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FRIDAY December6,2013

Ready for college? SPORTS • C1

ALL AGES• D1

bendbulletin.com

"'-'s,. GO! Magazine's Christmas edition

Santa SightingS —We've beengetting glimpses of Santa and suspect you have,too! We want to seeyour photos of him, hanging out with the elves, making toys, hearing what your kids and grandkids want for Christmas... We'll print them onSaturday, Dec. 21, in the Local section, and showyou more on our website.Submitthem at hendhnlletin.cnm/santasightings

TODAY'S READERBOARD

OREGON'S CCO PROGRAM

Stay warmoutthereWith temperatures forecast to drop below zero, we've got a checklist for you help avoid the chill. B1

Blazer bonds — Portland is 16-3, and the rest of the NBAis taking note.C1

• The ForestServicewants answers about a recent caseof vandalism: 2 miles of Bend-areatrail on which hundredsof rockswere dousedin fluorescent paint

Fast-food protests-

By Dylan J. Darling

Workers rally for better pay. CB

The Bulletin

teers with the Central Oregon Trail Alliance, reported the paint to the Forest

L aw e nforcement off icers

with

the U.S. Forest Service are looking

Serviceaftercoming across ita couple of days before Thanksgiving. He was

for anyone with information about a

out on a mountain-bike ride when he

that's predicted to flourish in senior housing.B2

string of vandalized rocks on a trail southeast of Bend. One or more vandals sprayed fluorescent paint on rocks along the

found the painted rocks. It appears the "really strange" painting could have been done as some sort of safety measure to make the trail vis-

In national news — con-

Arnold Ice Cave Trail, said Jean Nelson-Dean, spokeswoman for the De-

ible, but, like Nelson-Dean, Myers said it is vandalism.

gress is said to beclosing in on a modest budgetdeal.A2

schutes National Forest. Hundreds Orange paint marks a branch, above, of rocks as well as a few branches on and rocks, below, along the Arnold Ice

'Granny flatS' —Atrend

And a Web exclusiveHow al-Qaida's rise drove a Syrian revolutionary to choose exile instead. hendhnlletin.cnm/extras

both sides of the dirt trail were found late last month marked with bright

paint. "It is a real mystery," she said.

Photos courtesy Joe Myers

Cave Trail late last month southeast of Bend. The U.S. Forest Service is asking the public for tips on who did the

painting. See video and learn what you

Less snow hits the trail than forest trails west of Bend, making the Arnold

can do to help at Hbendbulletin.com/ paintedrocks.

Biden faults China

er for horseback and mountain-bike riders.

vandalism."

ing to mark the trail in some way," Nelson-Dean said, "but it would be

of the trail measured by GPS, said Joe

"It would appear they are try-

sald.

People in the horseback-riding community are equally baffled as to why someone would paint the rocks, said

Kim McCarrel, co-chairwoman of the Central Oregon Chapter of Oregon

Ice Cave Trail and other trails near

Horse Butte popular in cold weath-

EDITOR'5CHOICE

"It just kind of changes the whole feeling of being out in nature when there are bunch of fluorescent orange and pink rocks everywhere," Myers

Equestrian Trails. The statewide non-

The paint is orange and pink, and profit advocates for horse trails. "I can't fathom why someone would very noticeable along about two miles do that," she said.

Myers, 40, of Bend. Myers, who volun-

SeeTrail /A4

e0

oue By Lauren Dake The Bulletin

PORTLAND — While

the state's health insurance exchange continues to make

headlines for its botched rollout, the other side of health care reform happening in the state — the homegrown experiment to lower costs for the low-income population-

is enjoying early success. On Thursday, at a conference focusing on coordinated

careorganizations,orCCOs, Gov. John Kitzhaber and representatives from some of the

state's 16 CCOs met to reflect on the high-stakes gamble the state entered with the federal

government 20 months ago. In May 2012, the governor and the federal government

struck a deal: the Obama administration would float the state $1.9 billion to transform

on press crackdown

the way it delivers health care to the state's low-income

population. SeeCCOs/A5

By Mark Lnndler and David E. Sanger

NELSON MANDELA 1918 2013

New Yorh Times News Service

BEIJING — China ap-

pears ready to force nearly two dozen journalists from U.S. news organizations to leave the country by the

Leader who healed a riven nation

end of the year, a significant increase in pressure on for-

eign news media that has prompted the U.S. government's first public warning about repercussions. Vice President Joe Biden raised the issue here in meetings with President

Xi Jinping and other top

Sudarsnn Raghavan and Lynne Duke

Chinese leaders, and then

The Washington Post

publicly chastised the Chinese on Thursday for refusing to say if they will renew the visas of correspondents and for blocking

Nelson Mandela, the for-

mer political prisoner who became the first president of a post-apartheid South Af-

rica and whose heroic life and towering moral stature made

the websites of U.S.-based

news media. "Innovation thrives

where people breathe freely, speak freely, are able to challenge orthodoxy, where newspapers can report the truth without fear of con-

sequences," Biden said in

him one of

Goldminingghosttown suddenly a hot property

a speech to a U.S. business

By Chris Megerian

gr'up.. At a meeting Thursday with Beijing-based reporters from The New York Times and Bloomberg,

Los Angeles Times

SENECA, Calif. — The

Chinese leaders, in a

road to this abandoned gold mining town is 6 miles long, mostly dirt and gravel, snaking along a ridge hundreds of feet above the north fork of

formal session and over dinner, that there would be

the Feather River. Bill Davies takes the

Biden said he warned

consequences for China, especially in Congress, if it forced out the journalists. But he said Xi appeared

TODAY'S WEATHER

unmoved, insisting that the authorities treated reporters

according to Chinese law. See China /A5

4 @,~

~<4oo

Light snow likely High20,Low-3 Page B6

turns slowly in his pickup; a wrong twist of the wheel

onto his path. His dog, a mutt named

Davies says.

has sent less careful drivers

Tom Tom he found aban-

sliding off the road. There's no snow or rain, but even cleardays require cautious preparation, and Davies has brought a chain saw just in case strong winds have toppled any pines or cedars

doned, runs alongside as his truckpassespatches oftrees fire. Up ahead, a sign warning of rock slides is pocked

ing, where a plaque declares that "gold was found in 1851 and a wild mining town was born," with a nearby post office, hotel, blacksmith and a steady supply of gold-hungry

with bullet holes.

miners.

charredinlastyear'sforest

"Drunk hunters, probably,"

The road ends in a clear-

SeeGhost town/A4

INDEX All Ages D1 - 6 C lassified E1 - 6 D ear Abby D5 Ob ituaries B5 B usiness C5-6 Comics/Puz zles E3-4 Horoscope D 5 Sports C1- 4 Calendar I n GO! Crosswerds E 4 L o cal/State B 1-6 N '/Movies D5, GO!

The Bulletin AnIndependent Newspaper

Vol. 111, No. 340,

e2 pages, e sections

history's most influential statesmen, died

Thursday, the government announced. He was 95. The death

M andel a

• More c o verage,

As

was announced in a televised

address by President Jacob Zuma, who added, "we've lost our greatest son." No cause

was provided. See Mandela/A3

Q l/l/e use recycled newsprint

': IIIIIIIIIIIIII o

8 8 267 02329


FRIDAY, DEC 6, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

A3

TODAY It's Friday, Dec. 6, the 340th

day of 2013. Thereare 25days left in the year.

HAPPENINGS Hiring —TheU.S.government releases theemployment report for November. ChriStmaS —The 2013 National Christmas TreeLighting ceremonytakesplaceinW ashington, D.C.

HISTORY Highlight:In 1957, America's first attempt at putting a

satellite into orbit failed as Vanguard TV3 rose only about four feet off a CapeCanaveral launch pad before crashing back down andexploding. In1790, Congress movedto Philadelphia from NewYork. In1884, Army engineers completed construction of the Washington Monument by setting an aluminum capstone atop the obelisk. In1889, Jefferson Davis, the first and only president of the Confederate States of America, died in NewOrleans. In1907, the worst mining disaster in U.S. history occurred as 362 menand boys died in a coal mine explosion in Monongah, West Virginia. In1917, some 2,000 people diedwhen anexplosives-laden French cargo ship collided with a Norwegian vessel at the harbor in Halifax, NovaScotia, setting off a blast that devastated the city. In1922, the Irish FreeState came into being under terms of the Anglo-Irish Treaty. In1947,Everglades National Park in Florida wasdedicated by President Harry S. Truman. In1962, 37 coal miners were killed in an explosion at the Robena No. 3 Mine operated by U.S. Steel in Carmichaels, Pa. In1969, a free concert by The Rolling Stones at the Altamont Speedway in AlamedaCounty, Calif., was marred by the deaths of four people, including one whowas stabbed bya Hell's Angel. In1973, House minority leader Gerald R. Fordwas sworn in as vice president, succeeding Spiro T. Agnew. In1989, 14 womenwere shot to death at the University of

Montreal's school of engineering bya man whothentook his own life. Teo years ego: A U.S. warplane in pursuit of a "known terrorist" attacked avillage in eastern Afghanistan, mistakenly killing nine children. Defense Secretary Donald Rumsfeld met with senior American commanders in Iraq, andwas assured that a recent switch to more aggressive anti-insurgency tactics had begunto pay off. Army becamethe first team to finish 0-13 in major college history after a 34-6 loss to Navy. Five years ago:President-elect Barack Obama said in a Saturday radio and Internet address that he'd asked his economic team for a recovery plan that would save or create more than 2 million jobs. Indicted Democratic U.S. Rep. William Jefferson was ousted from his New Orleans area district in a special election won by Republican attorney Anh "Joseph" Cao, who becamethe first Vietnamese-American in Congress. A Greekyouth, 15-year-old Alexandros Grigoropoulos, was shot to death during a confrontation with police in Athens, sparking two weeks of riots. One year ago:Egyptian President Mohammed Morsi remained defiant after a night of clashes involving thousands of his supporters and opponents outside his palace in Cairo that left six people dead and hundreds injured; Morsi refused to call off a referendum on a disputed constitution. Republicans pushed right-to-work legislation through the Michigan state House and Senateamid raucous protests from throngs of union supporters.

BIRTHDAYS Transportation Secretary Ray LaHood is 68. Actor Kin Shriner is 60. Actor Wil Shriner is 60. Rock musician Peter Buck (R.E.M.) is 57.Actress Janine Turner is 51.Writer-director Judd Apatow is 46. — From wire reports

TO P

O R Y :NELSON MANDELA

ni-a a e i

Storiesdil andsmall from Nelson Nandela's life

i c on

Inmate 46664 —Mandela was confined to the harsh Robben Island prison off the coast of Cape Town for most of his time behind bars. Heandothers quarried limestone there, working sevenhours a day nearly every day for12 years, until forced labor was abolished on the island. In secret, Mandela — inmate No. 46664 — wrote at night in his tiny concrete-floored cell. It was forbidden to quote him or publish his photo, but go-betweens ferried messages from prisoners to anti-apartheid leaders in exile.

mourne aroun wor Craig Timberg andDeNeen L. Brown The Washington Post

South Africans sang, world leaders openly grieved and cyberspace erupted with Nelson Mandela trib-

Father of the natiOn — Mandela's placeasSouth

utes in a collage oflanguages Thurs-

Africa's premier hero is sosecure that the central bank released newbanknotes in 2012showing his face. At Soweto's ReginaMundi Catholic church, acenter of protests andfuneral services for activists during the apartheid years, there is astained glass image of Mandela with arms raised. SouthAfrican Airways even emblazonedhis silhouetted image onplanes.

day as word spread that a man lik-

ened to a living sainthad died. The passing of Mandela, 95 and long ill, was at once thoroughly foretold and unexpectedly jarring, as people recalled his graceful leadership through what appeared to be intractable racial crisis in South Africa and his ability to embody hope formoral progressin abeleaguered and often-unjust world. "I was driving to pick up my The Associated Press boys from school. I pulled over," Mourners gather outside the homeof former President Nelson Mandela inJosaid Dijon Anderson, 41, a teacher hannesburg, South Africa, where Mandela died Thursday after a long illness.

Valentiae'S Oay —A $1.25 million project to digitally preserve a record of Mandela's life went online last year at http:I/archive.nelsonmandela.org. The project by Googleand Mandela's archivists gives researchers — andanyoneelse — access to hundreds of documents, photographs andvideos. In one1995 note, written in lines of neat handwriting in blue ink, Mandela muses onValentine's day. It appears to be a draft of a letter to a youngadmirer, in which Mandela said his rural upbringing by illiterate parents left him "colossally ignorant" about simple things like aholiday devoted to romance.

who lives in Bowie, Md. "It's monumental. He led an incredible life.

He died at 95. That is a long life.

captors and peacefully navigated

But it still hurts." Anderson, who recalled Mandela's visit to Howard University in the 1990s, joined other mourners

his nation through what most ob-

who gathered inthe deepening darkness outside the South Afri-

mocracy has proved harder and far less equal than many expected

can Embassy on M assachusetts

when it arrived in 1994, but love for

servers — inside and outside South Africa — expected would be a civil war. The reality of multi-racial de-

Avenue in Washington,where a Mandela has never dimmed. statue of Mandela stood beyond President Barack Obama, who a padlocked fence, his right fist like Mandela was his country's r aised. Mourners still t r ied t o first black president, said, "Today squeeze through to place flowers he's gone home, and we've lost one near the statue, and lights from of the most influential, courageous television cameras cast his shadow and profoundlygood human beings on the embassy building. that any of us will share time with The man himself — president, on this Earth. He no longer belongs Nobel laureate, inspiration to op- to us; he belongs to the ages." pressed people worldwide — was Mandela's death comes amid always more complex than his su- reminders of his many sacrifices, per-heroic publi c im age,asembod- depicted in "Mandela: Long Walk ied in statues erected in so many to Freedom," a biopic based on his capitals. He was long regarded as a best-selling autobiography. Britterrorist by South Africa's govern- ain's Prince William was attending ment and its allies, and he openly the London premiere of the movembraced armed r esistance as ie as the news spread across the a revolutionary necessity before world. "We were just reminded of spending 27 years in prison. what an extraordinary and inspirBut the Mandela remembered ing man Nelson Mandela was," the Thursday was more the leader who tuxedo-clad prince said. walked free in 1990, forgave his Former California governor Ar-

Mandela Continued from A1

20th century's most celebrat-

To a country torn apart by

ed political prisoner had been

racial divisions, Mandela became its most potent symbol of national unity, using the power of forgiveness and reconciliation to heal deep-root-

dubbed a "terrorist" by the con-

them into office as South Afri-

Mandela the reCOnCiler —Mandelawasborn

to hold that position, said, "Wow. ... Despite the fact that we knew it

was going to happen at some point in time because of his health is-

sues, it's a real loss to his family, his country and the world at large." In South Africa, where Mandela

Jacob Zuma announced the death on national television. Crowds thronged Mandela's former home in Soweto, the sprawling township outside of Johannesburg that was

the son of a tribal chief in Transkei, aXhosa homeland. Many South Africans of all races call him by his clan name, Madiba, which means "reconciler," as a token of affection and respect.

the scene of some of the worst vio-

Mandela'S OffiCe —After his retirement from the presidency, Mandelaregularly worked from anoffice in the recently refurbished Johannesburg building that houses theNelson Mandela Centre of Memory.Theoffice includes framedphotographs of Mandela in healthier times with his wife, GracaMachel, former U.N. chief Kofi Annan, fellow activist Walter Sisulu, andothers.

lence during the apartheid struggle but has grown into an increasingly middle-class bedroom community.

Longtime newscaster Mathatha Tsedu said on a national news channel, "This is a man who had

— The Associated Press

no unfulfilled missions."

United States and Britain un-

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its constitution. That same year, Mandela launched the country's Afri-

Down +

O upto72 months

onselectedmodels.QnApprovedcredit. Financingthroughvwcredit

Desmond Tutu. Rather than

ca's first democraticallyelected and blackpresident. His victory capped decades of epic struggle by the African National Congress and other liberation groups against

Nuremburg-style trials, Mandela's government fostered truth-telling and amnesty. On

South Africa's brutal white rul-

it helped ensure that the seeds

ers, first under British colonialism and then under a white-

of more racialhatredwould not be planted.

run system called "apartheid," or racial separation.

Mandela will also be remem-

On the historic day of his

bered as slow to react to the

gNOCHEC KBOOKN o o

one hand, that meant killers

who confessed would not be prosecuted. On the other hand,

For all h i s

a chievements,

inauguration — May 10, 1994 HIV/AIDS epidemic that began — Mandela stood at the po- sweeping South Africa on his dium near

traditional clan name Madiba, the mood was somber afterPresident

Alexandria, Va. Mayor William Euille, the first African American

servative governments in the

der Ronald Reagan and Margaret Thatcher, respectively. ed wounds and usher in a new Under Mandela's leaderera ofpeace after decades of ship, South Africa slowly beconflict between blacks and gan eradicating racism from whites. To a c ontinent rife its legal canon, governmental with leaders who cling to pow- institutions and school texter for life, Mandela became books. A ne w C onstitutiona role model for democracy, al Court was inaugurated in stepping down from the pres- 1995 as the highest court in the idency after one term and land. Among its early rulings holding out the promise of a was the abolition of the death new Africa. penalty. And to a world roiled by war, In 1996, parliament appoverty and oppression, Man- proved a new national constidela became its conscience, tution, including a bill of rights fighting to overcome some of guaranteeing protections most its most vexing problems. He South Af ricans ha d n ever was a Nobel Peace Prize laure- imagined. For instance, South ate who spent 27 years in pris- Africa was the first nation in on as part of his lifelong strug- the world to enshrine the progle against racial oppression. tection of the rights of gays in Throughout this moral and

was affectionately known by his

Hame Village —Mandela celebrated holidays and hosted dignitaries amongthe huts of rural Qunu in a replica of the prison guard's homewhere he lived during his final days of confinement. Everself-deprecating, Mandelamaintained hechose to recreate the home fromVictor Verster prison because hewas already familiar with it andwouldn't "have towander at night looking for the kitchen." But his fellow SouthAfricans saw thedecision as aninspiring way to transform the old structure of imprisonment into one offreedom. Many of Mandela's close relatives live inQunu,andthe family burial plot is just yards from thehome.

est thing we have to proof of God."

III' ous ahuman achievement." Only a few years before, the

political fight, Mandela evoked a steely resolve, discipline and quiet dignity, coupled with a trademark big, charismatic smile. He ultimately carried

nold Schwarzenegger, issuing one of the countless statements prepared by politicians during Mandela's months of declining health, said, "President Mandela's life is the dos-

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SignthendriVeEvent

S o ut h A f r i ca's watch. It was not until 1998,

last apartheid-era president, four years into his presidency, FW. de Klerk. A year earlier, that he directly addressed the they shared the Nobel Prize

for what the Nobel commit-

South African public about the disease. Later, he would

tee called "their work for the p eaceful termination of t h e

acknowledge that he did not

apartheid regime, and for lay-

epidemic. After he left office in 1999,

ing the foundations for a new, democratic South Africa."

recognize the severity of the Mandela devoted substantial

"We have, at last, achieved our political emancipation," Mandela, then 75, dedared as the new president. "Never, never and never again shall it

energy and resources, both personally and through his

be that this beautiful land will

criticized his successor, Tha-

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Nelson Mandela Foundation,

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to raising awareness of the epidemic. In 2002, he publicly

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again experience the oppres- bo Mbeki, for delays in implesion of one by another ... the menting a plan to fight HIV/ sun shall never set on so glori- AIDS.

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A4 T H E BULLETIN • FRIDAY, DEC 6, 2013

Ghost town

with his fiancee after seeing the online chatter about

Continued from A1

Seneca.

Garcia, a 46-year-old bar manager in Costa Mesa, said

These days, it's home to

three dilapidated cabins, some sheds, a few old motor homes

Seneca's remoteness is a perk,

not a barrier, and he's discussed making an offer on the property. "I like the idea of being off the grid," he said. "I'm up for

and a weathered bar called

the Gin Mill, where for nearly six decades a tiny woman named Marie Sabin served up

ice-cold beers chilled in a propane-powered refrigerator.

the challenge. I'm not scared

of the outdoors." Garcia added, "It could be the place we've been dreaming about." As people hung out on the porch and sipped drinks, Chris Cartwright played the

Outside the bar's front door, the wall i s b l anketed with

business cards tacked up by visitors from as far away as

Long Beach, about 600 miles away. A sign in the window

Photos by Francine Orr / Los Angeles Times

says the bar is open, but there's

Pine needles collect on the windshield of a long-abandoned motor

Business cards attached by visitors from as far away as Long Beach as well as a hat blanket the wall at a weathered bar called the "Gin Mill" in Seneca, Calif.

no one around. home in Seneca, Calif. The property — 10 acres — the motor home Davies, who grew up near- is situated on is for sale. A catchy Craigslist advertisement for the by in N o rthern California's property has ricocheted across the Internet, piquing interest from mining country, loves the Gin around the state and even Europe. Mill as much as any nondrinking man could possibly love a bar. bar as recently as the '90s. T oday the p r operty i s "It is sad the bar is not open," "People don't have any busi- owned by two f riends, Tim he says. "It's real sad." ness messing around down Ten Brink of Susanville and Now the bar and the sur- there," he said. Jerry Manpearl of Santa Monrounding 10 acres are for sale. ica, who happened to swing by A catchy Craigslist ad for Tough customers the bar while on a hunting trip the propertyhas ricocheted Seneca has a history of in the 1970s. "The ducks weren't coopacross the Internet, piquing attracting a rougher breed. the interest of locals and "flat- Hundreds of miners poured erating," said Ten Brink, 67. landers" far from the Plumas into the area after gold was "We found drinking was more National F o rest. I n q uiries discovered in the 1850s. Years productive." have poured in from around after they cleared out, a new They were drinking 35the state, the country and as crop arrived during the Great cent beers and 50-cent bourfar away as Europe. Depression, when hunting for bon-and-waters when some"Want to buy a ghost town gold was easier than hunting one mentioned that the place with a bar?" the ad says. "Ex- for a job. was for sale. They bought it for pand it into a unique getaway!" Morris Quadrio remembers roughly $60,000. "Was it the brightest investSure, there's also no elec- a childhood teacher telling her tricity, no telephone line and that when things didn't work ment we couldhave made?" no running water. It's more out, miners would sometimes Ten Brink s a id. "Probably than three hours north of Sac- commit suicide with d y n a- not." ramento. Although the proper- mite. The teacher, who moved Soon after buying the place, ty is listed for $225,000, a new to the area when his father lost they organized music festiowner would probably have his contracting business in vals on the property. During to dump in thousands more to Oakland, said he once found the fourth and final year, they make the cabins habitable. the bones of a miner when he said, thousands of people But what the place lacks in was aboy. showed up, including hippies comfort and accessibility, it These days the area can fill who bathed naked in the river. "The newspapers were callmakes up for with a colorful up in the summer as visitors history stretching from the flock to Lake Almanor, but ingus 'Woodstock West,'" said Gold Rush of the 1850s to the far fewer people decide to put Manpearl, 70. desperate days of the Great

Depression to music festivals in the 1970s.

down roots.

dered if there was still gold to be found in the area. Angora Christmas socks for including the Huffington Post Cartwright and his wife, children and faced down a wrote about Seneca, and Pee- Tawnia, own some nearby long line of local drunks, in- wee Herman tweeted a link to resort properties and are concluding her husband, Don, the ad. sidering trying to buy Seneca. "The dam b r oke," Potter They joked about putting in a whom she refused to serve. "Don would walk in," Dasaid, and now t hey're con- helipad to allow visitors to skip vies said. "Marie would give sidering holding an online the dirt road. "There's lots of history and him that look. He would turn auction. around and leave." Late last month, Manpearl beauty there that's hard to Marie is called the "Guard- and his wife, Jan Goodman, find," Tawnia said. "It's a place ian Angel of Seneca" on the held an open house on the you'll never see anywhere plaque, which is mounted on a property in an effort to lure else." rock next to the bar. Many of potential buyers. They flew the plaque's other statements from Los Angeles to Reno, are probably exaggerated, rented an RV and drove to said Morris Quadrio, includ- Seneca. Fall was threatening ing claims that 500 Chinese to turn to winter as ice crystals miners once toiled away in clung to fallen leaves, and the r j g Seneca, or that it was home to Feather River noisily rushed an opium den. over rocks and under fallen Manpearl and Ten Brink branches. started talking about selling The coupleopened the Gin the place a few years ago but Mill, chilled some beer and never had any luck. After Sa- offered nuts in plastic cups. bin died, Ten Brink opened the Manpearl, perhaps remembar much less frequently, and bering that he decided to buy he hasn't been to Seneca in the property after a few drinks the last few years as his health four decades ago, placed bothas declined. tles of liquor on the bar and encouraged people to help Gaining attention themselves. Jeff Potter, a nephew of Ten One visitor, Steve Garcia, Brink who lives in Michigan, made the roughly 10-hour said it seemed like "nobody drive from Orange County

A lthough Ten Brink a n d

"The people who choose to live up here are making a

wanted to list it or to promote any listing." So Potter wrote

Manpearl own the place, lo-

up an ad on Craigslist earlier this year. The posting languished

cals consider Seneca to be synonymous with bartender

The allure of owning a re- conscious choice not to keep mote slice of California that's up with the Joneses," Morris i n no rush to shake off i t s Quadrio said. "They treasure rugged past has attracted all the nature, the peace and sorts, to the amusement of quiet."

out-of-tune piano and w on-

Sabin, who died in 1996. Less than 5 feet tall, she

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could barely see over the bar, ly entered the social media Davies recalled. She knitted bloodstream. News websites

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Marilyn Morris Quadrio, director of a nearby museum, says she was walking around Seneca with a friend when a

man and woman pulled up in a shiny black Chrysler. They were from Sacramento and had seen the Craigslist ad.

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Trail Continued from A1 McCarrel said the vandal-

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FRIDAY, DEC 6, 2013 • T HE BULLETIN A 5

China

Biden offered no specifics

Continued from A1

considering.

Between them, The Times

and Bloomberg have nearly two dozen journalists whose visas are up for renewal by the end of the month, and China has declined to act on them. The growing tension with

U.S. options But in interviews over the

past several weeks, U.S. officials have acknowledged that their options for pressuring

China over its treatment of

the Chinese are limited. While

U.S. news media outlets comes

they could cancel the visas of

at a moment when Washing-

Chinese correspondents, one

ton and Beijing are increasingly at odds and publicly more

administration official said "that could be counterproduc-

critical of each other than at

tive, because we want more

any time in recent memory. The Obama administration

Lintao Zhang / New York Times News Service

has refused to recognize Chi- Vice President Joe Biden, who arrived in China Wednesday and na'srecently declared "air de- was greeted by Chinese President Xi Jinping, said he warned fense identification zone" over Chinese leaders that there would be consequences for China, disputed territory with Japan especially in Congress, if it forced out U.S. journalists. — a subject that dominated Biden's visit — and the countries have sparred over what

market has plummeted to 3

magazine started weeks earlier by The Times. The paper had just reported that JPMorguage website was blocked gan Chase had paid $1.8 milafter it published an article lion to a consultancy secretly in June 2012 on the fortunes run by Wen's daughter, Wen amassed by Xi's relatives. Ruchun, and that U.S. prosSales of Bloomberg terminals ecutors were examining ties dried up in China, and the between Wen and the bank as government issued no further part of a bribery investigation. residencyvisas to Bloomberg The government also stopped reporters. processing the visa applicaPressure from Beijing, some tions of The Times' journalists Bloomberg employees said, in China after that report. played a role in its decision While the United States has not to publish a subsequent periodically intervened on bearticle investigating the ties half of specific U.S. journalists between Wang Jianlin, one of whose visas were denied or China's wealthiest men, and who were detained after visCommunist P a rt y l e a ders. iting sensitive places or dissiBloomberg's editor in chief, dents, Biden's comments were Matthew Winkler, has insisted the first time a senior U.S. the article was not published leader had publicly accused because it was not ready. the Chinese of aiming at entire The Times' website, includ- journalistic institutions. Until ing its Chinese-language edi- now, such issues have usually tion, has been blocked since been dealt with quietly. October 2012, when the paper His decision to go public published articles about the was a reflection, officials said, enormous wealth accumulat- of the far more aggressive ed by the family of Wen Jia- posture China has taken tobao, then in his last months as ward foreign journalists over China's prime minister. Traffic the past two or three years. to the Chinese-language site To some degree that reflects a has dropped substantially, the shift in Chinese diplomacy: In company has said, although a the late 1980s and early 1990s, growing number of Chinese when Japan began its slow dehave learnedto evade the elec- dine and a large international tronic blockades. press corps began to migrate Last month, the authorities to Beijing and Shanghai, the also blocked access to an on- Chinese often tried to court line Chinese-language lifestyle foreign reporters.

about what kind of r etalia- percent. tion the U.S. government was Bloomberg's English-lan-

executive editor, said in an in-

Washington regards as the organized daily intrusion into U.S. government and industry computer systems by Chinese

terview that "unfettered cover-

ronments in China, I think as

world's second-largest econo-

reporting about the United States to become available in China." Visa approvals for Chinese news media executives trying to visit the United States

could be slowed, officials say, or the administration could

and Bloomberg — out of the

initiate trade actions in r e-

country and harm their busi- sponse to China's decision to age of China is a crucial issue" ness prospects in one of the block the English and Chiand that she was determined world's most booming news nese-language websites of to continue "the highest qual- markets. Western news organizations. entities, mostly to steal intel- ity journalism about China," T ensions w o rsened l a s t Yet so far there appears to lectual property. whether or not the visas were year, after The Times and have been little work done A two-day summit meet- renewed. Bloomberg ran extensive arti- on preparing such actions, ing in June between President Asked about the Chinese cles about the wealth accumu- and it is unclear whether they Barack Obama and Xi, intend- argument that its authorities lated by the families of China's would succeed. U.S. officials, ed to calm the tensions, was were enforcing laws that apply leaders. In Washington, Chi- for example, were stymied followed by a series of actions to all journalists in China, she nese diplomats have also com- on how to help Google afthat have accentuated the ri- noted, "Our laws make clear plained about coverage of Ti- ter it dropped its practice of valry between the world's es- there isrespect for freedom of bet, the 2008 Olympics in Bei- censoring its own search-entablished superpower and its expression." jing and reports linking units gine results following a Chifastest-rising competitor. A spokesman for Bloomberg of China's People's Liberation nese-originated hac k i ng The Chinese Foreign Minis- News declined to comment. Army to cyberattacks. attack on the company. Its try, responding to Biden, said In hi s p u blic c omments, share of the Chinese search Thursday that it managed for- Increasing tension eign reporters"according to Over the decades, there have law and regulations." been periodic crackdowns on A spokesman, Hong Lei, news organizations in China. said, "Asforforeign correspon- But the pressure has increased dents' living and working envi- since China emerged as the long as you hold an objective my, and scrutiny of its governand impartial attitude, you will ment and business practices arrive at the right conclusion." — and Western-style investiChinese officials have all gative reporting — has led the but said that U.S. reporters Chinese government to both know what they need to do to protest and threaten foreign get their visas renewed: tailor news organizations. theircoverage. Chinese officials have priThe Times has been in reg- vately told reporters that the ular contact with the Obama refusal to deal with their visa administration on the issue; applications was linked to with time running out on the their reporting. Biden intercurrent visas for it s c orre- vened during his trip, his aides spondents, repeated effor ts said, partly out of a concern

to obtain new ones have been that Beijing might be trying to unsuccessful. drive entire news bureausJill Abramson, The Times' including those of The Times

CCOs Continued from A1 When Kitzhaber returned

from Washington, D.C., he told the packed room on Thursday, a lot of governors from around the country rang him up, wondering how he came back

hill said. "Now, that's part of the story, but when you Google and research the lifetime expense of amputation, you find the total cost in a lifetime for an amputation. So, for a

money,he noted,came with a

couple of thousand dollars of just common sense ... and something we weren't doing two years ago, we were able

daunting task: the state would

to not only save a person's

with that kind of money. The

reduce the Medicaid budget by foot, put them back on their $11 billion in ten years. feet, but we are also able to "The early indications are

prevent, eventually, the ex-

that we are really moving in the right direction," Kitzhaber

penditure of a half a million dollars."

told the crowd Thursday.

One of the hallmarks of the CCOs is flexibility when

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ordinated care organization in Josephine County, also had an

s p end "air-conditioner story." A paMedicaid, or Oregon Health tient with a chronic disease rePlan, dollars. Before the co- fused to participate in a daily ordinated care organizations weigh-in. A home health care launched, one of Kitzhaber's worker went to his house to stories, coined the "air-condi- discuss why he was not willtioner story," garnered a lot of ing to participate. It turned attention. out, Dalke said, the patient The air-conditioner story, could not see the numbers on which he told numerous times the scale. A scale with larg-

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while explaining the concept er, illuminated numbers was of CCOs, goes like this: An el- purchased. "And from that time on, he derly woman has congestive heart failure and lives in an calls in," she said. apartment without air condiThe Oregon Health Authoritioning. At a cost of a couple ty report in November showed hundred dollars, a window Medicaidspending decreased air conditioner could prevent by more than 1 percent in the full-blown congestive heart first year since the creation of failure. But Medicaid wouldn't CCOs. The state is on the hook coverthe cost of an air condi- to decrease per capita growth tioner. Instead, it would pay by 2 percent by 2015. for her hospital stay and amEarly data also showed bulance ride there, at a cost of a decrease by 9 percent of thousands of dollars, if a hot emergency visits among CCO day sent her into heart failure. m embers compared w i th On Thursday, coordinated

2011. Hospitalizations a l so

care representatives told re- decreased for some diseases, al-life versions of the air-con- including congestive heart ditioner story. failure by 29 percent, chronic P hil Greenhill, w it h t h e obstructive pulmonary disWestern Oregon Advanced ease by 28 percent and adult Health organization, told of

asthma by 14 percent.

a young man who broke his ankle jumping off a fence in

While the panel discussion was celebratory in nature, the serious challenges still facing

an attempt to show off for a

r

girlfriend. The bone was reset, the state and the ability to susbut a severe infection devel- tain success were also briefly oped. The patient was living noted. in an unsterile environment, There will be issues of caa trailer in a remote area that pacity, Kitzhaber said, and as wasn't conducive to the wound

more people enroll in the Ore-

healing, and enjoying a "great gon Health Plan, issues of how six-pack, twelve-pack diet." to ensure costs continue to It got to the point where stay low while quality of care doctors felt amputation was is maintained. "There are some rapids the only solution. But instead, funds were used to rent a clean

ayesbaedg oo~ a ea e 4o bathroom mlrror) Hlee, hls4 (eu4 Sc 4ape 4o

ahead," Kitzhaber said. "As

room in a local rescue mission long as we can have a place and to pay for transportation where we can talk about the to the man's doctor. challenges, I'm very confident "And the end of the story is we can meet them." we saved the foot and there

was no amputation," Green-

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


A6 T H E BULLETIN • FRIDAY, DEC 6, 2013

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Obituaries, B5 Weather, B6

© www.bendbulletin.com/local

THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, DECEMBER 6, 2013

BRIEFING Diabetes strip proposal made Oregon's Health Evidence Review Commission issued new recommendations at its meeting Thursday in Tualatin that dramatically reduce the number of test strips the state's Medicaid program will cover for some Type2 diabetics. For Type 2 diabetics who don't require multiple daily insulin injections, HERCrecommends the Oregon Health Plan cover 50 test strips and related supplies at the time they're diagnosed, but no further strips beyond that point, said Rebeka

Gipson-King, a spokeswoman for the Oregon

eniors'sui a ains ar s ismisse By Mac McLean The Bulletin

Due to a legal technicality, attorneys

representingthe United Senior Citizens of Bend have voluntarily dismissed the nearly $1 million lawsuit the group in August filed againstthe Bend Park & Recreation District.

The dismissal, which was approved

by Deschutes Circuit Judge Alta Brady on Nov. 25, cites an expired statute of

meritorious, theyneeded tobe asserted before the statue oflimitations expired,"

limitations as the reason for dismissing

said Phil Emerson, an attorney with the

the senior group's claim against thepark district. And it brings what attorneys for

Redmond lawfirm Bryant Emerson,

both parties said was a rather unsatisfy-

LLP, who filed the lawsuit on USCB's behalf in August. "It's a sad story, and

ingend to the disputebetween two of the unfortunately, the lawdoesn'tprovide a groups thatbuilt the Bend Senior Center. remedy for every sad story." "While (my clients') daims were During the late 1990s, USCB's board

m embersrealizedthey couldno longer serve the city's rapidly growing senior population in a facility they owned on Northeast Fifth Street — thebuilding that has housed Bend's Community

Center forthepastdecade — and turned to the city for help inbuilding a newone. See Suit/B2

Counties await OIC on timber

With temperatures forecast in the single digits and below for this weekend, take steps to protect yourself and those around you. Below is a checklist for preparing the things you love, from big to small. See the full forecast on Page B6.

funds

Health Authority.

The new recommendation demonstrates a shift from a preliminary plan approved in August by a HERCsubcommittee that would have provided one test strip per week for Type 2 diabetics who don't require multiple daily insulin injections. That recommendation had drawn significant backlash from diabetes patients and advocates who claimed one strip per week would not provide for sufficient testing. Non-insulin dependent Type 2s currently receive 100 strips per 90 days, or about eight per week through OHP. HERCalso recommended that diabetics taking medications known to cause hypoglycemia — low blood sugar — receive up to 50 test strips every 90 days. It also recommends an additional 50 strips be provided to diabetics who experience rapid fluctuations in their blood sugar levels or who adjust their medications. Many of those who protested the one strip per week recommendation argued that diabetics' physicians should decide how often their patients should test their blood sugar, not HERC. Theysaid many Type 2 diabetics need to test before and after activities like meals and exercise to learn how they affect their blood

sugar levels. HERCalso issued a strong recommendation that all diabetics develop a structured education and feedback program for monitoring their blood sugar levels. For Type1 and Type 2 diabetics who require multiple daily insulin injections, HERCrecommendstheyreceive home blood glucose monitors and related diabetic supplies.

Burn plannednear Phil's Trailhead If weather conditions are right today, firefighters from the Bend-Fort Rock Ranger District plan to ignite burn piles around Phil's Trailhead. While the woodpile burning won't close any trails, people mayencounter smoke nearthe trailhead, according to the Deschutes National Forest. The piles are on372 acres, and it should take about two weeks to burn all of them, according to the forest. Morning smoke caused by the burning will likely be visible in Bendover the next couple weeks. Nore briefing, B5 News of Reconf, B2

By Elon Glucklich The Bulletin

• First, warm shelter

Central Oregon counties are expectedto getmorethan $3.5 million from the federal governmentforroad maintenance and school funding next year.

You can avoid winter freeze-ups by insulating water pipes next to exterior walls with split foam pipe insulation. The insulation is sold in 6-foot lengths. Slip the insulation around the pipe and secure it with tape, wire or clamps.

• Insulate exposed pipes. • Insulate foundation vents. • If you have heavydrapes on your windows, keep them closed to help hold in heat. • Check doors and windows for drafts, and use plastic sealing or caulk to plug air leaks. • An old furnace filter can reduce the efficiency of a heating system, so change it before winter sets in. If you're heating your homeusing afireplace, wood stove or spaceheater, follow these safety tips: • Keep a fire extinguisher near the heatsource. • If using a chemical-based space heater like a kerosene heater, make sure the space is adequately ventilated. Never substitute fuel types. • Don't place a spaceheater near items that might catch on fire.

SPLITFOAM PIPE INSULATION

90' elbow

1

Commissioners from De-

INSULATE FOUNDATION VENTS

schutes, Crook and Jefferson counties each submittedproposals over the last few days

Insert foam foundation vent Tape plugs to stop drafts from freezing pipes Water in the crawl space pipeto under the house. outside faucet

2

to tap into the Secure Rural Schools fund. Commonly called timber payments, the program is designed to help rural counties offset revenue losses after

waves of regulations forced a decline in timber production on public lands. Congress first set up the fund in 2000.

1. Cut wedges in the foam insulation

sleeves for 90-degreecorners.

Deschutes County is ex-

pected to get $1.6 million for the next year. Crook County's

2. Bend around corners and tape, wire or clamp it.

allotment is about $1.5 million, while Jefferson County is

Source: The Bulletin file, Centers for Disease Control and Prevention

slated for $500,000. The actual figures are slightly higher, but each county has to spend 15 percent of its total allotment on fire prevention and projects on federal lands. Officials from each county

you do get stranded, you'll fare better • Second, a winterized ride•if Ifyou have anemergency kit containing • Do your best to not becomestranded. Keep your fuel tank full andalways carry acellphone.

car's antifreeze reservoir. • Most oil change garages will inspect the a flashlight, emergency blanket and other essential functions on your car when they supplies. Prepared kits can be purchased at change the oil. You're probably overdue most auto parts stores. anyway. • Check belts, hoses, tire pressure and your Source:HowStuffworks.com

said this week they plan to

spend 75 percent of their funds on road repairs and 25 percent on local schools.

That means about $1.2 million for Deschutes County's Road Department, with

$401,700 goingto school districts in the county, commissioners decided during a Wednesday meeting. It's up to road department and school district officials

• Third, warm yourself • Stay dry and warm, and watch for signs of hypothermia: shivering, exhaustion, confusion, fumbling hands, memory loss, slurred speech, drowsiness. In infants, watch for bright red, cold skin andvery low energy. • If you notice someone with signs of hypothermia, seekmedical attention immediately. If medical care is not available, get the victim to a warm, sheltered area and removewet clothing. Warm the center of the body first using an electric blanket if

• Fourth, four-leggeds • Keep pets warm and indoors if possible. Even animals with thick fur coats can be susceptible to harsh windchill. • If a pet must stay outside, make sure it has access to adry, sheltered place with no draft. It should be largeenoughfor the pet to sit and lie down, but small enough to contain their body heat. • Be wary that vehicles left outside with engines running canattract animals seeking a warmspot. Besure to check

available, or use skin-to-skin contact under loose, dry layers. Warmbeverages can help raise body temperature but do NOT give the person alcohol. Alcohol can cause your body to lose heatmore rapidly. • Dress appropriately for cold weather. Wear a hat and ascarf or knit mask that covers the face andmouth. Wear acoat that has sleeves that are snug at the wrists. Wear mittens or thick gloves. Wear several layers of loose-fitting clothing and water-resistant outerwear and shoes. Source: Centers for Disease Control and Prevention

wheel wells and bang onthe hood to scare any animals awaythat might havetaken shelter there. •Manychemicalsusedto meltsnow can irritate a pet's paws. Wipethem off with a damp towel whenyoubring your pet inside. • Antifreeze is poisonous but because it has a sweettaste, it can attract animals. Keep it out of reachandclean upany spills. • Remember, pets are social creatures and prefer to be with their owners.

Places to gethelp • Shepherd's House, Bend:541-388-2096; meals, cold-weather shelter •Bethle hem Inn,Bend:541-322-8768;meals, cold-weather shelter • Bend's Community Center: 541-312-2069; meals • Family Kitchen, Bend: 312N.W. IdahoAve.; meals • La Pine Community Kitchen: 541-536-1312; meals • Highland Baptist Church, Redmond: 541-548-4161; cold-weather shelter • Madras Gospel Mission: 541-475-2064; meals, cold-weather shelter

Places togethelpfor animals • Animal control in Bend, Redmond and Deschutes County: 541-693-6911 • Humane Society of Central Oregon (Bendj: 541-382-3537

• Brightside Animal Center (Redmond): 541-923-0882

• Humane Society of the Ochocos (Prineville): 541-447-7178

• Three Rivers HumaneSociety (Madras): 541-475-6889

Source: Humanesociety.org

Andy Ze>gert/The Bullet>n

to decide howbest to use the funds. But it's also unclear how

much longer Central Oregon counties and other communities across the west can rely on

SecureRuralSchoolsdollars. The funding stream "has steadily decreased over time,"

Deschutes County Public Works Director Chris Doty satd.

Secure Rural Schools was never meant to be permanent. After its passage in 2000,

funds were designed to taper off by 2006. But Congress has extendedtheprogram several times, as timber-dependent counties have struggled to build up their own funds and replace the federal money. Lawmakers signed a one-year extension in October.

The fund is hardly the windfall for counties it used to be, either.

Deschutes County could rely on $4 million a year or more fromSecure Rural Schools as recently as 2008. Area school districts got near-

ly $1 million during the 200809 fiscal year, while the road department got $2.8 million. SeeTimber /B5

Bend's first bottle redemptioncenter nearsopening date By Scott Hammers

Grocery~

The Bulletin

be located in the former Salvation Army

ati on, the new center will

center, Erickson's Thriftway, Bi-Mart,

Newport Avenue Market, Fred Meyer and the Albertsons and Safeway stores

per day. Instead, visitors tothe redemp-

on Northeast Third Street will stop

acceptingrecydablebottles andcans.

up to350containersperdayusingan automatedreturnmachine or up to50

Costco, Food-4-Less, the south Albertsons and the Safeways on Century Drive

hand-counted by staff at the center. SeeBottles /B2

Bend's firstbottle redemption center

buildingon Northeast Second Streetjust

is set to open Dec. 19,allowingsixarea grocerystorestostopissuingrefundsfor recydables. Aprojectof the Oregon Beverage Re-

north of Franklin Avenue. On Wednesday, representatives of the

cyding Cooperative and the Northwest

what changes are in store.

groups hosted alightly attendedopen house to give the public apreviewof

With the opening of the redemption

and Bend's east side will be allowed to limit returns to 24containers per person tion center willbe permitted to redeem


B2

TH E BULLETIN• FRIDAY, DEC 6, 2013

WASHINGTON NEWS

ame-sexwe in s com ri se ercen o s a e's marria es By DonnaGordon Blankinship

had what was affectionately

The Associated Press

called "everything but marriage," only 9,500 couples reg-

S EATTLE —

Gay w ed-

dings made up 17 percent of marriages in W a shington

tic partners, including about 950 who were not gay, said

gay marriages were legal in the state, officials reported Wednesday. About 7,071 same-sex couples got married in Wash-

"In terms of the uptake in marriages, that's a remarka'4

complete month o f

d a t a,

September 2013. There were

able number," he said. Pedersen said he was also pleased to be proven right about a few others things: that gay marriage would

42,408 total marriages in the state during that time, accord-

drive tourism and that there

ing to the Washington State

the institution among couples from acrossthe state.

Even the sponsor of the bill leading to gay marriage being legal in

state's same-sex marriages,

Washington state was surprised by the numbers recently released

Elaine Thompson /The Associated Press file photo

62 percent, were between two there. About7,000 same-sex couples were married between Dewomen.

cember 2012 and September of this year in Washington.

Washington is one of 15 states plus the District of Columbia where gay marriage became legal, 8,181 same-sex is legal, but few have the kind couples got married. Between of detailed data Washington May 2004 and the end of 2012, released this week, in part be- 22,406 gay couples got marcause gay marriage is so new ried in Massachusetts. in most places. Both Washington and Mas-

Suit The USCB, the City of Bend

and later the park district teamed up to raise the money

needed to build the Bend Senior Center at its current location next to Larkspur Park on

Southeast Reed Market Road. The original 10,500-squarefoot facility opened its doors

i n N ovember 2001 a n d was expanded to include a 3 ,500-square-foot

acti v i t y

been wronged, then you have areasonable amount of time to file a lawsuit. And if you

don't, you're barred from doing it in the

future." — Neil Bryant, attorney for the Bend Park & Recreation District

room about 2 and a half years later. But the relationship between

the park district and USCB soured over time and the group — which had leased space for its offices and programs at the Reed Market Road building

offered at Bend's Community Center. W hile it s i mmered for a

while, the conflict exploded when USCB's members started

publicly airing their grievances against the park district at 2003 — moved back to its orig- public meetings and in media inal facility on Northeast Fifth reports during the summer of Street in June 2011 so it could 2012. The group's members team up with Bend's Commu- also publicly demanded the nity Center to serve the city's park district pay them $923,000 low-income senior population. to build their own senior faciliMembers of USCB said ty or face legal action. serving low-income seniors Emerson, who included USwas supposed to be the origi- CB's $923,000 demand in his nal mission of the Bend Senior lawsuit, said the seniors group from the park district since

Center. Instead, the group al-

was entitled to t hi s m oney

ing on the statute of limitations," he said, wishing he had learned of the USCB's conflict a decade ago so he could have

The Bend Senior Center did not

sued the park district at that

fall into this category. Bryant and park district

time, "it keeps ticking. And unless there are certain special

officials also questioned the

BEND POLICE DEPARTMENT Burglary —A burglary was reported at3:03p.m. Nov. 20,Inthe 63100 blockof De Haviland Street. Thelt —A theft wasreported at11 a.m. Nov. 21,Inthe400 blockof Southeast ThIrdStreet. Thelt —Atheftwasreported at4:55 p.m. Nov. 21, in the20100 blockof Pinebrook Boulevard. Thelt —A theft wasreported at 6:02 p.m. Nov. 21, in the3300 block of NorthU.S. Highway 97. Unlawful entry —Avehicle was reported enteredat12:23a.m. Nov. 25,in the1900 blockof Northeast Lotus Drive.

country's first bottle bill in

1971, a five-cent deposit has been added to every bottle orcan of beer and soft expanded to include bottled water and flavored waters. In 2018, the law is set to

expand once again to include containers of energy drinks, teas, coffees and

juice, a shift Gilliam said is expected to boost the vol-

circumstances, you can't do

center's construction — Don Horton, the park district's ex-

'

~

Before your Christmas shopping and a trip to the mountain stop by for our...

BREAI<FAST R LUNCH SATURDAYS R SUNDAYS FROM 7:00 AM — 2:00 PM Join us in our Lounge or Award Winning Restaurantf

es auran oursWed, Thurs & Fri, Servlng Lunch S Dinner - Open 11aM - srM Sat & Sun, Serving Breakfast,Lunch& Dinner Open Sa Brs

amount of money USCB mem- anything to stop it." bers contributed to the senior — Reporter: 541-617-7816,

62000 Broken Top Dr. • 541-383-8200 ' www.brokentop.com.

mmclean@bendbulletin.com

e

ecutive director, claims USCB raised only $280,000, while the group claims it raised $890,000— which meant the group would be entitled to far

BIGGEST

less than half the senior center's value if a judge ruled such a partnership existed. But ultimately, neither ar-

STOREWIDE SALES EVENT

gument mattered, because the state has a statute of limitations

that bars plaintiffs from filing a breachof contract case after two years if it was an oral

agreement and after six years if it was a written agreement. Bryant said an argument could be made that the statute of limitations on the daim expired as far back as 2003. But the

groups most definitely entered into an agreement when they

NEws OF REcoRD

The Bulletinwill updateitems in the Police Log whensuch arequest is received.Any newinformation, such as the dismissal of chargesor acquittal, mustbeverifiable. For more Information, call541-383-0358.

Stores that are fewer than 5,000 square feet are not cur-

"Once the clock starts tick-

claim on several grounds, induding that Oregon's partnership law only applies when two individuals or groups team up to form a for-profit enterprise.

leged the park district turned because USCB and the park signed the lease in 2003, which the senior center into a rec- district formed a legally bind- means the statute expired reational facility devoted to ing partnership, similar to an three years ago. "If you think you've been serving the city's more affluent LLC or a law firm, when they baby boomerpopulation. teamed up to build the senior wronged, then you have a reaPark district officials coun- center. This partnership en- sonable amount of time to file a tered USCB's claim, pointing titled them to half of its end lawsuit. And if you don't, you're to the fact that many of the result — or the senior center's barred from doing it in the fusenior center's original pro- real estate value — because ture," Bryant said. grams andservices are either they contributed half the monEmerson stands by the merstill being offered at the Reed ey used to build and later ex- its of his claim against the seMarket Road facility or moved pandit. nior center and is upset he had out of the senior center and into Neil Bryant, a n a t torney to dismiss his lawsuit with preja space more suited to their with the Bend law firm Bryant, udice — which bars him from needs — like the Central Ore- Lovelien and Jarvis, PC, who ever bringing it up again — begon Council on Aging's senior represented the park district cause of the expired statute of meals program, which is now in this dispute, challenged this limitations.

POLICE LOG

tive at a later date.

center will be the seventh such center in the state and

sachusetts warn t hat t hese

"If you think you've

Continued from B1

said the Bend redemption

have to pause to crush each ume of recyclables collected container individually. by 40 percent. Larger stores within one — Reporter: 541-383-0387, and a half miles of a redempshammersCmbendbulletin.com

same-sex marriage was legal for about months. Those Thurston counties.

were from another state. The

that list have expressed interest in joining the coopera-

center machines can take in bottles and cans about three times faster than the machines found in stores, he said, as the machines don't

10 months of the law. The

many states, does not request

Joe's, Wal-Mart and Whole Foods, though two stores on

at most stores. Redemption

gender information on license biggestnumber, 524, came numbers are close estimates, applications. from Oregon. For 170 marsame-sex married couples but not perfectly accurate, One of the main sponsors riages, the couples live in Texand 440,989 same-sex unsince gender information was of the Washington state law as and 155 couples traveled married couples in the United not properly entered on every that led to gay marriage said from California to get marStates. marriage certificate. the wedding numbers were ried in Washington. According to the MassachuIn California, the U CLA higher than he expected. In only 6 percent of marsetts Department of P ublic School of Law's Williams InDuring the five years be- riagesfor opposite-sex couHealth, during the first year stitute estimated 18,000 gay fore Washington's gay mar- ples, both spouses were from and a half after gay marriage couplesmarried in 2008 when riage law, when the state another state. According to the 2010 Census, there were about 152,335

R i t e-Aids, G r ocery

Outlet, Cash & Carry, Trader

a cleaner,faster experience than a trip to the bottle room

top five counties were King, Clark, Pierce, Snohomish and A bout one-quarter of t h e

both

liam said the redemption drink purchased in Oregon. center experience should be In 2009, the program was

County — reported same-sex marriages during the first

gay couples who got married this past year in Washington

pay a 40-cent processing fee to deliver their containers in a marked bag and receive their refund on a debit card that can be accessed at a participating retailer.

sociation President Joe Gil-

ton's 39 counties — Garfield

marriage license information, because California, like

Service," where customers

Northwest Grocery As-

All but one of Washing-

numbers are not based on

erative will be required to accept up to 350 containers per person per day, Gilliam said, up from 144 today. Shifflit said that group includes

to participate in the coop-

based on the number of returnable containers sold.

was considerable interest in

Department of Health. So far, most of Washington

Continued from B1 Containers can also be redeemed using the "EZ Drop

the fourth to open since Au- rently allowed to participate gust. Retailers who elect to in the cooperative under participate in the redemp- state law but are otherwise tion center pay into a pool, not affected by the arrival of she said, with each retailthe redemption center. er's contribution calculated Since the passage of the

state Rep. Jamie Pedersen, D-Seattle.

ington b etween D ecember 6, 2012, and the most recent

tion center that choose not

Alisa Shifflit with OBRC

isteredthemselves as domes-

this past year, the first year

Bottles

Criminal mischief —Anact of Theft —A theft was reported at12:10 criminalmischiefwas reportedat 8:35 p.m.Dec. 2,Inthe1900 blockof a.m.Nov.25,inthe20300 blockof Northeast ThirdStreet. ChaseRoad. Criminal mischief — Anact of Unauthorizedtfse —Avehicle was criminal mischief wasreported at reported stolenat 8:11 a.m. Nov.26, in 7:05p.m. Dec. 2,Inthe100 block of the60800 blockofDiamond Road. NortheastGreenwood Avenue. Theft —A theft was reported at 2:47 Burglary —A burglary was reported p.m.Nov. 26, In the 61400block of atnoonDec.3,in the 2100 block of South U.S. Highway97. NorthwestDeschutes Place. Theft —A theft was reported at12:19 Theft —Atheft was reported at3:58 p.m.Nov.27,inthe20500 blockof p.m.Nov. 22, in the 2200block of Murray Road. Northeast FourthStreet. Unauthorizeduse —Avehicle was Burglary —A burglary was reported reported stolenat 8:14 p.m. Nov. at10:50 a.m. Nov.22, In the1400 27, in the2700 block of Northwest blockof Northeast TusconWay. ChampionCircle. Criminal mischief —Anact of Unlawful entry —Avehicle was criminal mischief wasreported at reported enteredat 8:01 p.m. Nov. 28, 11:46 p.m. Nov.27, Inthe 800 block of in the20500 blockof Barrows Court. Northeast Watt Way. Burglary —A burglary was reported at8: 05 a.m .Nov.29,inthe20400 blockof BrandIs Court. OREGOM STATE Unlawful entry —Avehicle was POLICE reported enteredat 2 p.m. Nov. 29, in the 20400block of BrandIs Court. Vehicle crash — AnaccIdent was reportedat9:15a.m. Dec.3, inthe Theft —Atheftwas reportedand an arrestmade at11:53 a.m. Dec. 2, In the area of U.S. HIghway 97nearmilepost 900blockof NorthwestWall Street. 132.

2013

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No price adjustments on previous sales. Excludes gift cards.


FRIDAY, DEC 6, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

REGON

co-rien san ar s anissue orere en ia By Gosia Wozniacka The Associated Press

PORTLAND

-

An

eco-friendly building rating system that has powered a

green arms race across the nation now faces a challenge from policymakers and an upstart

E,„" p:

rival.

:)

LEED, the longstanding king of greenconstruction and ren-

ovation projects, has become a de facto brand in Portland, where sustainablegrowth has

• •

beenthe rage foryears. But that could change as leg-

islation and executive orders

in several states have all but banned Leadership in Energy IIs: Environmental Design from

public contracts, and a new system known as Green Globes has emerged and marketed it-

Don Ryan I The Associated Press file photo

The Ecotrust building, origlnally built In Portland durlng 1895 and restored In 2000, Is a LEED-certified commercial buildlng. Portland-based Green Globes, which markets itself as a simpler,

• •

less expensive alternative to LEED,hassome environmentalists

e

self as a simpler, less expensive troubled over its standards. alternative.

• •

-

r

Green Building Council, a nonprofit based in W ashington, D.C., LEED aims to reduce the •

Critics say it's a cumbersome

r

r

r

supporters counter that oppo-

-

e•

r

Police searchwoods Aiieged

for missingteengirl By Steven DuBois The Associated Press

PORTLAND — A SWAT team searched a wooded area south of Portland on Thurs-

By Nlgel Duara The Associated Press

with a 40-year-old homeless

PORTLAND — D etective Mike Francis will be the first one to tell you that the West Linn Police Department's bust

Samantha Mae D odson

Clackamas County Sheriff I The Associated Press

Authorities believe13-yearold runaway Samantha "Patrick" McCune, 40.

one in this small suburb of

cause it's near Samantha's

can't be out there on her

Robert Wurpes of the Sheriff's Office. The FBI and other

dined to say what evidence

home and popular with own," she said. homeless campers, said Sgt. The Sheriffs Office has deled investigators to conclude agencies were assisting in the the girl is with McCune. investigation, which is being Samantha has no history conducted with unusual ur- of suicide attempts or running gency for a case involving a away from home, the Sheriff's Office said. McCune does suspected runaway. " This one's a l i t tl e b i t not appear to have a criminal unique, and that's part of the history and is not considered investigation that I can't talk a danger to thepublic. "When I think about my about right now," Wurpes said. own daughter missing from Extra personnel have also homewith a40-year-oldman, been deployed, because the that alone is enough to make pair is likely sleeping out- some real concerns about her side during a cold snap with w elfare, "Wurpes said. overnight lows of less than 20 Samanthais 5 feet,4inches degrees. tall and weighs 125 pounds, Samantha's older sister, with brown eyes and dyed Sarah Dodson, said Thurs- red hair. McCune is 6 feet day that the middle school tall and 170 pounds. He has a student is a talented illustra- glass eye and salt-and-pepper tor who wants to someday be hair.

e

"We're not dealing with car-

Dodson may bewlth Kelsey

a scientist or marine biologist. "She's just a kid, and she

r

of a drug trafficking ring centered in the city's high school is unlikely to be featured in a "Scarface"sequeL tel-level people," Francis said. That said, the bust is a big

Newell Creek Canyon be-

is believed to have run away

The SWAT team went to

r •

not seen as refined

day for a 13-year-old girl who

friend of Samantha's father who spent Thanksgiving with the family, according to the Clackamas County Sheriff's Office.

and other incentives to contrac-

Kelsey "Patrick" McCune, a

monopoly that doesn't always deliver what it promises. But

was last seen Tuesday night at her Oregon City home, and her family reported her missing the next morning. It's believed she willingly left with

e

• e

nents are pushing the alteremerging opposition comes torseagerto cash in on the sus- native system to redefine the from lobbyists seeking to dam- tainability craze. meaning of "green" and skirt age the industry leader and inIn Portland, LEED adorns ev- LEED's stringent environmencrease the prominence of Port- erythingfrom the arena where tal standards, which were upland-based Green Globes. the Trail Blazers play to condos dated last month. LEED supporters say the

-

in a trendy warehouse district. Adminitered by the U.S.

use of energy, water and greenhouse gas emissions in new Scot Horst, a Green Building construction and renovation Council senior vice president projects.

issued about 850 building certifications in the past few who oversees LEED. years and has recently picked LEED has certified thouup support from the federal sands of buildings and providgovernment. ed a marketing tool, tax breaks

e-

e

S-

• r

"LEED is a good process," saidByron Courts,director of The timber, plastics and engineering services for Port- chemical industries support land's Melvin Mark Compa- "Green Globes because itdoes nies. But it represents "a huge not represent a threat to them; bureaucracy that's extremely it's their way of having a green complex and costs quite abit." building without having to Courts has used both LEED change their practices," said and Green Globes, which has

Portland: 10 pounds of marijuana, $18,000 in cash and an alleged network o f

s t udent

dealers operating within the high school. If anything, it's certainly given the school's parents something to think about.

"My phone's ringing off the hook with parents calling, giving information about other

kids, saying we need to figure this out," said Francis, a former school resource officer.

Police raided the home of 51-year-old Francesco Romano Zorich on Nov. 19, and arrested two more men Nov.

25 in raids on their homes. Officers seized marijuana and cash. Police said in a statement this week that most of those identified in the inves-

tigation are current and former West Linn High School

• 0

students.

On Thursday, police announcedthe arrestofWarren Simon, 18, on charges of distribution of marijuana. BLOG

••s•

AROUND THESTATE OffiCer On leave —An offlcer In a Portland-area town who reportedly shota man this weekhas now been involved in two shootings in less than amonth. The pollce chlef In Falrvlew, KenJohnson, sald Thursday that 24-year-old Brian Gerkmanhas beenput on administrative leave,which is standard practice after shootings. Gerkmanandtwo sherlff's deputles went to an apartment Tuesday on areport of a person acting strangely. Johnson saidTyler Brown, of Federal Way, Wash., lunged atGerkmanwlth a kltchen knlfe, and Gerkmanfired three times. Brown is reported to be hospitalized and instable condition. OnNov. 22, Gerkman reportedly flred at acar andhlt It after a

trafflc stop andchase. Agrand jury said the drlver was trying to run the officer down. Gerkmanwasthen put back on duty. PeePing CaSe —A Springfield man who allegedly Used videocameras on his home torecord his nelghbor's10-year-old daughter in her bedroomwas sentencedWednesday to35daysinjail.DanaWayne Bishop, 63, will get credit for 25 daysalready served. He was ledaway Inhandcuffs to serve10 more days. Bishop pleadedguilty in November to misdemeanor invasion of privacy. — From wire raports

I

I

I

WATCH YES, YIRGINIA! ON CBS FRIDAY, DECEMBER 6 Don't miss the award-winning animated feature based on the timeless true story that inspired a whole new spirit of believing! Check your local listings.

B3


B4

TH E BULLETIN• FRIDAY, DEC 6, 2013

EDj To

The Bulletin

s

u c ari ies rior oma in ona ions eep in touch with the Scrooge in you this holiday season as you decide what charities you will help. While many not only do what they saythey do, but spend the bulk of the money they collect on that task, some do not. In fact, a few charities are so bad they've made the state Attorney General Ellen Rosenblum's annual list of shame. All of the 20 worst charities on the list share some things in common. All of them are headquartered outside of Oregon and all spend less than 30 percent of what they collect on the causes they collect for. The Law E nforcement Education Program, based in Troy, Michigan, is the worst — of the more than $2 million it spent last year, just about 3 percent actually went to educational programs. The "best" on the list, meanwhile, Survivors and Victims Empowered, spent less than $1 million. About 30 percent of that went to support its mission. Separating the good charities from the bad is not terribly difficult, meanwhile. The attorney general's office puts out a wise giving guide that offers sound advice on selecting charities, and the office main-

tains a database that includes information about Oregon's charities, large and small. There are also national websites, among them w w w .charitynavi gator.org, www.guidestar.org and www.give.org,which rate larger and national charities against a variety of standards. All provide informationforfree. Too, the 2013 Legislature gave Rosenblum andher staffa substantial tool to weed out the worst charities. While they have always been able to go after charities that are fraudulent or have misappropriated assets, they now can move tomake donations to the worst taxable in Oregon. That's a powerful incentive for donors to look elsewhere. Charities look to donors during the holiday season for the bulk of the money they receive each year, and we're not suggesting that would-be donors close their wallets and turn away. Rather, make your donations with open eyes: Do your research and give wisely, so your gifts will do what you want them to do.

Help ward off thecold by supportingshelters B aby, it's cold outside — and i t won't really w arm u p much in Central Oregon until next week. That puts a strain on emergency services and shelters across the region. The w e atherman p r e dicts night-time temperatures will remain in the low teens or below through the weekend, and beginning Friday evening, wind will add to the misery, dropping the "feels-like" t emperatures w e ll below zero across the r egion through 10 a.m. Sunday. Homeless shelters throughout Central Oregon are feeling the effect. The Redmond Cold Weather Shelter, run by the Highland Baptist Church, had 13 residents recently, including a woman and six children who have since found a home. Still, says Doug Taylor, who runs the shelter, he could use sleeping pads and the like to meet increased demand. So, too, could the Madras Gospel Mission shelter, which is available mostly to men, though there is at least one room set aside for women. In Prineville, the Church

of the Nazarene operates a shelter forwomen and children and can help find extra space in local churches during weather emergencies like this one. The church also hopes to open a shelter for men soon. In Bend, shelter is available at Bethlehem Inn and Shepherd's House, and hot meals are served at Family Kitchen and Bend's Community Center. In La Pine, meals are available at the La Pine Community Kitchen. While most agencies have the basics — blankets, sleeping pads and other necessities — all will feel the strain of the cold snap. Cash donations, if you're so inclined, will h elp replenish vital resources used in the next few days and c over u n expectedly high heating bills. As for the weather, forecasters predict the worst cold will be over by Monday or Tuesday. That doesn't necessarilymean good weather will follow, however, for snow, rain and ice pellets all are predicted before the end of next week.

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Kennedy embodied his era By John Weekley IN MY VIEW he Bulletin published a cynical opinion column by Doyle massive American land and air war McManus to coincide with the

in Vietnam. The Peace Corps, Special Forces

50-year anniversary of President John F. Kennedy's assassination.

There have been hundreds of books and articles written about the Kennedy presidency, but Bulletin readers should consider the insights in the new book by Larry Sa-

and Navy Seals were established to proactively deal with a more complex world. He also directly pursued the

leadership of the Mafia, corrupt labor union bosses and challenged the

JFK was our first "modern" president. This young, witty, intellectual war hero

had the charisma and positive messages that inspired people to serve.

powerful southern racist establish-

bato, "The Kennedy Half Century."

ment that was then a key part of his

civil rights. The Civil Rights Act,

In hisonethousand days aspresident, JFK established a positive and hopeful legacy that has endured in a part of our culture and politics. His agenda was called "The New Fron-

Democratic Parly. When U.S. Steel executives reneged on a promise not

the Voting Rights Act and the 24th Amendment to the Constitution were

tier," which promised American lead-

ership in pursuing world peace, and the military might, economic vitality and technology to back that promise. JFK initiated the "Space Race"

with his challenge to send a man to the moon in that decade, and we

did it. The technology and economic power that we demonstrated convinced the Soviet Union to begin

nucleardisarmament and proved to the world that freedom and democracy would triumph over totalitarian

communism. He actively sought out the "best and the brightest" people from out-

side the Washington establishment to work in his administration. JFK

challenged the advice of so-called experts, particularly the fascist elements of the military leadership who

called for waging "rational nudear war" over Soviet threats from Cuba, Berlin and Vietnam. Most historians

to raise prices during the economic ultimately enacted one year after his recovery, he used the weight of the death, when the Democrats gained presidency to get them to withdraw. control of Congress. He also championed and implementThe lyrics "Don't let it be forgot, ed a very large income tax cut for all that once there was a spot, for one Americans. brief shining moment, that was JFK was our first "modern" presi- known as Camelot," from the mudent. This young, witty, intellectual sical "Camelot," were quoted by his war hero had the charisma and pos- widow Jacqueline as being from his itive messages that inspired people favorite song in that score. "There'll to serve. His inaugural speech chal- be greatpresidents again," she addlenged us to"Asknot whatyour coun- ed, "but there'll never be another try will do for you, ask what you can Camelot again ... it will never be that do for your country." His theme was way again." not promises from the government, Every subsequent president has but sharedchallenges to serve and pointed to JFK as a symbol of Amerthe great duty that comes with great ican leadership. For example, Prespower. ident Ronald Reagan said in a June As our first Catholic president, he 1985 speech that "many men are knew that secular politics and reli- great, but few capture the imaginagioncan and must be separated in tion and the spirit of the times. The our democracy. ones who do are unforgettable. Four The civil rights movement grew ad~ ati o ns have passed since dramatically during his presiden- John Kennedy's death, five presicy. He wanted a more just America, dents have occupied the Oval Ofwhen racial violence, discrimina- fice, and I feel sure that each of them tion and bigotry were endemic. His thought of John Kennedy now and fateful trip to Dallas was primarily a then, and his thousand days in the

agreethatKennedy would not have made the tragic mistake of escalat- political effort to mediate the split in ing our military advisory effort into a the Democratic Party in Texas over

White House." — John Weekley lives in Bend.

Letters policy

In My View policy How to submit

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

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

Please address your submission to either My Nickel's Worth or In My View and send, fax or email them to The Bulletin. Write: My Nickel's Worth/ In My

View P.O. Box 6020 Bend, OR 97708 Fax: 541-385-5804

Email: bulletin©bendbulletin.com

Random acts of kindness mmmon in Central Oregon T he Bulletin doesn't, as a rule,

the same time, however, such letters

publish t h ank-you l e tters.

can be manipulated, and, I suspect,

There are good reasons for not sometimes are. As an example, doing so, but what their writers have there was a period during which I to say reflects a side of Central Ore- was convinced that the good folks at gon that may not be obvious all the a local organization were encouragtime. ing satisfied customers to write and The rule about thank-you letters let us know about their positive exgoes backas faras Ican remember periences. I never asked, however, — at least to the early 1970s, and no and my sense may have been way doubt further than that. With the offbase. space for letters to the editor ex-

tremely limited, there's simply no room for them. R ather, letters published in M y

Nickel's Worth tend to be about the sorts of things people in the community are talking about: politics, education, taxes and so on. There are exceptions, of course, but generally the rules — no poetry, thank-yous,

personal accusations or business endorsements — hold.

So what's wrong with saying thank you in print'? If we had unlimited space, perhaps nothing. At

JANET

STEVENS

a touching reflection of what is best about Central Oregon.

schools who are responsible for the art at the roundabout at the intersection of Canal Boulevard, Yew Avenue and 27th Street there. Having

designed the art, the writer notes, students will now have the chance to build what they've designed. Two women from Bend, mean-

The writers, three from Central w hile, w an t t h e c o m munity t o Oregon and one each from Sacra- know how generous their neighbors mento, Calif., and West Linn, all were at Thanksgiving time, collectI do k n ow, h owever, that l et- wanted to share with readers their ing some 400 pounds of food for ter-writing campaigns are not un- reactions to a particular encounter NeighborImpact. usual, here or in Portland or Prov- with strangers who turned out to be The California woman discovidence, R.I. They're common at helpful, generous or in some other ered in late December something election time, and while it may take way, kind. Central Oregonians have k nown editors a day or two to catch on, they Thus the man from West Linn for years. Those ads about the folks generally do so and bring the cam- was impressed with how well a run at Les Schwab Tires fixing flats for paign to an end. and walk in support of a rare dis- free are true. She also discovered But back to those thank-yous. ease came off in October. About 750 that bureaucracy is no barrier to Jake Williky, a newsroom assis- people registered, and I suspect not good advice, at least where one Ortant, does much of the hands-on all of them had even heard of the dis- egon Department of Transportation work of getting letters into print, ease before they entered. employee isconcerned. It was an and he's saved the thank-yous for me A Redmond resident, writing a ODOT worker, whom the writer met for the last several months. Though couple of weeks ago, praised the at a coffee kiosk, who directed her to there are only five, they are, I think, students at Redmond's three high Les Schwab in the first place.

My favorite letter, though, is the

most recent one, which arrived here just before Thanksgiving. A Bend resident wrote in to thank

a highway flagger for his assistance when her husband fell from a tree he

was trimming. The flagger saw her husband, who was bleeding, and insisted upon driving him to the hospital.Here was atrue emergency, and the flagger left his own job to help a man in need. It was, as the writer

notes, a random act of kindness that neither she nor her husband will soon forget. And it was, I like to think, typical of Central Oregonians in general. We may fight with one another over

things like the location of the coming OSU-Cascades campus but in the end wecare about where we live,

we care about neighbors and strangers alike. We'll help when help is needed, whether we're asked or not. — Janet Stevensis deputy editor of The Bulletin.


FRIDAY, DEC 6, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

B5

LOCAL BRIEFING Continued from Bt

BITUARIES

Redmond May 2, 1943 - Dec. 4, 2013 Arrangements: Redmond Memorial Chapel is honored to serve the family. 541-548-3219. Services: A date for the Celebration of Life will be listed in the obituary at a latter date.

sign guest book

www.redmondmemorial.com Contributions may be made to:

Partners In Care, 2075 NE Wyatt Ct., Bend, Oregon 97701.

Thomas Michael Augustine, of Bend May 30, 1942 - Nov. 21, 2013 Arrangements: Autumn Funerals, Bend 541-318-0842 www.autumnfunerals.net Services: Celebration of Life Monday, December 9, 2013 1:15 P.M. Aspen Hall, 18920 Shevlin Park Road, Bend, Oregon. Contributions may be made to:

High Desert Museum, 59800 South Highway 97, Bend, Oregon 97702 or The Lions Eye Bank, 2201 S.E. 11th Avenue, Portland, Oregon 97214.

Roy Ernest Brown April 20, 1924- llov. 29, 2013 Roy Ernest Br own, r esid ent of Redmond, OR f o r 15 years, peacefully passed away in h i s a p artment at S tone L o dge o n N o v e m b er 29, 2013. H e w a s 8 9 years old. He will be .

.=':

+ ,

greatly

missed by his family and al l those that

~) knew him.

He w as b orn in 1924 in a Roy Brown tent along the Yakima River near Ellensburg, WA. H e and hi s y ounger b r o t he r he l p e d w ith th e man y far m

chores, growing up during

the depression. While attending one year at Cambridge High School, h e met an d m a r r ied L o i s Jones in 1942. They moved to Seattle, WA. Roy immediately found w o rk ; event ually in the shipyards. I n 1 943, he signed up for t h e N avy an d w e n t t o F a r a guat, ID for boot camp and C orpsman school. H e w a s sent to Sun Valley, ID for a few m o n th s a n d e v e n t ually o n t o Ok i n a w a i n 1945, where he served until the end the War. W ith L oi s an d tw o d aughters at h i s s i de, h e earned a B.S. degree at the College of Idaho. H e c onsidered going on t o M e d i c al School, but t hey w e r e tired o f s u r v i v in g o n a small income, so he took a t eaching j o b a t Cou n c i l H igh S c h oo l w h e r e h e t aught Science and M a t h , c oached v a r i ou s s p o r t s , and became Principal. After five years, the family m oved t o B a k e rsfield, CA; then on t o H a y w a r d , CA. H e t a u ght at T e nnyson High 26 years, until his r etirement i n 198 6 . H e worked in Real Estate for a

few years while enjoying

g olf i n h i s sp a r e t i m e . T hrough a s p a n o f n i n e e ars, he an d L o i s w e r e bl essed w it h f i v e g r a n d children. I n 1997, Ro y a n d L o i s m oved t o R e d m ond, O R . Roy was recognized many t imes f o r h is n um e r o u s v olunteer s e r vices, w h i l e h e c o n t i nue d t o en j o y

playing golf.

P eople wh o k n e w R o y l oved hi s q u i c k w i t a n d sense of h u m o r . H e al ways looked for th e p o sitive and good in people. H e i s s u r v i ved b y t wo daughters, five g r a ndchild ren, a n d n i n e gr e a t grandchildren. The f amily will have a private memor ial g a t h ering l a t er . H i s ashes will be placed in Ell ensburg, WA, n ext t o h i s wife and his mother. Memorials may be m ade t o: Re d m o n d H os p i c e , Brightside Animal Shelter, or a charity of your choice. Redmond Memorial Chapel was in c h a rge o f s e r ving the family. Please sign our o nline g u es t b o o k at www.redrnondrmerOri.com

The comment window for a pair of pavedpath projects near Sisters is set to close around the middle of the month, the Sisters Ranger District announced Thursday. Public comments are due by Dec. 18, according to the

FEATURED OBITUARY

DEATH NOTICES Joanne Daly, of

Period of comment for paved paths closing r

Count on our group of local real estate professionalsto help you navigate.

renc enera u o s t actics i n e r ian a r

district. The district Nov. 7

By Emily Langer The Washington Post

1955-1957." The book detailed the tor-

Paul Aussaresses, a French army general who in the final years of his life dispassionately revealed the torture techniques he employed during the Algerian war for independence and defended them as

ture and summary execu-

appropriate measures in the

contents.

modern age of terrorism, has died. He was 95. His death was announced

Dec. 4 by a French veterans' association. No details were provided. Aussaresses spent nearly his entire career in the service of his country's military. He was described as a hero of World War II and fought in the

tions in which he had taken

part, and they provoked an uproar in France. Then-Pres-

"The methods I used were always the same: beatings, electric shocks, and, in partic-

ular, water torture, which was the most dangerous technique for the prisoner," Aussaresses

his adversaries and that some

outset of the anti-colonial rebellion there in 1954.

deaths were surcrdes.

France, much as the Vietnam War continues to weigh on the

to make someone else do the dirty work."

American psyche. Aussaresses was chief of French military intelligence during the Battle of Algiers, the uprising in the Algerian

Aussaresses contended that

capital in 1956 and 1957. Work-

regrets," he said. "But I cannot

express remorse. That implies guilt. I consider I did my diffi-

came to represent the folly of

cult duty of a soldier implicat-

But the county's share of

Tapping into the fund still opens the door for county and school projects

In 2001 — long after his public, the human rights and Aussaresses international affairs scholar made international headlines Michael Ignatieff argued that retirement

the book was notable not for

of a memoir later translated

its specifics but for the author's perception of their meaning.

in English as "The Battle of the Casbah: Terrorism and

that may not happen with-

ELSEWHERE Deaths of note from around theworld:

Martha Frayde Barraque, 93: A founder and leading figure of Cuba's human rights movement and a sharp critic of the Fidel and Raul Castro governments. Died Wednesday in Madrid. — From wire reports

"What was distinctive about

about the whole issue, his in-

ture up to date."

sistence that he had no regrets

Thirty-three of Oregon's 36 counties can tap into Se-

and that he would do it again in the context of the contempo-

ing national outrage, Aussaresses was charged in a French court with "complicity in justifying war crimes." He stood trial for having been an apologist for the torture techniques — not for having used them, as long-standing amnesty legislation protected French veterans of the Algerian conflict.

were fined about twice that

• Exceptionalfinishes • Frontpaverpatio • Open greatroom • Bright islandkitchen • Priced at$449,000 DIBEGTIoas: west on Skylinsrs Rd.,

II 15

I

I

right on NWLemhi PassDt

A LL A R O U N D

Bend R, Central Oregon

mmm!K

1900 NW Monterey Pines Dr. • Charmingcottages • 2 & 3 bedroomplans • High endfinishes • Central location • Homespricedfrom g29,800 DIRECTIONS: West on NWNewport Ave./Nwshevlin park Rd.,right on Nw PenceLn., left on NWMonterey Pines Dr. Propertyonright.

Kitzhaber's office has to

19036 NW Mt. Shasta Dr.

approve each county's request and submit it to the

• Three Pinesluxury • Masteron main level • Largeopenkitchen • Courtyard &patio • Priced at$614,90D

U.S. Forest Service by Dec. 31. — Reporter: 541-617-7820, eglucktich@bendbulletin.com

DIBEGTIQMS: west on shevlin park Rd., left on NWPark CommonsDr., left on Mt.Jeffersonpl., right on Mt. Shasta Dr.

20072 Mt. Hope Ln.

Find It All

Aussaresses was convict-

Death Notices are freeand will be run for oneday, but specific guidelines must be followed. Local obituaries are paid advertisements submitted by families or funeral homes. Theymay be submitted by phone, mail, email or fax. TheBulletin reserves the right to edit all submissions. Please include contact information in all correspondence. For information on anyof these services orabout the obituary policy, contact

• Elegant & spacious • Main floor abovestreet • Masteron main level • Central courtyard • Priced at$739,900

ing.Before the money can be put to use, Gov. John

Months after the release of the book, and amid intensify-

ed and fined the equivalent of about $6,000. His publishers

2175 NW Lolo Dr.

cure Rural Schools fund-

rary war on terrorism."

Obituary policy

Lemhi Pass Dt

out federal help. "It's very valuable to us," Crook County Judge Mike McCabe said. "It allows us to stay on a pretty hectic schedule as far as keeping our roads and infrastruc-

Counter-Terrorism in Algeria, Aussaresses," Ignatieff wrote, "was his jaunty impudence

DEATHS

• Central courtyard • Large greatroom • Masteron main level • Brightinterior • Priced at$649,900 DIBEcneas:west onshevlin park Rd., lefton Nwcrossing Dr., left onNw

that," Deschutes County Administrator Tom Anderson sald.

Writing in T h e New R e-

with the publication in France

2203 NW Lemhi Pass Dr.

2123 NW Lemhi Pass Dr.

timber funds has dropped by 56 percent since then. "There's no k nowing where (funding) will be next year or the year after

winning a battle but losing the ed in a difficult mission." war'.

HOMES PRICED FROM NoRTHWEsT $449,000 - $739,900

Continued from B1

actions. "I express regrets, regrets,

The rebellion continued in

• Vaulted great room • Open floor plan • Goodstarter home • Close toshopping • Priced at@80,000

Online bendbulletin.com

amount. He was stripped ofhis Legion of Honor award.

OIBEGTIONS: From Parkway southbound, exitPowers Rd.west, left on Powers Rd., lefton elaksly Rd., right onMt. Hope Ln. M H%%k M W W W W

PREVIE W

TH6 COMPASSIONA7E FRIENDS

% % IS

O N LI NE

thegarnergroup. com

suyportlns Fsmlly Aeer • chlldDies

1455 NE Hudspeth Rd. •

e

e

• •

• Earth Advantage Gold • IronHorse neighborhood • Hand-crafted cabinetry • Tilekitchen & bath • Tile mastershower • Ductlessheatpump • Priced at Q234,000

r

e

541-617-7825.

Deatllines: Death Notices are accepted until noon Monday through Friday for next-day publication and by 4:30 p.m. Friday for Sunday publication. Obituaries mustbereceived by5 p.m. Monday through Thursday for publication on thesecond day after submission, by1 p.m. Friday for Sunday publication, and by 9a.m. Mondayfor Tuesday publication. Deadlines for display ads vary; pleasecall for details.

-

Timber

insisted on the rightness of his

other regions, however, and the French victory in Algiers

OIREGTIQMs: west on Skyliners Rd., rightonMt. Washington Dr., right on NW Lolo Dr.

M itterrand, were aware ofand condoned the use of torture in

Algeria. Confronted by international outcry, Aussaresses

— From Bulletin staffreports

French government officials, including then-justice minister and future president Francois

ing under French Gen. Jacques Massu, he helped put down the guerril las who had been radicalized by past abuses perpetrated by colonial rulers.

Ochoco National Forest officials are asking snowmobilers to stay off a forest road near Walton Sno-Park due toongoing logging. Forest Road 22will be plowed and trucks will be hauling logs from the K9timber sale, which is north of Big Summit Prairie, according to the forest. The logging is expected to continue through winter.

"If I myself went on to car-

of intense soul-searching in

• 0

Snowmobilers asked to steer clear

c oncealed as

ry out these summary executions," he had once told an interviewer, "it was because I wanted to assume personal responsibility. I d i dn't w ant

'(

7735.

wrote. "It never lasted for more than one hour, and the suspects would speak in the hope of saving their own lives."

being posted to Algeria at the

prosecution remain the subject

the comments can beemailed to comments-pacificnorthwest-deschutes-sisters© fs.fed.us. Put "Sisters Ranger District paved path projects" in the subject line of emails. To give a verbal comment stop by the office or call 541-549-

was "horrified" by the book's

He wrote that he was "indifferent" to the executions of

' ri)

faxed to 541-549-7746. And

ident Jacques Chirac said in a statement at the time that he

French Indochina War before

The insurgency raged on until Algeria gained its independence in 1962. Five decades later, the war and its

reopened the comment period for a proposed path between Sisters and theCrossroads development andanother proposed path from Sisters to the Tollgate development to Black Butte Ranch. Written comments may be dropped off at the district office at Pine Street andU.S. Highway 20 in Sisters. They can also be mailed to Kristie Miller, district ranger, P.O.Box 249, Sisters, OR97759 or

1202 Barberry Dr.

• Spacious great room • Newpaint & carpets • Large master bedroom • Patio withpergola roof • Landscaped & fencedbackyard • Room for RV parking • Priced at gN,900

-

ra gC

Phone: 541-617-7825

• 0

Email: obits@bendbullelin.com Fax: 541-322-7254

Mail:Obituaries P.O. Box6020 Bend, OR 97708

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B6

TH E BULLETIN• FRIDAY, DEC 6, 2013

W EAT H E R Maps and national forecast provided byWeather Central, LP ©2013.

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*Melted liquid equivalent

ULTRAVIOLET INDEX ~ SKI REPORT

OREGON CITIES

Yesterday F riday S aturdayThe higher the UV Index number, the greater Hi/Lo/Pcp H i /Lo/W H i /Lo/Wthe need for eyeandskin protection. Index is City Precipitationvaluesare 24-hourtotalsthrough4 p.m. for solar at noon. Astoria ........ 36f22/0.00....35/26/pc......32/21/s Baker City 19/-2/0.00.....21/3/sn.....14/-8/pc Brookings 44f27/0.00....45/29/sh.... A6/23/pc Burns.......... 18/-8/0.00.....23/2/sn.... 13/-I 5/pc Eugene 31/I4/0 00....33/I 5/sn.......27/9/s Xlamath Falls ...24/-3/0.00.....25/9/sn......I9/0/pc Lakeview....... 23/I 6/0.00.....24/8/sn.... 15/-I 0/pc La Pine....... 26/-I 2/0.00.... 23/-8/sn.... 13/-I 0/pc Medford 36/14/0.00....34/22/sn.......29/9/s Newport 36/27/0.00....37/24/sh......34/21/s North Bend.....43/23/0.00.... 41/25/rs......37/21/s Ontario 25/11/0.00....26/I 5/sn......21/7/pc Pendleton .21/4/0.00......22/I/c......15/-2/s Portland 32/I 9/0.00.....31/I 5/c......27/I 5/s Prineville .24/0/0.00.....21/0/sn.....11/-5/pc Redmond 23/-7/0.00.... 20/-6/sn...... 12/-9/s Roseburg 34/20/0.00.... 35/22/rs.....27/I 4/pc Salem 33/I 7/0 00....32/I 5/sn......28/I0/s Sisters......... .22/3/0.00.... 20/-7/sn......13/-4/s The Dages 26/I 3/0 00.....28/I0/c.......24/8/s

ski report from around the state, representing conditions at 5 p.m. yesterday: Snow accumulation in inches Ski area Last 24 hours Base Depth Anthony Lakes ....... . . . . . . . 0.0...no report Hoodoo....... . . . . . . . . . . . . . 0.0... no report Mt. Ashland.................0.0...no report

1 L

MED IUM HIGH 4

6

8

10

bons lepiesenb

tions at 5P.m.yesterday. Icey:T.T. = Traction Tires.

warner canyon........ . . . . . .0.0... no report Pass Conditions W igamette Pass ....... . . . . . . 0.0... no report 1-5 at Siskiyou Summit........ Carry chains or T. Tires 1.84 at CabbageHig.......... Carry chains or T.Tires AsPen, Colorado....... . . . . . . . 2 . . . . . .27-31 Hwp 20 at cantiam pass ...... Carry chains or T. Tires Mammoth Mtn., California.....0.0... . ..18-22 Hwy. 26 at Government Camp.. Carry chains or T. Tires Hmi 26at Och~o Divide..... Carechains or T Tires Squaw Valley California...... . 0 0 . . . . . .10 12 Hw958atWigamenepass.... (arrychainsorTTires SunValleY Idaho....... . . . . . . 0 0 . . . . . .1420 Hwy. 138 at DiamondLake .... Carry chains or T.Tires Hwy.242 atMcyenzie Pass........Ciosed forseason For links to the latest ski conditions visit: For up-to-minute conditions turn to: www.trip«he«k.com or call 511 www.skicentral.com/oregon.html Legend:W-weatherPcp-precipitatinn, s-sun, pc-pariial clouds,c-clouds, hhaze, shshowers, r rain,t thunderstorms,sf snowflurries,snsnow, i ice,rs rainsnnwmix,w wind,f fog, dr drizzle,tr trace

JRAVELERS' FORECAST NATIONAL

wv w o a a w

Yesterday's extremes

35 25

Sunrise Ioday...... 7:26 a.m. MOOnphaSeS

Brookings 26/1 3

HIGH LOW

33 12

SUN AND MOON SCHEDULE

• 44' Fields •

HIGH LOW

25 10

Cloudy and cold with snow likely and some rain south.

Yesterday's stateextremes

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HIGH LOW

Partly cloudy and cold

WEST

Cloudy and cold with light snow likely. EAST Cloudy and cold with light snow likely.

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PLANET WATCH T E MPERATURE PRECIPITATION

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HIGH LOW

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CONDITIONS

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Showers T-storms Rain F lurries S now I c e

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/Lorig Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W H/i/Lorig City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W Abilene1X......41/21N01... 2MNc. 2017/pc Grand Rapids....57/30N02 ..27/INpc. 25/INpc RapidCity........ 6/-9N.00...4-12/c....3/-5/c Savannah.......82/59N.OO ..80/61Ipc...7$57/r Akron ..........61/37N.00..32/2$sn.25/17/pc Green 867.......37/17NOO...13/I/pc... 12/3/s Reno...........27/INO.OO .32/21/pc .. 27/3/sn Seattle..........3423N.OO .3? J19/pc.. 30/INs Alban7..........54/27N.03... 43/2Nr.35/21Ipc Greensboro......65/57N.03...7446/c. 47/33/sh Richmond.......65/53/0.05... 72/41Ir ..AN3Nr Sioux Falls........ 7/-3N.OO...-I/-I7/s...4-2/sn Albuquerque.....39/24025...3$21/s. 40/25/pc Namsburg.......57/4NO00... 48/32/r. 38/24/pc Rochester,NY....62/44/0.03..36/24/sn. 30RO /sn Spokane.......18/10/tiace..15/-I/pc... 140/s Anchorage......30/25/0.03 .. 34/27/sn. 32/26/pc Nartbrd,CI'.....44/38/0.04... 47/31/r. 39/23/pc Saaamento......5N28/0.00... 5M7/c .. A6/26/r Springfield MO ..30/19N.18...23/7/sn. 2417/sn Atlanta .........72/65/0.04... 7449/t...55/ANr Helena.......... 4 12/000...417/c.-2/14/pc St Louis........ AOQO N.03 ..2NI I/sn .25/I 6/sn Tampa..........83/66/000..83/69/pc. 82/67/pc AtlanticCity.....58/50N01... 57/39/r. 46f31Ish Honolulu........81/6$0.00... 83/69/s .. 82/7Ns Salt lakeCity.....22//N 00... 22/I6/c. 26/I 5/sn Tucson..........50/44/040... 55/34/s. SN37 /pc Austin..........68/38N.OI... 37/27/r. 3431lrs Houston........76/42/0.00... 46/34t. 39/38/sh SanAntnnio.....70/39NOO...41/31/1..37/32/rs Tulsa...........3521N08...22/7/sn. 25/21/sn Baltimore.......66/48/0.00... 52/36/r.42/28/sh Huntsville.......7854/0.06... 49/34r.42/38/sh SanDi/gn.......60/52/001... 61/54/s...59/49lr Washington,Dc..69/49N.OO... 54/39/r. 43/31lsh ..-7/2Npc. -6/ 15/pc Indianapolis.....59/27/0.1 Billings ........ -I/12/0 00 0 .. 28/I 2/sn.. 23/I5/s SanFrancisco....51/35/0.00... 5444c...50/35/1 Wichita.........23/I6/0 00... 21fl/pc. 25/I7/pc Birmingham.....77/6N0.02... 6N37/t. 45/44/sh Jackson,MS.....82MO.OO... 52/34t. 39/38/sh SanJnse........52/29/0.00... 52/39/c...47/29/r Yakima..........25/5N 00... 21/2/pc... 19/4/s Bismarck......... 0/-7N.OO .4/-23/pc. -7/-I5/pc Jacksonvile......83/55N.OO . 80/61/pc...78/58/r SamaFe........33/I4/0 Nl ..2NI3/pc. 30/INix Yuma...........64440.00...58/4Ns. 57/4Npc Boise...........24/I40 00 ..27/I8/sn .. 22/9/sn Juneau..........35/IIN00...27/INs.. 31/23/c INTERNATIONAL Boston..........50/36/0.01... 54/35/r. 41/27/pc KansasCit7......21/W007...205/pc. 22/15/pc Bridgeport,CT....54/45N.03... 53/35/r. 42/28/pc lansing.........58/30N.OO . 27/I 5/pc. 23/I5/pc Amsterdam......39/37/0.31..41/38/sh. 45/44/sh Mecca..........79/77/0.00... 87/69/s .. 89/7Ns Buffalo .........61/43N.05 .. 35/23/sn. 29/20/pc LasVnps.......41/29N00... 43/31Is..43/3Nrs Athens..........57/37/051... 56/42/s. 51/42/pc MeximCity......79/46/000 .. 72/52/pc.. 71/43/s Burlington, YT....54/350.00.. 39/25/rs. 34/I9/pc lexington.......66/37/0.81..36/23/sn. 30/23/pc Auckl and........72%3/000..7455/sh.76Ms h Mantreal....... AB/30$.00.. 3423/sf.. 2N14s Caribou,ME.....34/27/0.14... 35/INr. 26/I 2/pc Linmln...........17/7/0.00.. 14/-7/pc.. 18/11/c Baghdad........6N55N.53 ..6451Ipc.. 65/53/c Moscow........25/23N.22..25/22/sn. 27/22/sn Charleston, SC...81/55N.OO. 76/62/pc...73/55/r Little Rock.......6N3$005... 31/I7/i. 2$25/pc Bangko k........75/72/0.00...9N7?/s..86/73/s Nairobi.........64/61N.OO..69/54th...76Mt Charlotte........65/59N.36... 75/55/c...56/37/r lns Angeles......6N4$0.00... 61/4Ns...57/41/1 Beiiing..........32/23N00... 54/24s. 4426/pc Nassau.........82/72N.OO .79/72/pc. 79/74/pc Chattanooga.....75/62N.O O... 64/39/r. 45/42/sh louisville........7N37/056.. 34/I 9/sn. 25/21Ipc Beirut ..........59/57/1.11... 64Ms...6453/t NewDelhi.......55/50N00...7N56/s.. 78/63/s Cheyenne....... 4/-I9N.OO... 6/4pc...13/-3/6 Madison, Wl.....3417N.OO...15/4/pc .. 15/7/pc Berlin.......... 34/340.00..35/33/sn..33/32/sf Osaka..........5441N 00 ..57/43/pc. 53/44/pc Chicago........ AO/240 00.. 23/I2/pc. 22/I7/pc Memphis........71/37N13... 31/INi. 29/27/pc Bogoia.........6NSON.O... O 77/52/t...73/50/t Osln............2$2/N IN ..23/22/pc .. 21II5/s Cincinnaii.......63/391.0433/I .. 8/sn.. 25/INs Miami..........83/70N00... 82/71/s. 82/71/pc Budapest........30/30N.OO .38/31lpc. 3431lsn Ottawa........ AN30N.iN .. 34/INsf... 28/9/sf Clevnland.......63/37N.OO . 34/25/sn .. 28/20/s Milwaukze......39/23NOO... IN9/pc. IN13/pc BuenosAires.....75/54/0.00...77/57/s.91/6Npc Paris........... AN45/0.00 ..44/42/sh. 42/34pc Cnlorado Springs .. 6/-3N.OO. 13/-IIpc... 19/4/c Minneapolis......145/0.00.. 3/-I2/pc....3/-9/c CaboSanLucas..81/64/000...81Ms ..7%57/s Rio deJaneiro...1ON72NiN .. 79/68/sh. 81/69/pc ColumbiaMO , ...28/21N 00... 23/7/sn. 23/I7/sn Nashvile........7437/2.09... 41/29/r. 35/31Ipc Cairn...........59/57/0.00...69/55/s. 71Mpc Rome...........41/37N.OO . 56/4l/pc .. 57/47/s ColumbiaSC....72/57N.OI , ..79/63/pc...65/44/r NewOrlmns.....82/7?JOO I... 744Qt. 51/53/sh Calgae.......... 0/-9N.OO -I7/-I8/pc.... 3/5/s Sanriago........82/SON.IN...85/62/s .. 84/52/s Columbvs GA...80/66N.28.. 79/55/pc...60/55/r NewYork.......6N48/0.00... 52/35/r. 43/29/pc Cano/n.........8477N.OO... 83/75/t...82/76/t SanPaulo.......93/68N.OO. 73/63/sh...75/65/t Columbus, ON....65/37/017 .. 33/I9/sn. 27/I7/pc Newark, IU......59/47NOI...54/36/r.45/2Npc Dublin..........37/37N.I4 ..46/41Ish.. 46/44/c Sapporo ........3936N.OI..41/23/pc. 32/25/pc Conmrd, NH.....34/23N.02... AN23/1. 36/I9/pc Norlnlk,VA......69/49/0.00... 75/47/r...50/37/r Edinburgh.......3434N 00 ..33/30/pc. 44/41Ish Seoul...........36Q5/0 IN..41/34/sh. 3427/pc Corpus Christi....81/50N.OO... 4i/34/t. 42/38/sh Oklahoma City...31/20/014....23N/c. 2NINsn Geneva.........27/25N.OO . 35/26/sn .. 35/30/c Shanghai........50/4/ON ..59/ANpc.57/50/pc DallasFtWorth.. AB/350.03.. 2NI9/sn. 27/25/sn Omaha..........1780.00 .. 12/4pc .. 16/11/c Harare..........646IN.00... 73/57/r...7$56/t Singapore.......82/79N.02 .. 86/78/sh. 8476/sh Daytim .........63/33N.06 .. 31/I 5/sn. 23/I5/pc Orlando.........84/6NO.O O..83/62/pc. 83/63/pc HongKong......6459N.OO. 70/62/pc.. 65/59/s Stockholm.......3686/0.00 .. 31/22/sn.. 2$25/c Dnnver.......... 8/-I 5$.00 ..15/4pc... 18/0/c PalmSprings.....58/4NO.OO... 5% 43/s. 58/38/pc Istanbul........ AN39N.OO . 53/39/pc. 46/41/pc Sydne y..........6$55/0,00„7457/pc,79/65/pc DesMoines......20/ION00...14/0/pc .. 15/11/c Peoria..........33/19N00...22/Npc.. 21/14/s Jerusalem.......55/48N.84 .. 58/49/pc.6449/pc Taipei...........66/63NIN..73/63/sh. 67/63/pc Detroit..........59/35N 00 .. 33/2Npc. 2419/pc Philadelphia.....60/48/0.00... 5$36/r. 4428/pc Johannesburg...76/56/27.67 .. 73/54/sh...72/55/t TelAviv.........5%59N58..67/SNpc...6$57/I Duluth...........19/4000 .. 7/ INpc ..6/12/pc Phoeniz.........57/42NOO...56/38/s.57/41/pc lima ...........75/66/0.00...74/62/c.74/62/pc Tokyn...........5445/O.iN..63/4l/pc. 53/45/pc El Paio..........57/47N.20... 53/32/s.56/39/pc Pittsburgh.......61/50N32 .. 37/23/rs. 3421Ipc lisbon..........52/52/0.00... 59/39/s .. 60/48/s Toronto.........sg/39N.07 ..3427/pc ..32/I6/sf Fairbanks........ IN40 00 ..23/I7/sn.. 28/I5/c Pnribnd ME.....37/24001...AN2Nr. 37/21/pc London.........41 l41N02 ..42/38lsh .. 44/41Ic Vancouver.......32/21N.iN..28/I6/pc .. 2NIBls Fargo............ 9/40 00 ..-3/-I9/pc.-5/16/pc Providence......51/34000... 55/34/r. 42/26/sh Madrid .........32/30/0.00... 52/2Ns .. 53/3$s Vienna..........43/43N.iN..35/32/pc.. 37/34/c Flagstnff........26/I IN.OO...30/I2/s. 26/11/pc Raleigh.........67/55/0.03... 7$47/c...49/36/r ManOa..........82/77N.03 ..86/74/pc. 82/74pc Warsaw.........37/37N.I4 .. 32/2Nsn.2424pc

OREGON NEWS

i i e area Iea ieS Or e By Jayson Jacoby

hay that local farmers put out

day, even though elk and deer

WesCom News Service

to nourish their cattle through the winter.

haven't arrived yet. But Migttez has more than a passing interest in weath-

BAKER CITY — The elk ar-

en't hungry enough yet to need The concept of the wildlife or to be interested in Eddie Mi- area is simple: If you put alfalguez's handouts. But he'll be fa in the animals' paths from ready when they are. the mountains to the haystacks Miguez manages the Oregon and then make sure the supply is replenished, then they won't

er forecasts, and when he saw that snow was predicted, followed by several days of sub-freezing temperatures, he knew the animals would like-

bother munching food meant

ly start descending toward the

The area consists of 10 sites for cattle. By and large the strategy has worked. out alfalfa hay and food pellets Elk and deer still get into for thousands of elk and deer haystacks, as well as alfalfa each winter. The sites are all fields. Buttheproof of theplan's along the eastern base of the efficacy is obvious at each of

valleys. "Their energy requirements will be going way up just to maintain body heat," he said. Some years, the elk would

Department of Fish and Wildlife's Elkhom Wildlife Area. where Miguez and his crew set

m

Soon f + I + I

y ]gf

©

~~~is wil>

6' z

C]~~~gf fogeve i '-

have arrived already, but this

has been an atypical autumn, Miguez said. Most notably, a soggy stretch for the reason that might seem crew shows up with alfalfa. in September followed by mild obvious. The key, though, isto m ake temperatures in October reinThe purpose isn't to make sure the hay gets there before vigorated grasses and shrubs sure elk and deer have enough the elk do, Miguez said. desiccatedby drought. "Once they get down into the to eat during the long and freWith so much nutritious food quently severe Eastern Oregon valley, it's kind of hard to get available in the mountains, Miwinter. It has to do, rather, with (them) back up,n he said. guez said, the elkand deerhave what they eat. And what they Miguez said his crew spread no reason to look elsewhere for Used to eat, in many cases, was hay at all the feed sites on Mon- meals. Elkhorns. ODFW created the Elkhorn Wildlife Area in 1971 but not

yii

the 10 sites, where animals

gather, rather like pets, every day when the wildlife area

.e.c

OW iS yOur C anCe tO Uy Urniture at

wholesale or even below.

WE GUARANTEEI.OWEST PRICES IN THE STATEOF REGON!

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serving central oregon since /nzz

541-385-5809 Some restrictions apply

Replacethat old bustedsledfor your dreamhil climbing machine! Item Priced at: Yo u r Total Ad Cost onl . • Under $500 $29 • $500 to $99 9 $3 9 • $1000 to $2499 $4 9 • $2500 and over $ 59 Includes up to 40 words of text, 2 in length, with border, full color photo, bold headline ond pdice. • The Bulletin, • Central Oregon Marketplace

• The Cent ral OregonNickelAds n bendbulletin.com

"Private parly merchandiseonly- excludespets Ik livestock, autos,Rys, moiorcycles, boats, airplanes,andgaragesole cniegories.

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IN THE BACK BUSINESS Ee MARIKT NEWS W Scoreboard, C2 N HL, C3 Sports in brief, C2 NBA, C3 NFL, C2 THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, DECEMBER 6, 2013

O www.bendbulletin.com/sports

COLLEGE

PREP GIRLS BASKETBALL:

FOOTBALL

SMALL SCHOOL PREVIEW NBA

No charges for FSij's Winston

Experienced Crook Coun looking for more

TALLAHASSEE, Fla.

— Florida State quarterbackand Heisman hopeful Jameis Winston will not face anycharges in a sexual assault case, mostly because there were too manygaps in his accuser's story, a prosecutor said Thursday. State Attorney Willie Meggs said the woman's memory lapses about the events last December were problematic and there was not enough evidenceto win a conviction. "It's not inconsistencies, it's lack of memory most of the time," Meggs said. The woman told police she hadbeendrinking at a bar with friends and went homewith a man she didn't know. She said the alleged assault took place atan off-campus apartment, but she couldn't remember where it was. A month later, she identified her alleged attacker as the quarterback. Winston's attorney said the sexwas consensual. The quarterback said in a statement hewas relieved.

E

faith in the truth and

PRINEVILLE — Crook County freshman Kimmer

• A breakdown of all prep girls small school basketball teams in Central Oregon,C3

Severance might have been a revelation for some during

the two-team Special District

The Bulletin

the 2012-13 girls basketball

season. Not for her teammates. "Ever since she was little

she has always played a grade, maybe two, above her own grade," says Kelsee Martin, a senior guard for Crook County who returns this year as team captain after miss-

ing last season with a knee injury. "She's always been a stud."

As a freshman, Severance, a 5-foot-8-inch post player, scored more than 18 points

per game and averaged a double-double in points and rebounds.

She was also a second-team

"It's been difficult to

stay silent through this process, but I never lost

Inside

By Zack Hall

Don Ryan /The Associated Press

Portland forward LaMarcus Aldridge scored 38 points and pulled in 13 rebounds in the

1 and advance to a play-in game with Seaside, which it lost 65-58.

Returning 10 players with varsity experience and five starters — four from last

season's team and Martin, who was a starter in 2011-12

— the Cowgirls are hoping for more than last season's 10-15 record. (Crook County plays much of its schedule against

Class 5A schools in the IMC.) "I am cautiously optimistic," says Mark Malott, Crook

County's first-year head coach, who spent last season as an assistant under former

coach David Johnson. "Any kind of ballclub is built in the

all-league selection, the lone

offseason, so we don't know

Class 4A player and one of only two underclassmen to be

what our opponents have done. We've had some girls

named on the Intermountain

who have worked very hard at

Conference's top two teams. what they've done in the offSeverance helped Crook season. So we feel good." County overtake Ridgeview in See Girls /C3

Trail Blazers' victory over OklahomaCity on Wednesday. Aldridge has helped lead Portland to a16-3 start this season and the best record in the Western Conference.

in who I am," Winston sald.

The alleged assault happened long before Winston became astar on the national stage. Reports about an investigation didn't surface in the public until last

month, as the redshirt freshman waswell into a remarkable season with Florida State. Winston, 19, has led the Seminoles to aNo.1 ranking and ashot at a national championship if they defeat Dukeon Saturday in theACC title game. Asfor the Heisman, manyvoters were waiting to see whether he would be charged before casting their ballot. The deadline isMonday andW inston is considered a leading contender for the trophy for the nation's top player. It will be awarded Dec.14. — The Associated Press

NFL

• Portland has started the season 16-3andthe rest of the NBA istaking noticeof the Blazers' teamdynamic

swered by dealing the Indiana Pacers their second loss of the season on Mon-

day night and outgunning the Oklaho-

RohKerr/TheBulletin

ma City Thunder, 111-104, on Wednes-

Kimmer Severance, front, and, from back left, Kelsee Martin, Jena Ovens, Michaeline Malott and Kelsie Smith, are five returning starters for the Crook County basketball team this season.

day night. Skepticism over the Blazers' first six weeks is fair. They are not particularly athletic and only passable on defense.

By Beckley Mason

Most of their scoring comes from jump

New York Times News Service

shots, a sometimes frail foundation on which to build a winner.

While everyone in the NBA East is

trying to figure out what is going so

But Trail Blazers coach Terry Stotts

sideways with the New York K n icks and the Brooklyn Nets, the West is puzzling over how the Portland Trail Blaz-

has seen such a system work before: in 2010-11, when he was an assistant

ers, who won just 33 games last sea-

in Dallas and helped build an NBA c hampionship offense around t h e

son, are off to a 16-3 start, best in the

7-foot forward Dirk Nowitzki's shoot-

conference. If there was any question about their

ing range and the Mavericks' crisp ball

hot start being a fluke, the Blazers an-

SeeChemistry/C4

Utah at Portland When:Today, 7 p.m. TV:Comcast Sports Net Northwest Radio:KBND1110-AM, 100.1-FM

NATIONAL FINALSRODEO (99) stops Jacksonville's Maurice Jones-

Drew (32) during Fla.

Jaguars take win streak to three Jacksonville hands Houston its11th straight loss,C2

Bulletin staff report LAS VEGAS — It was a slow opening night

83.5-point rides, the lowest mark to collect a paycheck. The trio each earned $5,208.33 for at the 2013 National Finals Rodeo for Central their first-round performance. Oregon cowboys. CentralOregon's team ropers also strugNo local contestants finished in the mon- gled Thursday. Prineville roper Charey Thursday night during the first day of the ly Crawford and partner Ryan Motes, of NFR at the Thomas & Mack Center in Las

Weatherford, Texas, posted a time of 10.7

Vegas. Bareback riders Austin Foss, of Terrebonne; Bobby Mote, a former Culver resident; and Redmond's Steven Peebles all

seconds — more than 5 seconds out of the money — and Brandon Beers, of Powell Butte, and his roping partner, Jim Ross Cooper, of Monument, N.M., failed to record a

NBA

postedscoring rides Thursday but were not among the top-six finishers who brought

time. Brothers Riley and Brady Minor, both of El-

Clippers roll to win over Grizzlies

home checks.Foss recorded an 82-point ride,

Reserves Collison, Crawford lead LosAngeles to a101-81 victory over Memphis,C3

The Bulletin

Devon Wolfe is confident about it. Jered Pichette backs his teammate's claim. And their coach is a believer.

Madras could go the

inside • A breakdown of all prep boys small school basketball teams in Central Oregon,C4 challenge for the team's first

Despite graduating seven players from lastyear'sroster,

state championship in more than 40 years. "I think this group can go all the way," says Allen Hair, the

the White Buffaloes have the versatility — and potentially

seventh-year Madras coach. "I think by the end of the

the toughness — to not only snap a three-year stretch of

year, we couldbe one of the

dhstance.

tougherteams tobeat because

4Aboys basketball state play-

we're going to have five or six guys that can score and play

offs but to advance to the state

defense and compete with the

first-round exits in the Class

Loca ri eIso tosowstart "'"-''"'

Thursday night's

game in Jacksonville,

Versatile Buffsaimhigh By Grant Lucas

movement.

Nextup

Houston's J.J. Watt

PREP BOYSBASKETBALL: SMALL SCHOOL PREVIEW

upper echelon of the state." SeeBoys/C4

i

I

,:L

lensburg, Wash., won the first round of team Mote scored an 80 and Peebles registered a roping with a time of 4.6 seconds. 79 Thursday. Caleb Bennett won the first round of the NFR with an 85.5-point score

The second round of the NFR kicks off tonight at 7 o'clock. The 10-day event runs

on the horse Wise Guy, which was good for an $18,629.81 check. Kaycee Feild, Ty Breuer

through Sunday, Dec. 15, and is televised

and Casey Colletti all tied for fourth with

channel.

nightly on

t h e G r eat A m erican Country

Joe Kline/The Bulletin

Madras juniors, from left, Devon Wolfe, Jered Pichette and Brent Sullivan will help lead the White Buffaloes this season.


C2

TH E BULLETIN• FRIDAY, DEC 6, 2013

ON THE AIR

CORKBOARD

TODAY GOLF

EuropeanTour, NedbankGolf Challenge PGA Tour, Northwestern Mutual World Challenge EuropeanTour, Hong KongOpen

Time 1 a.m.

TV/ R adio Golf

noon 9 p.m.

Golf Golf

BASKETBALL

Men's college, ArizonaState at DePaul NBA, Denver at Boston Men's college, South Carolina at OklahomaState NBA, Utah at Portland

4 p.m. Fox Sports 1 4 :30 p.m. ESP N

Men's college, Baylor vs. Kentucky

7 p.m.

6:30 p.m. 7 p.m.

ESPNU CSNNW, 1110-AM, 100.1-FM ESPN

FOOTBALL

Men's college,MAC Championship, Bowling Greenvs. Northern lllinois

5 p.m.

ESPN2

4:30 p.m. 4:30 p.m.

N B CSN C B S SN

2 p.m.

ESPNU

4:30 p.m.

E S P NU

HOCKEY

College, Massachusetts at Notre Dame College, North Dakota atWestern Michigan SOCCER Women's college,NCAA CollegeCup, semifinal, Virginia Techvs. Florida State Women's college,NCAA CollegeCup, semifinal, UCLA vs. Virginia RODEO National Finals Rodeo,second round

7 p.m. Great American Country

SATURDAY GOLF

EuropeanTour, NedbankGolf Challenge PGA Tour, Northwestern Mutual World Challenge EuropeanTour, Hong KongOpen SOCCER English Premier League, Southampton FC vs Manchester City FC English Premier League, Sunderland AFC vs Tottenham Hotspur FC MLS Soccer, MLSCup, Real Salt Lake atSporting Kansas City A-League Soccer, Melbourne Victory vs. Newcastle Jets

Time 1 a.m.

TV/Radio Golf

10a.m. 9 p.m.

Golf Golf

7 a.m.

NBCSN

9:30 a.m.

N B CSN

1 p.m.

ESPN

10 p.m. Fox Sports 2

BASKETBALL

Men's college,MadisonSquareGarden Holiday Festival, La Salle vs. Stony Brook Men's college,TexasatTemple Men's college, Colgate atGeorgetown Men's college, UCLAat Missouri Men's college,BYUatUMass Men's college, Long BeachSt. at N.C.State Men'scollege, Bowling GreenatXavier Men's college, Arkansas-Pine Bluff at OregonState Men's college, Kansas atColorado Men's college, Florida Gulf Coast at Florida International Men's college, Cincinnati at NewMexico Men's college, Virginia at GreenBay Men's college, FresnoState at Utah Men's college, UNLVatArizona Men's college, North Dakota at Butler Men's college, Villanova at St. Joseph's Men's college, UNC-Greensboro at North Carolina Men's college, Alabamaat South Florida NBA, Dallas at Portland

8 a.m. Root 9 a.m. ESPNU 9 a.m. Fox Sports1 9:30 a.m. CBS 10:30 a.m. C BSSN 11 a.m. Root 11 a.m. Fox Sports 1 noon Pac-12, 940-AM 1 2:15 p.m.

ES P N2

1 p.m. Fox Sports 1 1p.m. CBSSN 2 p.m. ESPNU 2 p.m. Pac-12 2:15 p.m. ES P N2 3 p.m. Fox Sports 1 3 p.m. CBSSN 4 p.m. ESPNU 6 p.m. ESPNU 7 p.m. BlazerNetwork,

Men's college, NewMexico State at Gonzaga8 p.m

1110-AM, 100.1-FM ESPNU

FOOTBALL

College, Oklahoma atOklahomaState 9 a.m. College, Central Florida at Southern Methodist 9 a.m. College, ConferenceUSAChampionship, Marshall at Rice 9 a.m. College, SWAC Championship, Jackson State vs. Southern 1 1 a.m. College, Texas atBaylor 12:30 p.m. College, SEC Championship, Auburn vs. Missouri 1 p.m. Highschool,OSAA Class6A Championship, Central Catholic vs. Jesuit 1 p.m. College, South Florida at Rutgers 4:30 p.m. College, Pac-12Championship, Stanford at Arizona State 4 :45 p.m. College, ACC Championship, Duke vs. Florida State 5 p.m. College, Big TenChampionship, Michigan State vs. OhioState 5 p.m. College, Mountain WestChampionship, Utah State at FresnoState 7 p.m. HOCKEY College, Massachusetts at Notre Dame 3:30 p.m.

ABC ESPN ESPN2

ESP N U Fox CBS Root ES P N2 ESP N ABC

Fox CBS N B CSN

RODEO

National Finals Rodeo, third round

7 p.m. Great American Country

SPORTS IN BRIEF

ON DECK Today Boys basketball: MountainViewat Red Lion Classic in Pendleton,TBD;Redmond at Sweet Home, 7p. m.;MadrasatCrookCounty,7p.m.;LaPine at LaPineTournament, TBD;Central Christianvs. Gilchrist atGilchrist Tournament, 8 p.m.; Culverat Sherman Invitational, 3 p.m. Girls baskulbalhSummitat AlohaTournament, TBA; Bend atSpringfield, 7 p.m.; MountainViewvs. Clarkston(Wash.) at RedLion Classic in Pendlet on,2;30 p,mzRedmondatSweetHome,5: 30 p.m.; La Pinevs. Lost River atLaPineTournament, 6:30 p.mz CrookCountyatMadras,7 p.mzTrinity Lutheran vs. Mt. Rainier Lutheran(Wash.) at Saints Pride Lutheran Tournament at Seattle Lutheran,3 p.m.; Culver vs.Weston-McEwen at ShermanInvitational,3:30p.m.; Central Christianvs.Gilchrist at GilchristTournament, 6:30p.m. Saturday Boysbasketball: MountainViewat Red LionClassic in Pendleton, TBD;RidgeviewatSweet Home,5:45 p.m.; Henleat y Madras, 5:15p.mzLaPineat La Pine Tourna ment, TBD;Culver at ShermanInvitational,11a.mzSistersat CrookCounty, 7p.m. Girls basketball: Summiatt AlohaTournament, TBD; MountainViewvs.Pendletonin RedLionClassic in Pendleton,5:15p.mzRedmondat Churchill, 2:30 p.m.; Ridgeview atSweet Home,7:15p.m4LaPine at La PineTournament, TBD;Henley at Madras, 3:30 p.mzCulverat ShermanInvitational, TBD; Trinity Lutheranat Saints PrideLutheranTournament atSeattle Lutheran,TBD;Central Christian at Gilchrist Tournam ent, TBD;Crook County at Sisters, 3p.m. Wrestling: Bend,Redmond,Summit, CrookCounty, Ridgeview,Sisters, Madras,Culverat Mountain ViewOfficialsTournament, 9a.m. Swimming: Bend, Ridgeview,Sisters at Ridgeyiew Invite atCascade SwimCenter,10a.m.; Summit at MadrasRelays,11 a.m. Nordicskiing: DH SNOat Mt.Bachelor, Freestyle, TBD

vis, Jasper, Texas, andTyler Wilis, Wheatland, Wyo., NS.

FOOTBALL NFL NATIONALFOOTBALL LEAGUE AN TimesPST

Big Ten championship, OhioSt.(12-0) at MichiganSt. (11-1), atIndianapolis, 5p.m. P ct P F P A SOUTHWE ST 9 3 0 . 7 50 322 261 Oklahoma (9-2) atOklahomaSt. (10-1), 9a.m. 6 6 0 . 500 252 248 U CF (10-1) at SM U (5-6), 9 a. m . 5 7 0 . 417 189 310 Texas (8-3) atBaylor (10-1),12:30p.m. 4 8 0 . 333 267 307 SWAC championship, JacksonSt.(8-3) vs.Southern South U. (8-4),atHouston, 11a.m. W L T P ct P F P A FARWEST Indianapolis 8 4 0 . 6 67 285 274 Pac-12championship, Stanford(10-2) at ArizonaSt. Tennesse e 5 7 0 . 417 264 267 (10-2),5 p.m. Jacksonvile 4 9 0 . 308 201 372 Houston 2 11 0 .154 250 350 MountainWestchampionship,UtahSt.(8-4) atFresno St. (10-1), 7p.m. North FCS PLA YOFFS W L T P cf P F P A SecondRound 8 4 0 . 667 292 216 6 6 0 . 500 249 235 Fordham(12-1) atTowson(10 2),10am. 5 7 0 . 4 17 263 278 CoastalCarolina(11-2) atMontana(10-2),11 a.m. 4 8 0 . 333 231 297 NewHampshire (8-4)at Maine(10-2),11a.m. Tennessee State(10-3) at Eastern llinois (11-1), 11 West a.m. W L T P ct P F P A F urman(8-5) at NorthDakotaState(11-0),1230 pm. Denver 10 2 0 . 833 464 317 DakotaState (9-4) at Eastern Washington (10Kansas Cit y 9 3 0 .7 5 0 298 214 South SanDiego 5 7 0 .4 1 7 279 277 2),1 p.m. Oakland 4 8 0 . 333 237 300 JacksonvilleState(10-3) at McNeeseState(10-2), 4 p.m. NATIONALCONFERENCE SamHoustonState(9-4) at Southeastern Louisiana East (10-2),5 p.m.

BASKETBALL NO. 24 SDSUhald Off USD65-64 — Xavier Thamesmade four free throws in the final12.2 seconds andNo. 24SanDiego State escaped with a 65-64 win against SanDiego onThursday night in San Diego after DudaSanadze's 3-point shot bounced off the rim as time expired. Thamesfinished with17 points and Josh Davis had10 points and 15 rebounds for the Aztecs (6-1 j. — From wire reports

ColoradoSt.70, Loyola Marymount 68 N. Arizona 79, UCSantaBarbara56 Sacramento St. 94,Saint Mary's (Cal) 92

HOCKEY NHL NATIONALHOCKEY LEAGUE AU TimesPST

East W L T

Montreal Boston lampa Bay Detroit Toronto Ottawa Florida Buffalo

EaslernConference AtlanticOivision GP W L OT Pts GF GA 30 18 9 3 28 18 8 2 28 17 10 1 2 9 14 8 7 29 15 11 3 29 11 14 4 29 8 16 5 29 6 21 2

39 82 63 38 76 57 35 79 68 35 81 79 33 80 79 26 83 95 21 66 97 14 49 88

Metropolitan Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Pittsburgh 3 0 2 0 9 1 41 94 67 Washington 28 14 12 2 30 83 82 N.Y.Ran gers 29 15 14 0 30 65 72 C arolina 29 1 2 1 2 5 29 66 81 Philadelphia 28 13 13 2 28 63 68 NewJersey 29 11 12 6 28 64 71 Columbus 28 1 1 14 3 25 68 80 N .Y. Islanders 29 8 16 5 21 75 101 WeslernConference Central Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Chicago 30 20 6 4 44 108 84 St. Louis 2 7 19 5 3 41 96 61 Minneso t a 30 17 8 5 39 74 70 W L T Pct PF PA Colorado 26 19 7 0 38 78 60 Dallas 7 5 0 . 583 329 303 Dallas 27 13 9 5 31 76 79 Philadelphia 7 5 0 . 583 300 281 Betting Iine Winnipeg 30 13 13 4 30 80 87 N.Y.Giants 5 7 0 . 4 17 237 297 NFL Nashvi l e 29 13 13 3 29 65 83 Washington 3 9 0 . 250 269 362 (Hometeamsin CAPS) Pacific Oivision South GP W L OT Pts GF GA W L T P c t P F P A Favorite Opening Current Underdog Sunday S an Jose 2 8 1 9 4 5 43 97 67 NewOrleans 9 3 0 . 7 50 312 230 Chiefs 3 3 REDSKI N S A naheim 3 0 1 8 7 5 41 93 80 Carolina 9 3 0 . 750 285 157 RODEO 6.5 Vikings L os Angeles 29 18 7 4 40 76 62 TampaBay 3 9 0 . 250 217 285 RAVENS 7 10 . 5 Browns Phoenix 28 1 6 8 4 36 92 90 Atlanta 3 9 0 . 250 261 340 P ATRIOTS 10.5 JETS 3 3 Raiders NFR Vancou ver 30 1 5 10 5 35 80 78 Nortb 6.5 Colts C algary 27 1 0 1 3 4 24 74 94 W L T P c t P F P A BENGALS 5 National Finals Rodeo SAINTS 35. 3 Panthers Edmon ton 3 0 1 0 18 2 22 83 103 Detroit 7 5 0 . 583 326 287 Thomas AMackCenter, LasVegas 3 Lions NOTE:Twopoints for a win, onepoint for overtime Chicago 6 6 0 . 5 00 323 332 EAGLES 3 Thursday 3 Dolphins loss. 6 1 .4 5 8 294 305 STEELERS 3.5 Barebackriding: First round:1. CalebBennett, GreenBay 5 NEERS 2.5 2.5 Bills Thursday'sGames 8 1 .2 9 2 289 366 B UCCA Morgan,Utah,85.5 pointsonPeteCarr's Classic Pro Minnesota 3 B RONCOS 12.5 1 2 . 5 Titans N.Y.Rangers 3,Buffalo1 West Rodeo'sWiseGuy, $18,630;2. Clint Cannon, Waller, 6 Rams Toronto3, Dalas 2, OT W L T P c t P F P A CARDINALS 6.5 Texas,85,$14,724; 3. JessyDavis, Power,Mont., ERS 3 3 Giants Pittsburgh5, SanJose1 11 1 0 .9 1 7 340 186 CHARG 84.5, $11,118;4. (tie) KayceeFeild, Payson,Utah; x-Seattle 4 9ERS 3 3 S eahawk s Montreal2, Boston1 Ty Breuer,Mandan,N.D., andCaseyColletti, Pueb- SanFrancisco 8 4 0 .6 67 297 197 PACKERS 11 11 Falcons Tampa Bay3, Ottawa1 7 5 0 . 5 83 275 247 lo,Colo.,83.5,S5,208each;7.WillLowe,Canyon, Arizona Monday Florida 5Winnipeg2 5 7 0 .41 7 279 278 Texas,83;8. AustinFoss, Terrebonne,Dre., 82;9. St.Louis BEARS 1.5 (D) 1 Cowboys St. Louis5, N.Y.Islanders1 playoffspot StevenDent, Mullen,Neb.,81;10. BobbyMote, Ste- x-clinched Carolina5, Nashyile 2 phenville,Texas,80; 11. StevenPeebles, Redmond, College Minnes ota4,Chicago3 Thursday' s Game Ore., 79;12. RyanGray,Cheney, Wash., 78.5; 13. Jacksonville27,Houston 20 Today Edmonton 8, Colorado2 J.R. Vezain,Cowley,Wyo.,77.5;14.WesStevenson, MACChampionship Today'sGames sGames Lubbock,Texas,77; 15.JaredSmith, CrossPlains, AtlantaatGreenBSunday' N. Illinois 3 4 Bo w l i ng Green D etroit at New Jersey, 4p.m. ay,10a.m. Texas,71. Saturday S an Jose at C ar ol i n a, 4p.m. Minnesota at B a l t i m ore,10 a.m. Sleer wrestling: First round:1. TrevorKnowles, UCONN P K PK Memp his MinnesotaatColumbus4 pm Cityat Washington,10 a.m. MountVernon,Dre., 3.1seconds, $18,630;2. (tie) Kansas RUTGERS 7 5 S. Flo r ida Anaheim atChicago,5 p.m. uffalo atTampaBay,10a.m. StanBranco,Chowchila, Calif., andDakota Eldridge, B B AYLOR 13. 5 15. 5 Texas ColoradoatCalgary, 6 p.m. iami atPittsburgh, 10a.m. Elko, Nev.,4.0, $12,921each;4. CaseyMartin, Sul- M S. ALABAMA 2 3 UL-L afayettePhoenixat Vancouver, 7p.m. Detroit at Phi l a del p hi a ,10 a.m. phur, La.,4.2,$7,813;5. JasonMiler, LanceCreek, IndianapolisatCincinnati,10am. C. Florida 1 0 10 SMU Saturday'sGames Wyo., 4.3,$4,808;6.DeanGorsuch,Gering,Neb., leveland OKLAHOMA ST 10.5 10 Ok lahomaPhiladelphiaatDalas,11 a.m. at NewEngland,10 a.m. 4.5, $3,005;7. (tie) K.C.Jones, Decatur, Texas,and C C onfer e nce U SA Ch ampi on s h i p P ittsburgh at B o st on, 4p.m. aklandat N.Y.Jets, 10a.m. Jule Hazen, Ashland, Kan.,4.6each;9. BrayArmes, O Marshall 55. 6 RICE BuffaloatMontreal, 4p.m. ennessee at Denver,1:05 p.m. Ponder,Texas,4.8; 10. MattReeves, CrossPlains, T SECChampionship Torontoat Otawa,4p.m. eattleat SanFrancisco, 1:25p.m. Texas,4.9; 11.Tyler Pearson, Louisvile, Miss., 5.0; S Auburn 15. 2 Misso uri Florida atDetroit, 4 p.m. GiantsatSanDiego,1:25p.m. 12. WadeSumpter, Fowler, Colo., 5.5; 13. Hunter N.Y. ACC Champi o nshi p Winni pegatTampaBay,4p.m. 1:25p.m. Cure,Holliday,Texas, 5.6; 14. LukeBranquinho, Los St. LoursatArrzona, F lorida St 28.5 28 . 5 Duke Nashville atWashington, 4p.m. rleans, 5:30p.m. Alamos,Calif., 7.1;15.StrawsMilan, Cochrane,Al- CarolinaatNewOMonday' Pac-12 Championship NewJerseyat N.Y. Rangers,4:30 p.m. sGame berta, 7.2. ARIZONA ST 3.5 3 Stanf ord AnaheimatSt.Louis, 5 p.m. Team roping:First round:1. RileyMinor,Ellens- Dallasat Chicago, 5:40p.m. Big10 Championship Calgaryat Edmonton, 7p.m. burg, Wash./BradyMinor, Ellensburg, Wash.,4.6 Ohio St 55. 5.5 Mic higan StN.Y.IslandersatLosAngeles, 7:30p.m Thursday'sSummary seconds,$18,630;2. Justin VanDavis, Madisonvile, Mountain WestChampionship Texas/ClayO'BrienCooper, Gardnervile, Nev.,4.9, FRESNO ST 3.5 3.5 Ufal t St $14,724; 3, (tie) ClayTryan, Bilings, Mont./Jade Jaguars 27, Texans 20 SOCCER Corkill, Fallon,Nev.,andDerrick Begay,SebaDalkai, Ariz./Cesarde la Cruz, Tucson,Ariz., 5.0, $9,465 Houston 0 7 10 3 — 20 BASKETBALL MLS each; 5. DustinBird, Cut Bank,Mont./Paul Eaves, Jacksonville 7 10 7 3 — 2 7 MAJORLEAGUESOCCER Lonedell,Mo.r5.1,$4,808;6. TrevorBrazile, DecaFirst Guarler Men's College Time PST tur, Texas/PatrickSmith,Lipan,Texas, 5.3, $3,005; 7. Jax — Lewis 1 passfrom Henne (Scobee kick), Thursday'sGames MLS CUP Nick SartainDover, , Okla./Rich Skelton,Llano,Texas, 8:48. East Saturday,Dec.7: RealSalt Lakeat Sporting KC,1p.m. 5.6; 8. LukeBrown,Stephenvile, Texas /Kollin VoSecondQuarter 80, HighPoint 45 nAhn,Blanchard,Okla.,5.7;9.ErichRogers,Round Jax—Shorts III 6 passfrom Henne(Scobee kick), Georgetown Providence 50, RhodeIsland 49 Rock,Ariz./CoryPetska,Marana,Ariz., 9.7;10.Drew 13:41. DEALS Horner,Plano,Texas/Buddy Hawkins II, Columbu s, Hou—Martin 8passfromKeenum(Bullock kick), Rider89,Monmouth(NJ) 83 SetonHall 92,LIUBrooklyn 81 Kan.,10.1;11.Turtle Powell, Stephenvile,Texas/Du- 1:53. South Transactions gan Kelly,PasoRobles, Calif.,10.3;12. CharlyCrawJax — FGScobee40,:03. Alabama A&M70, Oakwood58 ford, Prinevile,Ore./RyanMotes,Weatherford, Texas, Third Guarter BASEBALL CoastalCarolina89, NCWesleyan54 10.7;13. KalebDriggers,Albany,Ga./Travis Graves, Hou—FGBullock34,8:29. BASEBALL HALLOFFAME—Announced thereLipscomb 87,TennesseeTech79 Jay,Okla.,17.8;14.(tie)BrandonBeers,Powell Bute, Jax — Todman21passfromSanders(Scobeekick), tirement ofseniorvicepresidentBil Haase,effective at NC A&T 62, WrightSt. 59 Ore. /Jtm RossCooper,Monument,N.M.,andColby 6:12. the end oftheyear. Lovell, Madisonvile,Texa s/Martin Lucero,StephenHou—Graham5 passfromSchaub(Bullock kick), Norfolk St.91,Florida A&M87 MLB PLAYERS ASSOCIATION — Named Dave Presbyterian91,Montreat 58 ville, Texas, NT. 1:08. Winfieldspecialassistantto theexecutive director. TCU71,Mississippi St. 61 Saddle broncNding: First round:1.JakeWright, Fourlb Quarler AmericanLeague VCU71,E.Kentucky68, OT Milford, Utah,84points onKorkowRodeo's Wiggle Hou — FGBullock31, 11:31. DETROITIGERS— DesignatedSSDixonMachMidwest Worm, $18,630; 2. Sterling Crawley,Stephenvile, Jax — FGScobee39,:25. ado for assi g nm ent. Kansas St. 61,Mississippi 58 Texas,82.5,$14,724;3. Cort Scheer, Elsmere, A—60,414. MINNES OTATWINS— Agreedto termswith RHP Neb., 80.5,$11,118;4, (tie) CodyWright, Milford, Missouri80,WestVirginia 71 Phil Hughes onathree-year contract. DesignatedRHP Utah,andHeith DeMoss, Heflin, La., 79,$6,310each; H ou J a x N. Illinois 64,Dartmouth57 Liam He n dri k s for assignment. Southwest 6. (tie) Wade Sundell, Boxholm,lowa;TaosMuncy, First downs 23 18 OAKLANDATHLETICS— Designated LHPAndrew O klahoma 7 8 , T e x a s A 8MC C 5 6 Corona ,N.M.,and ChetJohnson,Sheridan,Wyo., TotalNetYards 4 06 28 1 Wernerforassignment. 19-83 28-149 Far West 78, $1,002each;9. (tie) ChadFerley, Delrichs, S.D.; Rushes-yards SEATTLE MARINERS—Agreed to termswith UT Tyler Corrington,Hastings, Minn.,andBradley Harter, Passing 3 23 1 3 2 Air Force94, SouthDakota86 Willie Bloom quist onatwo-yearcontract. Weatherford,Texas, 76.5each;12, (tie) JesseWright, PuntReturns 3 -21 2 - 2 5 BoiseSt.80,Carroll (Mont.)52 TEXAS RANGERS—Agreed to termswith RHPs Milford,Utah,andJacobsCrawley, Stephenvile, Tex- KickoffReturns 3 -40 2 - 4 8 San DiegoSt.65,SanDiego64 JoseContrerasand NateAdcockandDFBryanPeters0 -0 2 - 1 1 SantaClara60, CSBakersfield 42 as, 76each;14. ColeElshere, Faith, S.D.,75.5;15. InterceptionsRet. en onminorleaguecontracts. Comp-Att-Int 33-58-2 13-28-0 Seattle58,CSNorthridge 53 IsaacDiaz,Desdemona,Texas,68. National League Tie-downroping:First round:1. ShaneHanchey, Sacked-YardsLost 3-34 1-6 UC Riverside92, LaVerne 77 MILWAU KEEBREWERS— Agreedto termswith 5-43.8 8-42.6 Sulphur,La.,7.6seconds,$18,630; 2. (tie) RyanJar- Punts 2B IrvingFaluonaminor leaguecontract. TradedDF 1-0 0-0 rett, Comanche,Okla., andStetsonVest, Childress, Fumbles-Lost NorichikaAokito KansasCity forLHPWil Smith. Women's College 14-177 8 - 57 Texas,7.7,$12,921each; 4. SterlingSmith,Stephen- Penalties-Yards PHILADE LPHIAPHILLIES—Agreedto termswith ville, Texas,7.8, $7,813;5.CalebSmidt, Bellville, Tex- Timeof Possession 35:22 24:38 Tbursday'sGames CWilNievesonaone-vearcontract. as, 7.9,$4,808;6. Scott Kormos,Teague, Texas, 8.0, EAST BASKETB ALL $3,005;7,(tie) Trevor Brazile, Decatur, Texas,andRanINDIVIDUAL STATISTICS Duquesne 83, Providence78 National Basketball Association dall Carlisle,BatonRouge, La., 8.1; 9. ShaneSlack, RUSHING —Houston: Ta te14-53, Keenum1-13, Lafayette 61, NJIT45 CLEVEL ANDCAVALIERS — Assigned F Henry Idabel,Okla.,8.4;10.Tuf Cooper, Decatur, Texas, 9.0; D.Johnson3-10, Schaub 1-7. Jacksonvile: Jones- Penn70, LIUBrooklyn 59 SimsandFCarrick Felix to Canton of NBADevelop11. CodyOhl, Hico,Texas,9.4; 12. TysonDurfey, Drew14-103, Henne4-33, Todman 7-14, Sanders Uconn97,UCDavis 37 mentLeague. 2-(minus 1). Colbert,Wash.,9.7;13. TimberMoore, Aubrey,Texas, 1-0, Robinson SOUTH FOOTBALL 9.8; 14.Clif Cooper,Decatur, Texas, 10.7; 15. Justin PASSING —Houston: Schaub 17-29-1-198, Clemson 77,UNC-Greensboro 71 National Football League Maass,Giddings,Texas,11.0. Keenum 16-29-1-159.Jacksonville: Henne12-27-0CoastalCarolina85, Gardner-Webb63 DALLASCOWBOYS — SignedRBGeorgeWinn Barrelracing:First round: 1.Sherry Cervi, Mara- 117,Sanders1-1-0-21. Duke99, Purdue78 andTEJamesonKonztothepracticesquad. na, Ariz.,13.77seconds,$18,630;2.Sydni Blanchard, RECEIVING —Houslon:A.Johnson13-154, Gra- E. Kentucky 65,Missouri St.61 NEWENGLANDPATRIOTS— Re-signedWRAusAlbuquerque,N.M., 13.80,S14,724;3. FallonTaylor, ham8-73,Martin4-28, Hopkins3-76, Tate2-3, Griffin FloridaA&M83, Norfolk St. 62 tin Collie. Whitesboro,Texas, 13.83,$11,118;4. (tie) Sabrina 1-10,Posey1-9,D.Johnson1-4.JacksomriNe:Sand- JacksonSt.72, NewOrleans50 TENNESSEETITANS — Signed TE Visanthe Ketcham, Yeso, N.M., andTrula Churchill, Valentine, ers 3-26,Brown3-16, Lewis2-42,Jones-Drew2-20, La Salle73,Wiliam8 Mary59 Shiancoe. Neb.,13.88,$6,310each; 6. JaneMelby, Burneyvile, ShortsIII2-13, Todman1-21. Michigan73,Virginia 53 HOCKEY Okla.,13.91,$3,005;7. BrittanyPozzi, Victoria, Texas, MISSED FIELDGOALS—None. Stetson93,PalmBeachAtlantic 48 National HockeyLeague 13.94; 8.LisaLockhart,Oelrichs, S.D.,14.06; 9. MiTennessee Tech66,AlcornSt. 38 ANAHEIMDUCKS— RecalledLWEmerson Etem cheleMcLeod,Whitesboro, Texas, 14.11; 10. Christy UAB63,Arizona53 and CDaveSteckel fromNorfolk (AHL). College Loflin, Franktown,Colo., 14.13;11.Kaley Bass, KisMIDWEST COLUMBUSBLUEJACKETS —Activated F Derek simmee,Fla.,14.37;12.ShadaBrazile, Decatur, Texas, Cent.Michigan94,Dayton 91 Schedule MacKenzifrom e injured reserve. 14.44; 13.TaylorJacob,Carmine, Texas, 18.73; 14. All Times PST Cleveland St.76, Ohio64 NASHVILLEPREDATORS — Reassigned DJoe JeanWinters,Texline, Texas,18.90;15. MaryWalker, Drake78,IdahoSt.59 (Subject Iochange) PiskulatoMilwaukee(AHL). Ennis,Texas,19.03. Drury76,Missouri St.59 Thursday'sGame WASHING TON CAPITALS— Recalled D Patrick Bull riding: First round:1. ShaneProctor, Grand Louisville31,Cincinnati 24,DT lowa97,Syracuse91 WeyfromHershey(AHL) and DMichal Cajkovskyand Coulee,Wash., 89points onRafter HRodeo LiveMinnesota 74, Miami67 BrettFlemm ingfromReading(ECHL).ReassignedCaToday'sGame stock'sNewsFlash,$18,630; 2. ChandlerBownds, N. Illinois57,llinois St. 52 jkovsky, FlemmingandDTysonStrachanto Hershey. Lubbock,Texas,87.5,$14,724; 3. SteveWoolsey, MIDWEST NC State 76, Northwestern 61 COLLEGE Payson,Utah,86.5, $11,118;4. J.W.Harris, Muffin, Mid-American championship, Bowling Green(9-3) vs. SouthDakota81, UtahSt. 71 NCAA —Named John Parsons director of the Texas,85.5,$7,813; 5. Elliot Jacoby,Fredricksburg, N. Illinois(12-0), atDetroit, 5 p.m. Wisconsin 74, BostonCollege59 Sport Sctence Instrtute. Texas,82.5,$4,808;6. JoshKoschel, Nunn,Colo., SOUTHWE ST CATAWB A—NamedJeff Childress interimathletic 78.5, $3,005;7. TreyBenton III, RockIsland,Texas, Saturday'sGames Rice74,TexasSt. 61 director. 76; 8. (tie) TrevorKastner, Ardmore, Okla.; Cody EAST UTSA55, TexasA&M-CC50,0T GEORGEMASON — SuspendedFAnaliDkoloji Campbell, Summ ervile, Orez CodyTeel, Kounlze, Memphis(3-8) atUconn(2-9),10 a.m. WichitaSt.64,SamHoustonSt. 47 indefinitelyfromthemen'sbasketball team. Texas;ColeEchols, ElmGrove, La.; Parker Breding, SouthFlorida(2-9) atRutgers(5-6),4:30 p.m. FAR WEST LSU —DismissedDBJeryl Brazil fromthefootball Edgar,Mont.;TylerSmith, Fruita, Colo.;CooperDaSOUTH BoiseSt. 63,UtahValley 60 team.

Jaguars add toTexans' losingskidwith victory By Mark Long

water madeseveral great escapes to help No. 19Louisville get to overtime, and Dominique Brown's 2-yard run gave the Cardinals a 31-24 victory over Cincinnati on Thursday night in Cincinnati. The comeback clinched the first American Athletic Conference title for Central Florida, which had a one-game lead over Cincinnati (9-3, 6-2) heading into the final weekend.

MIDWEST

AMERICANCONFERENCE

FOOTBALL NO. 19 LOuiSVille deatS CinCinnati in OT — Tedd)7Bridge-

Conference USA championship, Marshall at Rice,9 a.m. SouthernU.(8-4) vs.JacksonSt. (7-3) at Houston, 11a.m. SECchampionship, Missouri(11-1) vs.Auburn(111), atAtlanta,1p.m. Louisiana-Lafayette (8-3) at SouthAlabama (5-6), 5 p.m. ACCchampionship, Duke(10-2) vs. FloridaSt. (120), Charlotte,N.C.,5 p.m.

The Associated Press

NFL

they would end the streak after a quarter-

back change, butGeno Hayes intercepted good," Henne said. Matt Schaub's pass with 2:08 remaining ville Jaguars have gone from the worst Jacksonville also won at home for the to seal Jacksonville's first series sweep team in the NFL to the hottest team in the first time since Nov. 25, 2012, against since 2009. AFC. Tennessee. Schaubcame offthebench and carved "Our guys just really believe," Bradley up Jacksonville's secondary in the second And they're enjoying it. Chad Henne threw two t ouchdown said. "The biggest challenge is to keep do- half. passes, Jordan Todman scored on some ing what we'redoing.We 'reayoung team He replaced starter Case Keenum late trickery and the Jaguars held on to beat that's learning how to do this." in the third quarter and led the team to a the Houston Texans 27-20 on Thursday Houston (2-11) extended its fran- touchdown and a field goal in his first two night. chise-record losing streak to 11 games, a possessions. The Texans were in the red The Jaguars (4-9) won their third stunning stretch of futility that could lead zone again, but failed to convert a fourthstraight — their fourth victory in f i ve the franchise to fire coach Gary Kubiak. down play with 3:37 remaining. Jack"It's been a gut-wrenching experience," sonville picked up a huge first down that games since a bye — and continued to show signs of progress under first-year said Kubiak, whose team has lost eight flipped the field — not surprising that it coach Gus Bradley. They have the longest games by seven points or less. "We've came on a penalty — but punted. winning streak in the AFC. been in so many close games." Hayes picked off Schaub's next pass, a "Four out of five, yeah, you're feeling Kubiak and the Texans looked as if floater over the middle. JACKSONVILLE, Fla. — The Jackson-


FRIDAY, DEC 6, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

C3

NBA ROUNDUP

Canadienscontinue

to cruise,beat Bruins Reserves lead Clippers pastGrizzlies The Associated Press

NHL ROUNDUP

MONTREAL — Max Pa-

cioretty scored his ninth goal Rangers 3, Sabres 1:BUFin the past nine games and FALO, N.Y. — Henrik Lundthe surging Montreal Cana- qvist made 27 saves to lead diens stretched their unbeat- New York over Buffalo. en run to nine with a 2-1 vicWild 4, Blackhawks 3: tory over the Boston Bruins

ST. PAUL, Minn. — Marco

on Thursday night. Tomas Plekanec also scored for Montreal (18-9-3), which jumped a point ahead of Boston (18-8-2) into first

Scandella's slap shot with 1:48 left, the defenseman's

place in the Atlantic Division

NASHVILLE, Tenn. — Jeff

first goal this season, lifted

Minnesota over Chicago. Hurricanes 5, Predators 2:

— although the Bruins have Skinner had a hat trick to two games in hand. The lead Carolina to a victory Canadiens are 8-0-1 in their

over Nashville.

past nine. Maple Leafs 3, Stars 2: Gregory Campbell scored TORONTO — Trevor Smith for Boston, which is 6-2-1 in

scored at 4:18 of overtime to

its past nine. The first meeting of the season between these bitter

help Toronto end a five-game skid. Lightning 3, Senators 1:

rivals had the Bell Centre

TAMPA, Fla. — Martin St.

at top volume to start, but

Louis scored two goals, Ben Bishop won his 15th game this season, and Tampa Bay

the building got quiet when Boston defenseman Johnny Boychuk was wheeled off the ice on a stretcher 4:28

hospital, the Bruins said. Af-

Panthers 5, Jets 2: SUNRISE, Fla. — Dylan Olsen

scored his first NHL goal to Julien said Boychuk was re- help Florida beat Winnipeg. leased from the hospital and Jimmy Hayes, Nick Bjugwould return to Boston with stad, Tomas Fleischmann and Erik Gudbranson also

Canadiens goalie Carey Price made 32 saves and was

especially sharp in the final 20 minutes.

Also on Thursday: Penguins 5, Sharks 1: PITTSBURGH Chris Kunitz scored twice during a four-goal second period and Pittsburgh beat San Jose for its fifth straight victory.

Girls Continued from C1 Malott's guarded optimism seems well placed. Severance and 5-foot11 senior K elsie Smith

appear to provide Crook County

a

for mi d a ble

frontcourt, while senior point guard Jena Ovens joins junior Michaeline Malott and Martin in the

scored for the Panthers. Oilers 8, Avalanche 2: EDMONTON, Alberta — Taylor Hall had a hat trick and an

assist to help Edmonton rebound from a lopsided defeat

with a victory over Colorado. Ales Hemsky, David Perron, Mark Arcobello, Jordan

Eberle and Sam Gagner also scoredfortheOilers.

Standings NATIONALBASKETBALL ASSOCIATION All TimesPST

EasternConterence d-Indiana d-Miami Washington d-Boston Atlanta Detroit Chicago Charlotte Philadelphia Toronto Orlando Cleveland Brooklyn NewYork Milwaukee

W L 11 2 14 5 9 9 8 12 10 10 9 10 8 9

8 u 7 6 6 6 5 4 3

W 16 15 13 13 13 11 12

737 3

500 P/2 400 9Y2

50II P/~ 474 8 471 8 421 9 368 IO 353 IO 333 10'/2 333 10'/2 263 12 235 12

12 11 12 12 14 13 15 167 13'/2

WesternConlerence

d-Portland d-San Antonio Oklahoma City d-LA. Clippers Houston Denver Dallas

Pct GB 895

L 3 3 4 7 7 7 8

Pct GB 842 833 '/2 765 2 650 3'/2 650 3'/2 611 4 i/2 600 4'/2

Golden State Phoenix NewOrleans Memphis LA. Lakers Minnesota Sacrame nto Utah d-divisionleader

erance. "I think it's just an advantage because we'll know what everybody is going to do and how fast they are when they can get the ball."

Crook County's girls basketball program last won a state championship in 1983, a year in which it played in the old AAA class, then

t h e s t a te's

highest classification. Nobody in P r ineville is promising a return to those heady days. But Martin says that the state tournament is danc-

ing in the back of many of the Cowgirls' minds. "We're all excited to get the season rolling and to find outhow much we can

10 9 9 9 9 4 4

8 .579 5

9 9 9 9 10 12 16

Thursday'sGames

Today'sGames Milwaukee atWashington, 4p.m. PhiladelphiaatCharlotte,4 p.m. DenveratBoston, 4:30 p.m. Cleveland atAtlanta, 4:30p.m. OrlandoatNewYork, 4:30p.m. GoldenStateatHouston,5p.m. Oklahoma City atNewOrleans,5 p.m. Torontoat Phoenix, 6p.m. Utah atPortland,7p.m. LA. Lakers atSacramento, 7p.m. Saturday'sGames DenveratPhiladelphia, 4 p.m. LA, Clippers at Cleveland,4:30p.m. Detroit atChicago,5 p.m. Miami atMinnesota,5p.m. Golden StateatMemphis,5 p.m.

outscoring their Memphis counterparts 50-31.

Also on Thursday: Knicks 113, Nets 83: NEW YORK-

The Knicks are no longer the biggest losers in New York. Brooklyn looks like

the real Big Apple busts. Carmelo Anthony had 19 points and 10 rebounds, Iman

Shumpertscored a season-high 17points, and the Knicks ended a nine-game losing streak with a romp in the first meeting of

the season between the city rivals. Bulls 107, Heat 87: CHICAGO — Carlos Boozerscored 27 points, and Chicago beat LeBron James and Miami. Luol

Deng had 20 points, Taj Gibson chipped in with 19, and Joakim Noah added 17

points and 15 rebounds as the Bulls had no trouble knocking off the defending champions.

.526 6 .500 68 .50II 6'/~ .500 6'I~ .414 7 .250 10'/z

BrooklynatMilwaukee,5:30p.m. IndianaatSanAntonio 5:30p.m. Sacramento atUtah,6p.m. Dallas atPortland,7 p.m.

7-131-1 16,Felton5-90-013, Shumpert5-82-217, J.Smith3-6 0-0 8,Stoudemire 5-6 1-2 11,Prigioni 2-20-05, Hardawa yJr. 5-u II-012, WorldPeace1-1 003, Udrih1-2Ij 02, Murry1-41-23, AldrichII1 2-22. Tolals44-779-11113.

Summaries

200 12~/2

Thursday'sGames

Clippers101, Grizzlies81 LA. CLIPPERS (101) Dudley3-70-0 7,Griffin 5-154-414, Jordan4-6 2-410, Paul6-u 1-215, Green2-81-2 5, Crawford 6-14 2-215,Bullock3-50-0 9, Collison6-9 2-215, Hollins0-00-00,Jamison3-52-2 u. Totals38-80 14-18 101.

MEMPHIS (81) Prince0-5 1-2 I, Randolph4-13 4-5 12,Koufos 5-127-9 17,Conley6-82-2 16, Bayless 2-60-0 4, Davis3-50-06, Pondexter4-126-615, Calathes1-3 0-22, Miller1-30 02, Leuer3-100-06,Franklin 00 0-0O. Totals29-77 20-2681. LA.Clippers 1 8 22 24 37 — 101 Memphis 20 22 11 28 — 81

Knicks113, Nets83 NEWYORK(113) Anthony8-122-219, Martin 1-20-02, Bargnani

BROOK LYN(83) Anderson3-9 0-II 8, Garnett 3-5 II-0 6, Lopez 9-186-7 24,Taylor 2-90-0 4,Johnson4-15 5-813, Blatche1-30-22, Livingston2-45-69, Plumlee2-2 4-68, Teletovic2-50-06,Shengelia1-31-23. Totals 29-73 21-31 83.

NewYork Brooklyn

29 21 34 29 — 113 23 20 16 24 — 83

BIIlls107, Heat 87 MIAMI (87) LJames7-176-821, Battier 2-60-0 6,6osh4-u 2-410, Chalmers1-41-2 3,Allen 2-44-4 9, Lewis 1-20-03, Haslem0-31-21, Beasley7-131-215, Cole 592212, Mason Jr 380 II7. Totals 3277 17-24 87. CHICAGO (107) Deng512 6820, Boozer1II-17 79 27,Noah69 5-6 17, Hinrich4-72-2 13, Snell 3-70-0 8, Gibson 8-12 3-519,Dunleavy1-40-0 3,Teague0-3 0-20, Mohammed0-20-00,Murphy0-10-00.Totals3774 23-32107. Miami 20 24 19 24 — 87 Chicago 29 29 27 22 — 107

Prep girlshasketdall at aglance A look at the Class4A, 2Aand1A Central Oregon teamsfor the upcoming season:

Class4A CROOKCOUNTY Head coach:Mark Malott (first season) 2012-13:10-15 overall, 2-1 SD1(first); lost in state play-in game Outlook:With five returning starters, led by all-Intermountain Conference second-team pick Kimmer Severance, CrookCounty appears to be poised to make arun at the Class4A state playoffs.

More than that, there is

what to expect," says Sev-

u

NewYork113,Brooklyn83 LA, Clippers101,Memphis81 ChicagoI07, Miami87

backcourt. a familiarity among the players, the majority of whom grew up playing together in youth basketball since grade school. "We've all played together before and know how everybody plays and

second half while shooting 56 percent. Los Angeles' reserves ended the night

Blues 5, Islanders 1: ST.

ter thegame, coach Claude

the team.

The Clippers trailed 42-40 at the break before outscoring Memphis 61-39 in the

NBA SCOREBOARD

beat Ottawa.

into the game. LOUIS — Derek Roy and Boychuk was injured on a David Backes scored powhit by Pacioretty, who got 2 er-play goals 2:31 apart in the minutes for boarding. Boy- second period to lead St. Louchuk was able to move all his is over struggling New York. limbs as he was taken to the

The Associated Press lost 107-97 at Atlanta — an effort coach MEMPHIS, Tenn. — The Los Angeles Doc Rivers called "awfuL" Rivers creditClippers tightened their defense waiting ed Griffin and Jordan with stopping the for the offense to come around. Memphis frontline, particularly Zach The result was a second-half burst with Randolph, who was returning from missa strong push from the reserves to lead ing two games after ingrown toenail Los Angeles to a 101-81 victory over the surgery. "I thought those two guys fought hard Memphis Grizzlies on Thursday night. "I looked up at one point, and we were down low," said Rivers, who recorded his shooting like 28 percent," Clippers for- 600th win. "I just thought their leadership ward Blake Griffin said. "Our defense defensively was why we won the game." was keeping us there, then we finally took Kosta Koufos led Memphis with 17 the game over when we started hitting points, while Mike Conley had 16 on shots. That's a good lesson for us." 6-for-8 shooting. Quincy Pondexter Reserves Darren Collison and Jamal scored 15, and Randolph had 12 points Crawford scored 15 points each to lead and 12 rebounds, but made only four of the Clippers. Chris Paul also had 15 his 13 shots. points and eight assists as Los Angeles The Clippers shot 13 for 20 in the fourth snapped a two-game losing streak. Grif- quarter as Paul and Griffin sat on the fin added 14 points and nine rebounds, bench, leaving the game to the backups. "The Clippers played real well defenwhile DeAndre Jordan had 10 points and 14 boards. sively," Koufos said. "They established The performance was areversal from themselves early in the second half. They the previous night when the Clippers hit some tough shots."

LA PINE Head coach:Kim Beer (first season, second tenure) 2012-13 record:7-16overall, 3-7 Sky-Em (fifth) Outlook:Beer,whoguided LaPineto the 2009 Class4Astate championship, returns this year after spending threeseasonscoaching at Class 3APleasant Hill. Beerwill have just two seniors — wIngKatie Mickel andguard HollI Glenn— andjunior post McKenna BoenreturnIng from a 2012-13team that did not makethe postseason. Beeralso expects significant contributions from threenewcomers: junior post Ashley Pierce, sophomore gUard Teawna Conklin and sophomore postKatIeSmith. WIth ayoung teamthat includes four freshmen, Beer is keeping his expectations in check. "Right now don' I t want to makeanypredictions because weare kind of a building team," hesays. "Wehavesome really good,young talent. And I guessour goal right now Is tocontinue to learn andgrowthroughout the season. I guessthat is our goal right now: to outgrow theother teams." MADRAS Head coach:Rory Oster (first season, second tenure) 2012-13:14-12 overall, 7-3 TVC(tied for second); lost in first round of Class 4A state playoffs Outlook:If it can overcome adark preseason — second-year head coach Michael Osborne was relieved of his duties last month following his arrest on15 counts of sexual abusethe White Buffaloes appear to have acontender for a league championship. JunIor point guard Mariah Staconareturns to lead ateamthat reached the Class 4Astate playoffs before losing in the first round. Staconalast seasonemerged as oneof thetop 4A players in the state, averagIng 21points and six assIsts a game.And shewill get help from junior post Cirelle Frank, who returns after missing all of last seasonwith a kneeinjury. With just three juniors and noseniors, the White Buffaloes are young. But Oster says heexpects his team to compete for a leaguetitle. "We practIce and prepareincredibly hard In order to havethat opportunity," Oster says. "Weareworking our tails off in the gym, andthegirls are competing hard against oneanother. Weare excited to have suchayoung team whocan compete right now to dogreat thIngs."

RIDGEVIEW Head coach:Randi Davis (second season) 2012-13 record:2-22 overall, 1-2 SD1 (second) Outlook:Understandably, inexperience wasan issue for the Ravensin their program's first season. But experience should be a hallmark of the team this year. Ridgeview has seven seniors and returns all five of its starters — including senior guard McKenzieHidalgo, junior post Chloe Rossandjunior guard Shae Wilcox. In addition, Davis expects sophomore wing Hosanna Wilder, whowonthe Class 4Astate track championship in the high jump as a freshman, to get starting mInutes after being called up from junior varsity midway through last season. TheRavens will havetheir hands full to outpace Crook County in theSpecial District1 and advance tothe postseason. But Davissays asecond-round appearance in the state playoffs is a baseline teamgoal. "To havenot lost any kids and to beable to build on two years with having the same kids and getting more used to playing with each other, I think it's going to help us alot," Davis says. "Coming into this season wewere already steps ahead of where we were last year." SISTERS Head coach:Julianne Horner (fourth season) 2012-13 record:8-16 overall, 5-5 Sky-Em (fourth); lost in first round of Class 4A state playoffs Outlook:After a strange season in which Sisters ranked ashigh as No. 4in the state, was forced to forfeit11 wins andadvanced to thefirst round of the Class 4Astate playoffs before losing to eventual state champion Mazama,the Outlaws havetheir eyes on a season-ending trip to Corvallis. Three returning seniors — sharpshooter Jacobie Petterson, point guard SavannahSpearand post Claire Henson —will lead the way. Freshfaces expected to contribute include junior Cierra Mann,whoshould help Hensonunderneath, defensive specialist Boston Mooreandjunior 3-point specialist Langley Vogt. Horner says the experience of thethree seniors, who are playing in hersystem for the fourth year now, should buoy theteam. "Wehada great summer session andthey are showing that they have not missed astep going into the season with their chemistry," Horner says. "Our goal is always to finish our season inCorvallis (site for the 4Astate tournament). That goal is first and foremost on their minds now as we get moving into preseason play."

actually do," Martin says. "We have been pushing ourselves in practice and

we feel like this year is our year to do something." Last year, the Cowgirls nearly advanced to state. They took a nine-point lead into halftime in their

play-in game at Seaside, but they faded down the stretch.

Now Crook

C ounty

seems to have the pieces

in place to go further. With so much experience, leadership should not be an i ssue, Malott

says. A nd

he

ad d s th a t

overall the team is bigger, stronger and more athletic.

"We're ready to take

it to the next level," Malott says. "They've talked

about getting to Corvallis and getting to that state tournament. That's yet to

be seen if we can get that done." — Reporter: 541-617-7868, zhall@bendbulletin.com.

Class2A

Class1A

CULVER Head coach:Scott Fritz (fifth season) 2012-13 record:9-17 overall, 6-8 Tri-River Conference (fifth) Outlook:After winning its first playoff game since the1990s when It beat East Linn in anopening-round game of the Tri-River Conference league playoffs, Culver will lean on asophomore-heavy lineup to repeat. Sophomore guards HannahLewis, Alysha FrItzand EmmaHokejoin sophomore center RaeanneSlaght and junior Andrea Retano asthe core of ateam with just four upperclassmen. Despite the team's youth, Fritz has high hopes to improve on its fifth-place league finish last seasonand earn a berth into the Class 2Astate playoffs. "Hopefullya bunch of sophomores can develop throughout the season and are competitive by tournament time," he says.

CENTRAL CHRISTIAN Head coach:DanPoet (third season) 2012-13recerd:3-19overall, H2 Big Sky League West (fifth) Outlook:Central Christian looks to improve after finishing fifth In the BigSky League's West Division. TheTigers will have experience with five returners, including seniors Kaylin McAfeeand KelseyStealey and junior Abigail Hannay. Inaddition, Central Christian will get help from senior newcomer Samantha Bieverand junior Heather Funk, who returns after not turning out last season. Overall, Poet thinks the Tigers could improve. "I will be looking to useour speed on defense to help usthis year," he says. "I'm always looking for overall improvement as ateam and as individuals."

GILCHRIST Heal coach:Lorena Ochoa(first season) 2012-13 record:8-13 overall, 6-10 Mountain Valley League(tied for sixth) Outlook: SeniorSydneyLongbotham and junior Sierra Shueywill provide the experience for a youngGrizzlies teamhoping to improve on its sixth-place Mountain Valley League finish a seasonago. Thefrontcourt duo combined to average14 points and14 rebounds per game in2012-13. But Ochoa will also be counting on aslew of newcomers: senior guard SamSelts, sophomore guard Cassandra Blum, andfreshmen guards Molly BernabeandClaire Garcia. Ochoa says that the newgroup should help the team becomemore competitive this season. "I am going to takethis season one game at atime and look to develop and refine the girls' skills based onwhat they are showing me in live competition," Ochoa says. "They are a very competitive group and I will be expecting them to showthe other teams what they canreally do."

TRINITY LIITHERAiii Head coach:Mike Polk (third season) 2012-13 record:15-8 overall, 9-7 Mountain Valley League(tied for third); Lost in first round of Class1A state playoffs Outlook:In the program's third year, Trinity Lutheran looks to build with a youngteam after a third-place finish in the Mountain Valley Leaguelast season. With no seniors, the Saints will rely heavily on junior wing Katie Murphy, whoaveraged14 points per game andled theteam in rebounds en route to being named to theall-MVL first team last season. Shewill be aided by allaround guard RachelSpencer and bysophomore forward Emily Eidler, whoaveraged eight points per game a season ago. Youth aside, Polk has lofty goals for the season. "We want a MountainValleyLeagUechampionship by going undefeated in leagueand a spot at state in BakerCity," he says.


C4

TH E BULLETIN• FRIDAY, DEC 6, 2013

Prep deys dasketdall at a glance A look at the Class4A, 2Aand1A Central Oregonteams for the upcoming season:

Class4A

LA PINE Head coach:Kent Wieber (first season) CROOKCOUNTY 2012-13record:11-14overall, Head coach:Darin Kessi (first season) 5-5 Sky-Em (third) 2012-13 record:7-17overall, Outlook: Nine seniors guided last year's 1-2 SD1 (second) Hawks to their highest victory total in about 20 years, according to Wieber. Outlook:The first-year coach will not The current La Pineroster is filled with have much experience backfrom last inexperience, but with SamWieber back season's team, which missed the postafter being anhonorable-mention Skyseason for the first time in three years. Ten players graduated from last season's Em player last year andwith the scoring ability of Zack Smith, the Hawkscould roster, including honorable-mention all-IMC guards Preston Washechekand boast a high-scoring team. KentWieber simply wants to seecontinuous imTroy Benton. With a roster filled with provement, especially in the paint. "One youthand inexperience,theCowboys will look to return to the state playoffs for 'X' factor might be whether or not we'll be tough physically," the coachsays. the first time since 2008andcontinue "Are we going to beafraid to mix it up in their upward trend in total wins, which went from three victories in 2012 to sev- the paint or are wegoing to get in there andblockpeopleoutandtakecharges en last year. and embrace contact? I will be looking

MADRAS Head coach:Allen Hair (seventh season) 2012-13 record:15-11 overall, 5-5 TVC (third); lost in first round of Class4A state playoffs Outlook:TheWhite Buffaloes are young, with only three players returning from last year's roster. But with all-league guard Jered Pichette back, andwith Devon Wolfe andBrent Sullivan providing Madras with size down low, the Buffs are confident they could go deep into the state postseason. Hair has been impressed by theversatility he hasseen in preseason practices, including 3-point shooting anddown-low toughness. "Each of them kind of bring something different," Hair says of his returnees. "Ultimately, when pushcomes to shove down the stretch, they're going to bean important part of the team."

for that."

RIDGEVIEW Head coach:Nathan Covill (second season) 2012-13record:6-20 overall, 2-1 SD1 (first); lost in first round of Class4A state playoffs Outlook:Nine of the Ravens'13 players take to the hardwood after helping Ridgeview to the 4Afootball state title. Covill says that is a hugeadvantage for the Ravens, as it proves that they cancompete at the highest level. With all-IMC guard JackBowman and honorable-mention players GeorgeMendazona andJustin Alvarez leading theway,the Ravens will look to pressure defenseswith an up-tempo style of play. "It's going to be a consistent, day-to-day grind, just making sure we playwith that moxie, knowing that we need to playconsistently," Covill says. "If we canplay defenseand rebound and pushthe ball up the floor, I think we'll give ourselves chances to be consistent at the 4Alevel and not have to surprise somepeople."

Class2A

Class1A

CULVER Head coach:BrennanWhitaker (third season) 2012-13record:10-15overall, 5-9 Tri-River Conference (sixth) Outlook:Whitaker estimates that about 70 percent of the Bulldogs' scoring last seasonwill need to bereplaced this season after graduating six seniors from ateam that posted the most wins atCulver since 2009-10. Culver fields a team of mostly inexperienced players, Whitaker says, but the Bulldogs do return senior JohnSlaght, an honorable-mention guard in theTRClast season. With Slaght andsophomoreguardTom McDonaldleadingtheway, Whitaker expects his team tocompete in theleague. "Our key,becausewehavesomanynewcomers,ishow fastdo we come alongskillwise," Whitaker says. "If we can dothat in the first five or six weeks,we'll be in agood position."

CENTRAL CHRISTIAN Head coach:DanPoet (third season) 2012-13 record:1-18 overall, 0-14 Big Sky League(11th) Outlook:Five returners highlight the Tigers' roster, including Caleb Stewart, Caleb Reynolds andBryson Eells. Thosethree — asenior, a junior, and a sophomore, respectively — are the player Poet will lean on throughout the season. Thecoach expects that trio to stand out this year and guide a teamthat includes six first-year varsity players, including three freshmen. "Goals for this team is to get better on defenseand cut down on turnovers," Poet says. "I'm always looking for overall improvement, especially since wehaveseveral new players."

Boys

Continued from C1 guard, a solid ballhandler who can score from Pichette, a second-team all-Tri-Valley Con- 3-point range as well as inside. Pichette can "do ference guard last season, leads the Buffs into it all," Hair says, making him a difficult matchthe 2013-14 campaign with their eyes set on a up for opponents. conference crown, which they last won in 2011. Addingto Madras' versatility are bigmen: the And that is even with only Pichette, Wolfe and 6-foot-4-inch Wolfe and Sullivan (6-8). Wolfe, Brent Sullivan as returners. according to Hair, is not just a post-up player, "I think this year, we're looking to be a lot as the junior has shown vast improvement from quicker, getting up and down the floor a lot the perimeter. Then there is Sullivan, another faster, just trying to get quickpossessions," says junior of whom Hair says: "I almost don't know Pichette, a junior. "If not, we'll just slow the ball what to do because we've never had anybody down if we need to. that big." "This year, we're stronger with our big men Mix in 3-point shooters Reshaun Holkday to be able to rebound for us," he continues. and Austin Rauschenberg as well as 6-4 Bryce "We'll be able to go inside and out, go down to Rehwinkel, and the White Buffaloes have a the low post if we have to.... We have guys who deep collection of contributors both offensively can shoot, so we can go all-around if we need and defensively.

sistency and embracing roles.

Continued from C1

the looseness in the locker

In Portland, it is LaMarcus

But the look in their eyes and room imbued the banalities

Aldridge who, like Nowitz- with profundity. ki in his younger days, has As Lillard walked through fought against the perception singing Next's slow jam "Too that because he is 6 feet 11 Close" in a fragile falsetto, he should not shoot so many Aldridge joked that it soundjump shots. Aldridge is just as ed like a little girl being atdeadly as Nowitzki from 20 tacked by a dog. feet. He almost single-handA notoriously reticent playedly brought the Blazers back er in years past, Aldridge against the Thunder in the called this the happiest time third q u a rter W e d nesday, in his career. "Guys are playmaking eight of nine shotsing so unselfish — our team all jumpers from his favorite chemistry is u nreal right spots on the court: the top of now," he said. "Coach Stotts the key and the left block. He gives us the freedom to play finished with 38 points, 13 loose and make plays, and rebounds, five assists and no guys aren't abusing it." turnovers. With Aldridge and Damian

Head coach:RandRunco (16th season) 2012-13 record:5-16overall, 2-8 Sky-Em (fifth) Outlook:Despite boasting three seniors and four juniors on the 2013-14 roster, RuncodescribestheOutlawsasa"completely new group." After graduating second-team all-Sky-Em Leagueselection Ryan Pollard aswell as Eli Harrison, a first-team all-state player in 2012, Sisters will rely on Justin Harrer andConor Schaab asthe primary scorers, according to Runco. TheOutlaws are young and inexperienced, Runcosays, but their athleticism could makeSisters a dark horse in the Sky-Em,possibly contending for a spot in the state playoffs after missing out on the postseason for the first time in three years. "Weareyoung, really young basketball players," Runco says."So Iseeuscoming on....We're just going to have to learn to play with less errors and get someeasy buckets. The effort is awesome,and it's a great group of guys."

GILCHRIST

to." Hair describes Pichette as a quick and tough

Chemistry

SISTERS

Like Aldridge, guard Wesley Matthews endured the bad times and is cherishing this young season. "The fact that we were so bad, recordwise, last year, we grew,"

Head coach: Todd White (second season) 2012-13record:10-12overall, 7-9 Mountain Valley League(sixth) Outlook:Last season, the Grizzlies posted the program's highest win total since the 2007-08 campaign. With six returners back for 2013-14, including second-team all-MVL selection Trinton Koch, Gilchrist could havethe tools reach the state playoffs. White says theGrizzlies will have to "clean up the little things," but the coachbelieves his squad hasthe down-low presence, the ballhandling and thesharp shooting to get back into the postseason. "Lastseason,thewholeprogram waschanged,"W hitesays. "It was a lot for them to figure out andget comfortable with. This year, (the returnees) know (the offensive anddefensive sets). I think it's going to go a lot better. If we canstay healthy and focused, I'm really confident."

"We'reayoung group,butIhave agood feel- other teams are going to see that and they're not ing about this season," says Wolfe, who Hair going to be able to guard just Devon and Jered. "Yes, we're going to rely on them quite a bit," believes could be the state's best post player in 4A. "We just have to work as a team. That's all

Wolfe understands that he, Pichette and Sul-

"What I've talked to (Pichette, Sullivan and

on Devon. So, the more we can get these other

his designated role or resents an opportunity afforded to a teammate, or both. Amaz-

ingly, the Blazers said, there were no formal discussions about what each player's role

h e re. vious, but Watson said: "Ev-

role. As in any office, that

process can createfriction when a player does not accept

— Reporter: 541-383-0307, glucas®bendbulletin.com.

people involved and get them in the score book,

When you're on both ends eryone accepts their role, and of the spectrum you have no the roles were never defined. In any professional environment, an infusion of new personnel usually leads to a feeling-out period in which everyone searches for his

The White Buffaloes are talented, Hair as-

Wolfe) about is the more these other guys can serts, but they are raw. Still, expectations for kind of get into the flow, the easier it's going to this squad are high. "All-around," Pichette says, "everyone's willbe," Hair says. "Everybody's going to be focusing on Jered. Everybody's going to be focusing ing to do anything to win."

would be. guys that were here lastyear, That Aldridge and Lillard experienced all that losing would be the stars was ob-

choice but to be close."

them."

Lvan will be relied upon substantially, considHair says Madras has set a goal to host a ering they are the lone varsity returners. But state playoff contest (the last three trips to the Wolfe is also aware that it is the returnees' job postseason were road games for the Buffs). And to help the newcomers get acclimated to the getting there, Pichette says, will require heart varsity leveL and determination.

Matthews said. "A lot of the last year, we're still

Hair adds. "But at the same time, they need to

we have to do. We have to play as a team, as a understand that the more these other players family." can get going, the better off it's going to be for

It's the truth of our team, the DNA of our team. The way we fit together, it's like the

perfect storm, so to speak." That chemistry c omes through on the court, where

the spacing is outstanding because there is little overlap in the places each play-

er likes to use on the court.

of him while preparing for Lillard's drive. Despite their huge wins, second-highest-paid player the Trail Blazers have plenty on the team, Batum is none- of work to do before ranking theless content to have an ef- as contenders in the loaded fect in more subtle ways than West. They still have serious pointtotals. concerns on d e fense, and A long wit h b e ing t h e there will be nights when team'sbest defender,heoften the shots just do not fall. But initiates the offense with his they are clearly enjoying one passing from the corner and another — and the victories top of the key, and his 3-point — now. "It's the design and makeshooting and precisely timed cuts to the rim provide coun- up of the team," Matthews terpunches when teams load said. "They handpicked the up against Aldridge and Lil- team. It's fitting Coach's syslard. On Wednesday, Batum tem, and they bought in — we hit the 3-pointer that sealed really bought in. It's hard not the victory when the Thunto buy in when you're playing Forward Nicolas Batum epito mizes this d y namic. T h e

der's Kevin Durant lost track

this welL"

A Free Public Service

Lillard, last season's Rook-

ie of the Year, the Blazers have playoff talent. But what

makes this team intriguing is how elegantly the rest of the pieces fit together. General manager Neil Olshey and his front office did not only upgrade in talent, they found players who enjoy one another on and off the court. Earl Watson, the Trail Blaz-

ers' backup point guard, has circled the NBA block more than once, playing in seven cities and fora dozen coaches in his 13-season career. Even he has been blown away by his new team's chemistry. "I've never seen anything

Over 80 Oregon Newspapers, from 36 Counties

like this b efore because I t hink m or e t h a n h a l f t h e

team is new," he said. "But we jelled so quickly." The conversations in NBA

locker rooms tend to drift to-

I

ward cliche. The Blazers used

just about every one that referred to unselfish play, con-

1

I

1

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C5 THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, DECEMBER 6, 2013 NASDAQ ~

O» To look upindividual stocks, goto bendbugetin.com/business. Also seearecap in Sunday's Businesssection.

+

S&PBOO

4 84

4,033.17

Todap

S8iP 500

Friday, December 6, 2013

1,SOO

Economists expect that the nation's jobless rate dipped to 7.2 percent last month. The unemploymentrate edged higher in October as the partial government shutdown left many federal employees furloughed for more than two weeks. The latest gauge ofunemployment, due out today, will be closely watched by the Federal Reserve, which is weighing when to reduce its economic stimulus.

1,760 ' " " " ' 10 DAYS

Unemployment rate

1,760 "

7.3 7.2

15,760" ""' 10 DAYS " "

16,400"

est.

'

"

"

"

16,000"

"

.

"

"

15,200

1,600 "

-.26

$97.38

' + +.18

14,800"

1 520" J"

:"

Stocks finished lower on Thursday, as fresh data on jobs and the economy roiled investor anxiety over a possible pullback in economic stimulus by the Federal Reserve. The government reported that the number of Americans applying for unemployment benefits fell to the lowest total in nearly six years last week. A separate report showed the economy grew at a 3.6 percent annual rate from July through September, the fastest since early 2012. Investors believe the encouraging signs from the economy will push the Fed closer to reducing its $65 billion-a-month bond-buying program, which has helped power this year's record-setting run in the stock market.

J

A

StocksRecap

S

14,400

0

HIGH LOW CLOSE 15896.19 15809.37 15821.51 DOW Trans. 7192.99 7145.71 7156.51 DOW Util. 488.58 483.86 484.41 NYSE Comp. 10056.71 10010.17 10016.73 NASDAQ 4043.71 4025.26 4033.17 S&P 500 1792.82 1783.38 1785.03 S&P 400 1299.05 1292.05 1299.05 Wilshire 5000 19053.87 18971.58 18989.45 Russell 2000 1125.60 1119.75 1122.47

DOW

Vol. (in mil.) 3,251 1,825 Pvs. Volume 3,538 1,842 Advanced 1046 1161 Declined 2036 1384 New Highs 55 90 New Lows 139 36

J

A

S

CHG. %CHG. WK MO -68.26 -0.43% -1.42 -0.02% -4.48 -0.92% L -48.14 -0.48% -4.84 -0.12% -7.78 -0.43% +1.45 $.0.11% -64.42 -0.34% +1.01 $.0.10%

QTR YTD +20.74% L +34.86% L +6 .91% L +18.63% +33.57% L +25.16% L +27.30% L +26.64% L +32.16%

DIS

Close:$70.23 L0.26 or 0.4% The entertainment company raised its annual dividend to 86 cents after a third-consecutive year of record profit and revenue. $75 70

60 $48.55~

$77.69

Vol.:5.6m (0.7x avg.) P E: 20.8 Vol.:11.0m (4.1x avg.) Mkt. Cap:$123.41 b Yi eld: 1.1% Mkt. Cap:$19.35b

$2.77~

Company Spotlight

Regis will no longer pay a dividend. The hair salon operator said Wednesday that dividend payments weren't the best use of its excess capital. ''While dividends are a viable option for some companies, management believes the best return on capital is through purposeful reinvestment into the business and share repurchases at reasonable prices," the company said. The company last paid a 6 cent quarterly dividend on Nov. 19 to shareholders of record Nov. 5. Based on the company's approximate 56.6 million shares outstanding, Regis will save about $13.6 million a year by suspending its dividend. Regis reported last month that it fell to a loss during the fiscal first quarter.

Regis ends dividend Regis (RGS)

Price-earnings ratio (Based on trailing 12 month results):Lost money *: -4% 1 -YR return: -4% 3 - Y R 5-YR *: 9% 10-YR*: -8% AP

52-WEEK RANGE

Thursday's close: $15.66

Total returns through Dec. 5

AmdFocus

$14

19

Ann. dividend: $0.24 Div. yield: 1.5%

*Annualized

Source: FactSet

SelectedMutualFunds

N 0 52-week range $39.73 ~ $6D.25

6

52-week range

NorthwestStocks

DividendFootnotes:a - Extra dividends werepaid, bui are nci included. b -Annual rate plus stock. c - Liquidating dividend. 6 -Amount declaredcr paid in last12 months. f - Current annual rate, whichwasincreased bymost recentdividendannouncement. i —Sum cf dividends paidafter stock split, co regular rate. I —Sumcf dividends paidthis year.Most recent dividend wasomitted or deferred. k - Declared cr paidthis year, acumulative issue with dividends in arrears. m — Current annualrate, which wasdecreasedbymost recentdividend announcement. p — Initial dividend, annual rate not known, yield not shown. r —Declared cr paid ic preceding 12 months plus stock dividend. i - Paid in stock, approximate cash value cn ex-distriiiuticn date.PE Footnotes:q —Stock is a clcsed-end fund - nc P/E ratio shown. cc —P/Eexceeds 99. dd - Loss ic last12 months.

Dollar General DG Close:$59.81 A3.44 or 6.1% Traffic rose and shoppers spent more per visit at the discount retailer, which beat Wall Street expectations this quarter. $60 58

65

Sprint S 52-WK RANGE o CLOSE Y TD 1YR V O L Close:$8.00%0.05 or 0.6% 7.0 NAME TICKER LO Hl C LOSE CHG%CHG WK MO QTR %CHG %RTN (Thous)P/E DIV Nomura upgraded the wireless comJ J A 6 0 N Alaska Air Group A LK 42.05 ~ 78.53 7 4. 4 2 -.16 -0.2 V L L +72. 7 +7 6 .1 80 2 1 2 0. 8 0 pany, saying that it expected signifiSource: FaciSei cant cost reductions and some modAvista Corp A VA 23.52 ~ 29.26 27. 0 9 ... ... V V L +12.4 + 19 . 7 16 6 17 1.2 2 est revenue growth. — o -.20 -1.3 W L L +32. 9 +5 8 .1 92778 21 0 . 04 Bank ofAmerica BA C 9.77 15.98 15 .43 $10 BarrettBusiness B BS I 32 . 95 ~ 90.70 83. 1 7 +. 8 3 +1.0 V L L +118 .4 + 146.4 3 6 34 0. 7 2f Boeing Co BA 7 2 .68 ~ 142. 0 0 13 2.73 +1.23 +0.9 V L L +76. 1 +8 0 .2 3 485 24 1 . 9 4 Cascade Bancorp C A C B4 .85 ~ 7.18 5.24 +. 0 3 +0.6 L L T -16.3 +0 . 4 8 5 Hiring pickup? ColumbiaBnkg COL B 16.85 ~ 2 7.9 5 26.65 - .07 -0.3 W L L +48. 6 +5 6 .4 1 2 3 2 3 0 . 44f All eyes will be trained today on S 0 N Columbia Sportswear COLM 47.72 — o 69.97 67 .96 + . 3 2 +0.5 W L L +27. 4 +2 1 .2 61 24 1.0 0 f the latest monthly tally of jobs. 52-week range Costco Wholesale CO ST 96.51 ~ 126.1 2 12 0.95 -2.02 -1.6 V W L +22. 5 +2 5 .6 3 074 26 1 . 2 4 $5.49~ $8.75 The U.S. economy has added L L +151 . 1 + 171.0 38 cc Craft Brew Alliance B R EW 6.03 ~ 18.70 1 6. 2 7 - .53 -3.2 T an average of 202,000 jobs a Vol.:18.6m (1.0x avg.) PE:. FLIR Systems F LIR 19.70 ~ 33.82 2 9. 8 4 -.37 -1.3 V L V +30. 1 $. 4 9.9 9 1 3 1 9 0. 3 6 Mkt. Cap:$31.46 b Yield:. month from August through L L +91.2 + 1 12.0 21189 9 0.58 Hewlett Packard HPQ 12 . 8 2 — 0 28.70 27 .25 - .88 -3.1 T October, up from 146,000 in May Home FederalBncp ID HOME 10.84 ~ 1 6.03 15.89 -.04 -0.3 V W L +21. 4 +3 1 .9 1 8 89 0.2 4 Apple AAPL through July. The trend is the Intel Corp I NTC 19.50 ~ 25.98 24.2 6 +. 5 2 +2 .2 L L L +17.7 +23 .4 43733 13 0 . 9 0 Close: $567.90%2.90 or 0.5% latest encouraging sign for the -.10 -0.8 V L L +51. 3 +6 5 .4 9 685 14 0 . 2 2 Keycorp K EY 7 .81 ~ 13.10 1 2. 7 4 Carl Icahn is seeking the support of economy.Layoffshave dwindled Kroger Co K R 2 5 .20 ~ 43.85 40.0 6 - 1 . 46 - 3 .5 V V V + 54. 0 +5 6 .8 11168 13 0 .66f shareholders as he pressures the iPas hiring has picked up. EconoLattice Semi LSCC 3.71 ~ 5.77 5.64 +. 1 1 + 2.0 L L L +41.4 +4 0 .7 74 4 8 1 hone maker to spend more of its LA Pacific L PX 14.51 ~ 22.55 15.9 3 +. 0 4 +0 .3 V L V -17.5 - 8.5 2048 9 cash on buybacks. mists anticipate that U.S. MDU Resources MDU 20 .38 ~ 3 0.9 7 29.61 +.18+0.6 W W L +3 9.4 +47.1 570 45 0.71f $600 employers added 160,000 jobs MentorGraphics ME NT 13.21 ~ 2 3.7 7 22.43 +.19+0.9 V L V +3 1.8 +44.4 865 25 0.18 550 last month. Microsoft Corp MSFT 26.26 ~ 38.98 3 8. 0 0 -.94 -2.4 V L L +42. 3 +5 1 .3113456 14 1 . 12 500 Nike Inc 8 NKE 48.31 — 0 80.14 78 .95 + . 13 +0.2 V L L +53.0 +63 .1 2 6 65 2 7 0 . 96f Nonfarm payrons NordstromInc J WN 50.94 ~ 63.72 6 1. 0 5 -.30 -0.5 W L L +14. 1 +1 7 .5 8 4 8 1 6 1. 2 0 seasonally adjusted, in thousands S 0 V V Nwst Nat Gas N WN 39.96 ~ 46.55 4 1.1 7 -.08 -0.2 V -6.9 -1.0 99 19 1 . 84f 52-week range 250 238 PaccarInc PCAR 42.87 ~ 60.00 55. 6 0 +. 0 7 +0.1 W W W +23 . 0 +3 1 .6 1 051 18 0 .80a $385.78~ $575.74 PLNR 1.19 — o 2.75 2.6 4 +. 0 3 + 1 .1 L L L +84.6 + 1 07.1 3 8 dd 204 est. Planar Systms Vol.:15.9m (1.3x avg.) P E : 1 4.3 200 PCL 41.94 ~ 54.6 2 44. 0 2 + . 0 2 ... L w v - 0.8 + 7 . 9 9 5 4 2 8 1 . 7 6 180 Plum Creek Mkt. Cap:$510.96 b Yi e ld: 2.1% 172 163 Prec Castparts PCP 180.06 ~ 270. 0 0 25 2.42 -1.41 -0.6 V L L +33.3 +39 .7 5 0 5 2 3 0. 1 2 150 Safeway Inc SWY 16.64 ~ 36.9 0 32. 6 4 - 1 .57 -4.6 v w L +80. 4 + 1 05.5 7396 18 0 . 80 Amyris AMRS Schnitzer Steel SCH N 23.07 ~ 3 2.9 9 30.07 -.06 -0.2 V V L - 0.9 +10.3 2 0 4 d d 0 . 75 Close:$2.80V-0.02 or -0.7% 100 89 Sherwin Wms SHW 146.49 ~ 195. 3 2 18 1.73 + . 65 +0.4 W L W +18. 1 +2 1 .1 5 2 7 2 5 2. 0 0 The advancedbiofuels company anL +72.5 +88 .3 2 2 7 1 4 1. 1 0f StancorpFncl SFG 33.88 ~ 65.3 0 6 3. 2 5 -.36 -0.6 V L nounced a joint venture with 50 StarbucksCp SBUX 49.56 ~ 82.50 79. 7 2 +. 2 2 +0.3 V L L +48. 6 +5 7 .3 3 197 35 1 .04f France's Total to make and sell renewable diesel and jet fuel. Triquint Semi T QNT 4.31 ~ 8.98 8.30 +. 2 0 + 2.5 L L L +71. 8 +6 4.3 3 319 d d 0 $3.0 UmpquaHoldings UM PQ 11.43— o 18.62 18 .33 + . 05 +0.3 W L L +55. 5 +6 1 .0 6 4 9 1 9 0 . 60a J J A S 0 N L L +20.9 +26 .8 10352 13 0.92 US Bancorp U SB 31.28 ~ 39.61 3 8. 6 1 -.39 -1.0 V 2.5 Source: FaciSei WashingtonFedl WAF D 15.64 — o 23.80 23 .07 + . 10 +0.4 W L L +36. 8 +4 5 .1 4 0 9 1 6 0 . 40f L +26.5 +37 .1 17610 11 1 . 2 0 WellsFargo & Co WF C 3 2.41 ~ 4 4.7 9 43.25 -.50 -1.1 V L Weyerhaeuser W Y 2 6.38 ~ 33.24 29. 4 2 +. 0 1 ... W L L i 5.8 +11. 3 3 6 33 2 6 0 . 8 8 S 0 N 52-week range Americans have been cutting back on using their credit cards in recent months. Overall consumer borrowing hit a record $3.05 trillion in September as Americans took out more auto and student loans. Did consumers begin turning to credit cards in October ahead of the holiday season'? Find out today, when the Federal Reserve issues its latest report on consumer borrowing.

+.0089

StoryStocks

Walt Disney

"

7.2

Debt watch

+

1.3676

.

NYSE NASD

7.4

Close: 15,621.51 Change: -66.26 (-0.4%)

15,600" 1,680 "

7.6

7.3

"

1,640

percent, seasonally adjusted

7.3

"

$19.51

Dow jones industrials

........ Close: 1,785.03 Change: -7.76 (-0.4%)

Eye onunemployment

7.6%

GOLD ~ $1,233.20

10-YR T-NOTE 2.87% ~

1,785.03

$4 .75

Vol.:449.4k(2.4x avg.) Mkt. Cap:$213.56 m

PE: . Ye i ld : .

PE: 1 9 .9 Yield: ...

Kroger KR Close:$40.06 V-1.46 or -3.5% The grocer is spending a lot of money to better compete, including the acquisition of upscale food retailer Harris Teeter. $45 40

S

0 52-week range

$25.26~

$43.85

Vol.:11.2m(3.1x avg.) Mkt. Cap:$20.85 b

PE: 1 3.3 Yie l d: 1.6%

Electronic Arts EA Close:$21.01 V-1.33 or -6.0% The gamer is halting work from its DICE division after problems with the latest installment of its blockbuster, Battlefield 4. $30 25

N 0 52-week range $73.29~ $28.73 Vol.:12.8m (2.6x avg.) P E : 29.6 Mkt. Cap:$6.49 b Yield: ...

6

Francesca's Hldgs.

F RAN

Close: $17.10 V-1.00 or -5.5% The clothing and accessories company had weak early holiday sales and cut its outlook in a crucial quarter for retailers. $22 20 18

S

0 N 52-week range $15.62~ $32.43 Vol.:5.0m (3.8x avg.) PE:1 5 . 0 Mkt. Cap:$753.96 m Yield : ...

SOURCE: Sungard

InterestRates

SU

HIS

The yield on the 10-year Treasury note rose to 2.67 percent Thursday. Yields affect rates on mortgages and other consumer loans.

AP

NET 1YR TREASURIES YEST PVS CHG WK MO QTR AGO

3 -month T-bill 6 -month T-bill

. 0 5 .0 5 . 0 9 .09

52-wk T-bill

.12

...

.12

2-year T-note . 3 0 .29 + 0 .01 L 5-year T-note 1.49 1.44 +0.05 L 10-year T-note 2.87 2.83 +0.04 L 30-year T-bond 3.92 3.90 +0.02 L

BONDS

L

L L T

L L L L

W .24 W .61 W 1.5 9 L 2.78

W L

.09 .13 .16

NET 1YR YEST PVS CHG WK MOQTR AGO

Barclays LongT-Bdldx 3.70 3.69 +0.01 L L 2.37 Bond Buyer Muni Idx 5.15 5.14 +0.01 W L W 3. 8 9 Barclays USAggregate 2.41 2.37 +0.04 L L W 1.6 9 PRIME FED Barclays US High Yield 5.64 5.61 +0.03 L W W 6. 3 8 RATE FUNDS Moodys AAA Corp Idx 4.71 4.65 +0.06 L L L 3.56 YEST3.25 .13 Barcl ay s CompT-Bd l d x 1 . 7 2 1.6 9 +0 . 0 3 L L W . 90 6 MO AGO3.25 .13 Barclays US Corp 3.23 3.18 +0.05 L L W 2.6 8 1 YRAGO3.25 .13

AP

PERCENT RETURN Yr RANK FUND N AV CHG YTD 1YR 3YR BYR 1 3 5 AmericanFunds BalA m 23.8 5 - . 8 7+18.4 +19.6 +12.8+14.7 A A B CaplncBuA m 57.36 -.21 +11.6 +12.2 +9.3+12.6 C A C CpWldGrlA m 44.82 -.10 +20.6 +22.7 +10.5+15.6 C C O EurPacGrA m 47.81 +.84 +16.0 +18.7 +6.6+15.1 C C A Microsoft 1134564 38.00 -.94 FnlnvA m 50. 9 7 - .14+26.0 +28.1 +14.2+18.5 D C 8 S&P500ETF 933995 178.94 -.79 GrthAmA m 44.24 -.85+28.8 +31.0 +14.7+18.6 C 8 C BkofAm 927781 15.43 -.20 ColumbiaAcornZ ACRNX IncAmerA m 20.23 -.87+14.9 +15.7 +11.4+15.0 C A A Penney 691847 8.85 -.81 InvCoAmA m 37.99 -.11 +27.5 +29.1 +14.1 +16.3 C C O PlugPowrh 675308 1.81 +.54 VALUE B L EN D GR OWTH NewPerspA m38.22 -.82 +22.3 +24.7 +11.7+18.2 C 8 8 RiteAid 657207 5.62 -.38 WAMutlnvA m39.11 -.16 +27.2 +28.5 +16.3+16.3 C A C Cisco 601810 20.91 -.34 iShEMkts 555990 41.03 -.24 Dodge &Cox Income 13.59 -.81 +0.2 + 0.3 +4.4 +8.3 A A 8 iShJapan 473750 11.79 -.10 IntlStk 41.84 -.10 + 20.8 +26.1 +7.6+18.0 A 8 A FordM 442748 16.74 +.12 Stock 162.46 -1.84 +34.8 +38.1 +17.7+19.7 A A A Fidelity Contra 99.62 - . 1 5+29.6 +31.3 +14.8+18.9 C 8 C Gainers GrowCo 124 . 15 -.15+33.2 +35.0 +17.1+23.4 A A A LowPriStk d 49.20 -.22+30.8 +34.4 +16.8+23.2 8 A 8 NAME L AST C H G %C H G Fideli Spartan 50 0 ldxAdvtg63.50 -.28+27.6 +29.4 +15.8+17.8 C 8 8 PumaBiotc 77.70 + 31.49 + 6 8 .1 Qe FrankTemp-Franklin Income C m 2. 39 -.81 +11.2 +13.2 +9.6+16.4 A A A ChiAutL rsh 4 .30 +1 . 3 6 +4 6 .3 «C Methode 35.28 $ .10.62 + 4 3 .1 53 IncomeA m 2. 3 7 -. 81 +11.9 +13.9 +10.2+17.0 A A A Receptos n 2 7.64 +4 . 9 4 +2 1 . 8 FrankTemp-TempletonGIBondAdv 13 .80 +.81+1.0 + 2.4 + 5.1 +9.8 A A A GuanwRcy 3 .48 +.62 +21 . 7 DO Oakmark Intl I 26.11 -.12 +24.7 +31.4 +12.5+21.9 A A A Conns 69.82 i - 1 1.36 + 1 9 .4 RisDivA m 21 . 21 . . . +22.8 +24.6 +13.1+15.3 Moroingstar OwnershipZone™ Oppenheimer Optihase 6 .48 +1 . 0 3 +1 8 .9 RisOivB m 19 . 18 . . . +21.8 +23.5 +12.1+14.3 CombiMtx 2 .95 +.45 +18 . 0 OeFund target represents weighted RisDivC m 19 . 88 . . . +22.0 +23.7 +12.3+14.5 Lentuo 3 .17 +.46 +17 . 0 average of stock holdings SmMidValA m42.74 -.12 +31.9 +34.7 +11.2+20.5 8 E C Oxfordlm n 1 8.03 + 2 . 5 8 +1 6 .7 • Represents 75% of fund's stock holdings SmMidValB m35.81 -.10 +30.8 +33.6 +10.3+19.5 C E D Losers CATEGORY Mid-Cap Growth PIMCO TotRetA m 10 . 82 -.81 -1.9 -1.9 +3.8 +7.4 C 8 C NAME L AST C H G %C H G MORNINGSTAR T Rowe Price Eqtylnc 32.78 -.14 +25.6 +27.9 +15.0+16.8 C 8 8 RATING™ * ** O O 50.42 +.84 +33.5 +35.8 +16.6+22.5 A A A -.95 -21.0 GrowStk ReneSola 3.58 NaturlAlt 4.51 -.81 -15.2 ASSETS $14,720 million HealthSci 60.80 +.84 +47.5 +48.6 +31.1+29.4 8 A A -.73 -14.3 NY&Co 4.37 EXP RATIO 0.82% Vanguard 500Adml 165.21 -.72 +27.6 +29.4 +15.8+17.9 C 8 8 WetSeal 2.75 -.44 -13.8 500lnv 165.18 -.72 +27.5 +29.2 +15.7+17.7 C 8 8 MANAGER Charles McQuaid -1.49 -12.8 CSVlnvNG 10.17 CapOp 46.59 -.11 +38.6 +41.5 +16.1+22,2 A A A SINCE 1995-12-31 Eqlnc 29.70 -.16 +25.4 +26.2 +17.4+16,8 D A 8 RETURNS 3-MO +7.5 Foreign Markets StratgcEq 29.87 -.86 +35.5 +39.2 +18.4+23.5 A A A YTO +26.1 TgtRe2020 27.80 -.86 +13.3 +14 7 +9 2+13 4 A A C NAME LAST CHG %CHG 1-YR +30.1 Tgtet2025 15.66 -.84 +15.2 +16.8 +9.9+14.3 8 A C -48.61 -1.17 Paris 4,099.91 3-YR ANNL +13.5 TotBdAdml 10.60 -.81 -2.0 -2.3 +3.0 +5.0 D D E London 6,498.33 -11.64 -.18 5-YR-ANNL +21.8 Totlntl 16.31 -.86 +11.0 +14.9 +4.7+14 0 O E C -55.68 -.61 Frankfurt 9,084.95 TotStlAdm 45.23 -.16 +28.7 +30.8 +15.9+19.0 8 A A Hong Kong23,71 2.57 -16.13 -.07 TOP 5HOLDINGS PCT -.22 Ametek, Inc. TotStldx 45.21 -.15 +28.5 +30.6 +15.8+18.8 8 8 A Mexico 41,91 0.08 -93.57 2.27 Milan 17,993.12 -319.84 -1.75 USGro 27.56 -.84 +29.6 +31.3 +15.7+18.8 C 8 C Mettler-Toledo International, Inc. 1.88 -230.45 -1.50 Tokyo 15,177.49 Welltn 38.75 -.14 +16.7 +17.4 +11.7+14,3 8 A 8 1.58 Stockholm 1,269.51 -9.52 -.74 Donaldson Company, Inc. Fund Footnotes: b -Feecovering marketcosts is paid from fundassets. d- Deferred salescharge, cr redemption -70.60 -1.34 Crown Castle lnternational Corp 1.48 fee. f - front load (salescharges). m - Multiple fees Sydney 5,196.90 are charged,usually amarketing feeandeither a sales or Zurich 8,025.59 -19.95 -.25 tw telecom inc 1.45 redemption fee.Source: Mominestar.

Change is coming in March 2014, when this fund's longtime Marhetsummary manager will step aside, but Most Active Morningstar says a capable NAME VOL (BOs) LAST CHG management team remains.

FAMILY

Commodities

FUELS

Oil prices edged higher on a report that the economy grew more than expected in the third quarter. The price of natural gas hit its highestlevelin six months. Palladium rose. Soybeans fell.

Crude Oil (bbl) Ethanol (gal) Heating Oil (gal) Natural Gas (mmbtu) UnleadedGas(gal)

Foreign Exchange

MAJORS CLOSE CHG. %CHG. AGO USD per British Pound 1.6339 -.0040 -.24% 1.6099 Canadian Dollar 1.0 6 50 -.0033 -.31% . 9 913 USD per Euro 1.3676 +.0089 +.65% 1.3079 -.43 -.42% 8 2 .35 JapaneseYen 101.71 Mexican Peso 13. 0 690 +.0164 +.13% 12.9090 EUROPE/AFRICA/MIDDLEEAST Israeli Shekel 3.5184 -.0073 -.21% 3.8013 Norwegian Krone 6 . 1438 -.0111 -.18% 5.6229 South African Rand 10.4240 -.0197 -.19% 8.7639 Swedish Krona 6.4 8 36 -.0237 -.37% 6.5932 Swiss Franc .8960 -.0066 -.74% . 9 262 ASIA/PACIFIC Australian Dollar 1.1031 -.0044 -.40% . 9555 Chinese Yuan 6.0914 -.0001 -.00% 6.2265 Hong Kong Dollar 7.7540 +.0011 +.01% 7.7501 Indian Rupee 61.635 -.440 -.71% 54.556 Singapore Dollar 1.2537 -.0009 -.07% 1.2184 South KoreanWon 1058.70 -2.50 -.24% 1081.50 Taiwan Dollar 2 9.61 + . 0 3 +.10% 29.09

The dollar fell versus the Japanese yen, euro and other currencies as new positive economic data stoked worries that the Federal Reserve will soon pullback on its economic stimulus.

55Q QD

METALS

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

CLOSE PVS. 97.38 97.20 1.88 2.48 3.05 3.06 4.13 3.96 2.71 2.72

CLOSE PVS. 1233.20 1248.20 19.51 19.77 1363.50 1376.00 3.26 3.27 736.75 728.60

%CH. %YTD + 0.19 + 6 . 1 +0.60 -1 4.3 - 0.31 + 0 .2 +4.34 +23.3 -0.24 -3.5 %CH. %YTD -1.20 -26.4 -1.31 -35.3 -0.91 -11.4 -0.31 -10.4 + 1.12 + 4 .9

AGRICULTURE Cattle (Ib)

CLOSE PVS. %CH. %YTD 1.32 1.33 - 0.81 + 1 . 4 Coffee (Ib) 1.05 1.08 -2.23 -26.7 Corn (hu) 4.23 4.26 -0.65 -39.5 Cotton (Ih) 0.78 0.78 - 0.26 + 3 . 6 Lumber (1,000 hd ft) 349.50 350.80 -0.37 -6.5 Orange Juice (Ih) 1.38 1.36 +1.85 +1 8.9 Soybeans (hu) 13.28 13.30 -0.11 -6.4 Wheat(hu) 6.38 6.47 -1.43 -18.0 1YR.


© www.bendbulletin.com/business

THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, DECEMBER 6, 2013

CentralOregon fuel prices Price per gallon for regular unleaded gas and diesel, as posted Thursday at AAA Fuel Price Finder (aaa.opisnet.com): REGULARUNLEADED • SpaceAge, 20635 GrandviewDrive, Bend.............$3.12 • Ron's Oil,62980 Highway 97, Bend..... $3.25 • Chevron,1745N.E. Third St., Bend... $3.30 • Chevron,1095S.E.Division St., Bend..... $3.30 • Chevron,3405 N.Highway97, Bend..... $3.30 • Chevron,61160S.Highway97, Bend......$3.30 • Chevron,2100N.E. Highway20, Bend..... $3.36 • Texaco,2409 Butler Market Road, Bend ........... $3.36 • Texaco,178S.W.Fourth St., Madras...... $3.30 • Chevron, 1210 S.W.Highway97, Madras......... $3.30 • Chevron,398N.W.Third St., Prineville..... $3.32 • Fred MeyerFuel Cen-

omewan su el-size a By Tiffany Hsu

712 S.W. Fifth St., Red-

mond............$3.18 • Chewon,2005S.Highway97,Redmond.. $3.22 • Texaco FoodMart,

super-sized," they chanted.

Fast-food workers, union

They waved posters that read

organizers and community

"Better Pay, Better L.A."

supporters rallied nationwide

for higher pay Thursday amid

Keyana McDowell, 20, held a sign that said, in orange

criticism from the restaurant

paint, "on strike to lift my

industry that the campaign was "part of an ongoing effort to replace fact with fiction while ignoring simple truths." The first protest in South-

ern California launched at 6 a.m. at a McDonald's in

Florence, as more than 100 people gathered under a still-dark sky with signs and megaphones. "Keep your burgers, keep

family up." The cashier and drive-through operator at a Los Angeles McDonald's said she earns $8 an hour working some seven hours a day. "As prices for food, clothing and gas is going up, we work so hard for just a little bit of money," McDowell said. "The least they could do is pay us something we can be proud of >9

The protests are a continuation of rallies held this

the right to unionize and the ability to strike without retali-

ation from employers. Before and during the Black Friday shopping bonan-

rants as "a collection of small businesses in local communities around the country," and

the National Council of Chain Restaurants demurred.

lations that penalize business

said that many are "facing rallied with similar demands. stiff economic head winds Several protesting workers resulting from laws like the said they were earning about Affordable Care Act and an$8 an hour. But in a statement, ti-competitive rules and regu-

4

big bucks

MS

By Maria Recio

'L

McClatchy-Tribune News Service

WASHINGTON — The value of the arts to the econ-

mond........... $3.28 • Chevron,1001 Railway, Sisters...... $3.32

omy has always been an elusive figure — until now. For the first time, the

Bureau of Economic Analysis, part of the Commerce RobKerr l The Bulletin

BEST OF THE TODAY • BusinessHop: Networking eventhosted by the RedmondChamber of Commerceand CVB; free admission; 8-10a.m.; Juniper GolfCourse, 1938 S.W.Elkhorn Ave., Redmond; 541-923-5191or www.visitredmondoregon. com. MONDAY • Introduction toFinding Funding:Learn about funding for nonprofits using "Foundation Directory Online;" led by community librarian Nate Pedersen; free; registration required; 9-11a.m.; Downtown BendPublic Library, 601 N.W.Wall St.; 541-617-7050 or www. deschuteslibrary.org/ nonprofits. TUESDAY • OregonAlcohol Server Permit Training:Meets Oregon LiquorControl Commission minimum requirements to obtain an alcohol server permit; registration required; $35; 9a.m.-f p.m.; RoundTable Pizza, 1552N.E.Third St., Bend; 541-447-6384 or www.happyhourtraining. com. • What Should BeIn Your New HomeWarranty? Home warranty issuesfor contractors, subcontractors andhomeowners; registration required; $20 for nonmembers, freefor Central OregonBuilders Association members;10 a.m.-noon; COBA,1051N.E. Fourth St., Bend;541-3891058, gretchenp@coba.org or www.coba.org. • DeschutesCounty ePermittingSystem Training:Learnto create an account, submit plans for electronic review, track permits andother information; satisfies continuing education requirements; $20for nonmembers, freefor COBA members;1-3 p.m.;COBA,

Department, has quantified

Bridget Wasser, senior director of meat science and technology at the National Cattlemen's Beef Association, demonstrates innovative rib-eye cuts Thursday at The Riverhouse Convention Center in

art's impact, finding in a study released Thursday

Bend during the OregonCattlemen's Association annual convention.

that 3.2 percent — or $504

In Bend, cattlemen gather to discuss the industry

The Bulletin

BIZ CALENDAR

and entrepreneurs alike."

Study: The arts mean

539 N.W. Sixth St., Red-

DIESEL • Chevron,1095S.E. Division St., Bend..... $3.90 • Chevron,3405 N.Highway97, Bend..... $3.80 • Texaco,178S.W.Fourth St., Madras...... $3.90 • Safeway,80 N.E.Cedar St., Madras... $3.96 • Chevron, 1210 S.W.Highway97, Madras......... $3.88 • Chewon,2005S.Highway97,Redmond.. $3.86 • Chevron,1001 Railway, Sisters...... $3.80

He referred to chain restau-

za last week, Wal-Mart workers and their sympathizers

jg;»

4'

"It is a well-studied and ac-

cepted fact that beyond teenagers and some part-timers, the vast majority of restaurant workers make more than the starting wage," said Rob Green, thegroup'sexecutive director.

summer toraise supportfora $15-an-hour minimum wage for quick-service workers. Activists are also agitating for

J

ter, 944 S.W. Ninth St.,

Redmond ........$3.16 • RedmondFuel Stop,

your fries, make our wages

Los Angeles Times

billion — of the gross domestic product in 2011 was attributable to arts and culture.

"The positive value of

arts and culture on society

has been understood on a human level for millennia," said Commerce Secretary Penny Pritzker. "With this new effort, we are now able to quantify the impact of

By Rachael Rees

"When we talk about the environment here, I Throughout the past 100 think cattle producers are absolutely the front years, the Oregon Cattlemen's line." Association has been advo-

arts and culture on GDP for

The Bulletin

the very first time." The National Endow-

cating for rancher's rights and addressing issues that impact beef producers.

to be targeted to arts and

— Scott George, president of the National Cattlemen's Beef Association

Many of the concerns that

existed when the association formed in 1913 still exist, Curtis Martin, association

president, said Thursday, the first day of the group's annual convention in Bend.

But other concerns, such as environmental policy and interactions with government,

have been growing over the years, he said. "Our society has changed

the highest it's been in the last

seven or eight years. "We've got more young people registered here than ever before."

During the convention, members will receive updates

that's due to better genetics, better technology, pharmaceuticals and management prac-

tices," he said. Oregon Cattlemen's Association members are

"Art and culture is a

Scott George, president of the National Cattlemen's Beef

significant part of the U.S. economy, not just its

ment water-quality standards

Association.

contributions of ideas and creativity to the innovation

They canalsoattend presentations on meat science, breed-

"There's probably more interest in how we handle our nat-

ing, animal health and other topics, she said. Teisl agreed many of the issues are similar when looking

from a national perspective is legislation that will address conservation programs, provide disaster assistance to ranchers and generate re-

dustry experts from through-

back over the past 100 years.

However, she said, the level of technology and research has allowed the industry to evolve. Almost twice as much beef

per animal is produced today compared to the 1950s and

out the country, are expected to attend the three-day event at The Riverhouse Convention Center, said Kay Teisl, executive director of the Cattlemen's

'60s, she said. Martin said cattle prices are higher than they have ever been with ranchers seeing the highest financial benefit from

Association.

cattle in years.

"This is such an optimistic

time for the beef industry," she said, adding membership is

1051 N.E.Fourth St., Bend; 541389-1058, gretchenp©coba.org or www.coba.org. • Obamacare:Its Impact on IndividualsandBusiness Owners:Learnto remain in complianceandavoid penalties; registration requested; free;3-4 p.m.; COBA,1051N.E Fourth St., Bend; 541-389-1058, gretchenp©coba.org orwww. coba.org. • General Certificate in Brewinginformationsession: Learn about thenewexam-

the economy through a category that includes spectator sports but omits such cultural elements as motion pictures, advertising, radio and television, publishing and newspapers.

scheduled to hear today from

in the fact that there is more scrutiny," Martin said.

Nearly 400 ranchers from across the state, as well as in-

nomic Analysis has, until now, tracked art's value to

industry, such as the Endangered Species Act, govern-

George said the No. 1 item

a production-oriented philosophy of whatever we've got to do to create product and food, we'll do."

culture. The Bureau of Eco-

on key issues that affect the

and grazing on public lands.

ural resources, where back in the early 1900s it was more of

ment for the Arts, a federal agency, asked for the data

"While our cow numbers have declined, the beef production has increased and

preparation course toearn the Institute of Brewingand Distilling GeneralCertificate in Brewing; registration required; free;6-7:30 p.m.; COCC Chandler Building, 1027 N.W.Trenton Ave., Bend; 541-383-7270. WEDNESDAY • Howto Start aBusiness: Registration required; $29; 6-8 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College,2600 N.W.CollegeW ay,Bend; 541-383-7290.

search dollars for the industry.

Issues relating to grazing on public lands and the Endangered Species Act, both of which impact Oregon, are also being pursued at the national level, he said. "When we talk about the environment here, I think cattle producers are absolutely the

front line," George said. "We are the original environmen-

economy, but also as an important part of the labor

force and our country's GDP," said Joan Shigekawa, the NEA's senior depu-

ty chairman. The agency participated in the development of the

data, which comes at a time when government funding of the arts is especially tight. Arts are often not seen

as having a significant economic impact. But the NEA points out that the newly

talist. We want clean water,

calculated figures are higher than the value the federal

we want clean land, we want clean air."

economic agency estimates for the U.S. travel and tour-

— Reporter: 541-617-7818, rrees@bendbullet in.com

FRIDAY • Network ofEntrepreneurial WomenSixthAnnualWinter Wonderland Gala: Includes silentand liveauctions; all funds benefit OregonAdaptive Sports; sold out; 6-10p.m.; Seventh Mountain Resort,18575S.W. Century Drive,Bend;541-8488598 or www.networkwomen. org. • For the complete calendar, pick up Sunday'sBulletin or visit bendbulletin.com/bizcal

ism industry, which it put at 2.8 percent of GDP.

BRIEFING Caesars examines online betting The world's largest casino company is cautioning investors that Internet gambling might hurt, rather than help, its brick-and-mortar casinos. Caesars Entertainment, which owns four of Atlantic City's 12 casinos, wrote in a filing with securities regulators late Wednesday that online gambling could reduce patron visits to its casinos in New Jersey and Nevadaand harm the company's bottom line. In a report to the U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission, Caesars wrote that Internet gambling will compete with the company's business in Nevada, where online poker is offered, and New Jersey, where all casino gamesare now available online. "Caesars will, and other online providers do, offer online gaming options that compete with our live poker offerings in Nevadaand New Jersey," the company wrote. "Expansion of online gaming in Nevada, the commencementand expansionof online gaming in New Jersey and the introduction of online gaming in other jurisdictions may further compete with our operations. Online gaming may reduce customer visitation."

SolarCity to tlse backup batteries The solar panel installer SolarCity is beginning to address one of solar power's big drawbacks: Thesun doesn't always shine. The solution: big battery packs that will provide backup power while lowering electric bills. The supplier: electric car makerTesla Motors, whose CEO Elon Musk is also the chairman of SolarCity. "Our goal is to be an energy provider, to provide all energy services," said SolarCity CEO Lyndon Rive. The batteries will be offered first to commercial customers because of the way manycommercial electric bills are calculated. SolarCity is also conducting a pilot program in California for homeowners, but because residential bills are calculated differently — and the batteries are so expensive — it could be years before batteries make financial sense for homes. "We know this is a long-term problem, so we are investing in it now," Rive said. For power-hungry businesses battery backup can makefinancial sense evennow. Many businesses are charged not just for the amount of electricity they use over acertain period butalso for the level of electricity they need from the grid at any one time. — From wire reports

DISPATCHES • Volcano Veggieshas opened in Bendat1201 N.E. Second St., Suite B. Bend's first and only aquaponic farm, Volcano Veggies will cultivate fish and vegetables organically year round. Supplying mostly dark greens andsalad greens, the company hopesto expandtotomatoesand

strawberries. • Love Handles Growler Depothas opened inside Lovejoy's Market located at19530 Amber Meadow Drive. It features 12 tap handles, aswell as novelty shirts, caps, growlers, growlettes and Silipints. • Element1 Corp.has received its Declaration

of Conformityfor the H-series andS-series hydrogen generators. The approval will strengthen the value of the H-series and S-series in the European Economic Areamarket by certifying that the product satisfies all EuropeanUnion assessment procedures.


IN THE BACK ADVICE Ee ENTERTAINMENT W 50-Plus, D2 Parents & Kids, D3 Pets, D4 THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, DECEMBER 6, 2013

SPOTLIGHT

O< www.bendbulletin.com/allages

SURVEY

THK

The Family Resource Center of Central Oregon is offering parenting classes in La Pineand Redmond. The first class in La Pine, aimedat parents who want to help children manage their behavior, will take place from 3 to 5 p.m. Wednesday at LaPine Elementary School. The workshop includes information on discipline and strategies. Child care is provided. The second class will take place from 3 to 5 p.m. Jan. 8 at La PineElementary School and will help parents understand why children do what they do andfocus on brain development and temperament. Both of these offerings are free. The five-week class in Redmond is aimed at parents of children age10-17 and is called Staying Connected to Your Teen. It takes place from 6to 8 p.m. Tuesdays beginning Jan. 7at Obsidian Middle School. A light dinner and child care is provided. Cost is $20 per person or $30 per couple (some financial assistance is available). Contact: 541389-5468.

OAME Most students bound for a four-year college end up with some.

Don't expect a full-ride academic scholarship.

a patient By Mac McLean The Bulletin

COST OF ATTENDANCE

0

A recent survey found more and more Americans

0

think doctors should do

whatever it takes to keep 0

Don't forget to add in transportation, books and pizza.

0

~v

, EXPECTED FAMILY ONTRIBUTION Colleges expect families to foot some of the bill — it's going to be higher than you hink it should be.

MAJORS Most students shift i their majors, so it shouldn't be a deteri mining factor when ' applying to school.

— From staff reports

patients who have termi-

nal diseases alive regardless of whether they are showing no signs of improvement, are in consid-

erable pain or are going to be completely dependent on someone

@aPluC elsefortheir Oh D2

c ar e Conducted

by the Pew Research Center's Religion and Public Life Project this past

0

spring, the survey found that almost a third of the population thinks doctors

I COLL 6 COSTS The cost of college has gone way up in the past decade.

FINANCIA p AID )

SUBSIDIZED LOANS

"should always do everything possible" to prolong

These are the ones you want because interest doesn't begin accruing until after a student graduates, versus unsubsidized.

centage of Americans who held this opinion in 1990, said Cory Funk, a senior researcher with the project who conducted the survey as part of an ongoing effort to track how people were making their end-oflife decisions.

The amount of financial aid a student can expect to receive has also g gone way up ~

their patients' lives rather than let them die. That's more than twice the per-

But while Funk said the

PRIVATECOLLE&E This is the key to the college search. Is this place a good fit for this student in terms of size, culture, weather, competition, academics and location?

It may actually end up costing the same or even less than going to a public university, due to large endowments and financial aid packages.

COIIIIPETITION ~ The population of collegebound teenagers is higher than ever, but the number of spots available at elite colleges hasn't changed. That means competition (is high.

survey's results showed a shift in public opinion, people who want doctors to save patients' lives regardless of the circumstances are still a minority, albeit a growing one Funk did not know what

led to this change. "That's something I can't really say," she said. "It's hard to pinpoint public opinion to a single event or circumstance."

Based on more than lllustrationby Greg Cross/The Bulletin

Are you

r e ady for

4,000 random phone interviews conducted between

March 21 and April 8, the project's survey found 31 percent of Americans think doctors should keep patients who suffer from a terminal condition alive

regardless of the circumstances. An even greater

percentage of Americans would want doctors to go to these extreme lengths if they were the ones with

Health tech falls short for seniors A recent survey conducted by Accenture, a management and technology services company, found the demands manyseniors have for digital solutions that would help them manage their health care are not being met. According to the survey, 42 percent of seniors want to consult with their physicians and health care providers in a virtual environment and 62 percent want self-service tools such as the abilityto schedule doctor appointments online. The survey found only a third of health care providers offer these services. The survey also found 67 percent of seniors want access to their electronic health records but only 28 percent have it; 70 percent want to refill prescriptions electronically but only 46 percent can; and 59 percent want to be able to email their health care providers but only 15 percent havethis ability.

Attitudes shift on

prolonging the life of

LOANS

FULL RIDE

Marital status, education linked A new reportfrom the Pew ResearchCenter shows a strong link between parents' marital status, education attainment and the living arrangements of their children. Of parents who live with children, 89 percent of college graduates are married, compared with 70 percent of those who have ahigh school diploma and64 percentof those without a high school diploma. Those with less education who aremarried are also more likely to get divorced than those with a college education. Of moms withouta college degree, 30 percent are living without a spouse or partner (just 7 percent of similarly educated dadsare living alone with children). Among col lege-educated moms, 13 percent live without a spouseor partner.

What you need to know

iL

Parenting classes being offered

• What families need to know asthey look at schoolsandseekfinancial aid ByAlandraJohnson

graphics. There are more

The Bulletin

kids who want to attend

ow students get into

college and how fam'lies pay for college has changed dramatically in the past few decades. Parents who went to col-

college (yet there aren't any new Stanfords beingbuilt). Platt says Harvard College acceptedabout 6 percent of

its application pool last year. "You could walk on water

lege can't rely on their own experiences to guide their children. Today the process

and still not make it in," said

is far more competitive and

will attend schools locally or within the state, many more

costs are exponentially higher. In order to help families

navigate this tricky landscape, we sought advice

Platt. She says while many students in Central Oregon are beginning to search nationally. • Focus on depth, not breadth. In the past, Platt

from two local experts:

says many students would

Carolyn Platt, an independent college consultant, and Gary Whitley, a longtime counselor at Bend High

present colleges with a portfolio filled with extracurricular activities. Today, she

• Prepare for competition. "Getting into college is just incredibly difficult com-

says, schools "are looking at commitment, passion and development in a few key areas." • Broaden the college search. Platt says some people get fixated on a particular school — whether it's

pared to where it was eight

Princeton or the University

to 10 years ago," said Platt. This is in part due to demo-

of Oregon.

School.

Together they offered tips and insights to help dispel common misconceptions:

See College/D3

the terminal disease. According to the survey: • 46 percent wanted their doctors to do everything possible to keep them alive if they had an incurable disease that made it hard to function or

Testcase Just how muchare parents expected to pay to send students to college? Whenever weasked that question, the only answer we could get, understandably, was "it depends." Thereare so many variables that go into eachcollege's financial aid funding formula — coming up with aneasyanswer isn't possible. But we wanted to test the system. Every college is nowrequired to have an estimated net price calculator somewhere on its website. We created atest family and ran it through the cost calculator for Lewis 8 Clark Collegeandthe University of Oregon. Our family's details:The parents in this family made $75,000 a year, ownedtheirownhome,and had$6,000 insavingsoutside of retirement. Theyhadonechild,who hada3.85GPAandhighSATscores. Each college askeddifferent questions, so undoubtedly each is considering different factors. Our estimatetl offers:Lewis 8 Clark College is a private school in Portland with an estimated cost of attendance of $55,666 per year. The college estimated giving the student in our test family $22,800 a year in grants, $7,000 in loans and$2,500 in work study. That left $23,366 in remaining costs, to be paid for by parents or the student. At the UO,the estimated cost of attendance was $27,648 per year. The university estimated offering $5,000 in grants, $3,500 in subsidized loans and$2,000 in subsidized loans. The estimate suggested the remaining $17148 could becovered in a parent loan.

perform their day-to-day activities. • 37 percent wanted this

if they had a disease that m ade themdependenton someone else for care.

• 35 percent wanted this if they were suffering a great deal of pain. Funk said the project's staff has seen a significant increase in the share of

the population that said yes to all three of these

questions when compared with previous surveys it conducted in 2005 and

1990 (see "Survey results" on D2). She said the biggest of these changes came when the survey respondents were asked a non-specific question about a general doctor and a general patient. According to the sur-

vey report, only 15 percent of Americanssaid doctors "should do everything possible to save the life of a patient in all circumstances" in 1990 and 22 percent

Bottom line:Lewis & Clark College would cost about $6,000 more a year for our test family.

of the population held this opinion in 2005. See Survey/D2


D2

TH E BULLETIN• FRIDAY, DEC 6, 2013

-PI,US

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

iin in ac

e ' r ann a s'

By Rebecca Nappi The S pokesman-Review

(Spokane,Wash.)

Mark Wilson is in search of

a Northwest family willing to place the area's first elder cot-

tage in the family's backyard. The family won't get a monetary break for being the first, but they will pioneer a trend in senior housing that is predicted or so. "An elder cottage is a small, energy-efficient, self-contained home designed to be placed adjacent to an existing home

III j

that would allow an elder to

live there under the loving care of an adult child — or a friend — in the primary residence," Wilson said. Wilson is a housing developer for Community Frame-

NATIONALACTIVEAND RETIRED FEDERAL EMPLOYEESASSOCIATION:No meeting this month; reconvene in March 2014;; Redmond Senior Center, 325 N.W. Dogwood Ave.; 541-382-6713. BEND KNIT-UP:$2; 10 a.m.-

BEND KNIT-UP: 6-8 p.m.; Gossamer, 550 S.W. Industrial Way; 541-728-0050. GIRLSCOUT TROOP FORMATION MEETING:Learn more about Girl Scouts; 6-7 p.m.;Tom McCall Elementary School, 1200 N.W. Upas Ave., Redmond; 541-389-

Campus, 1010 N.W.14th St.; 541-728-0050. THE GOLDENAGECLUB: Pinochle; 12:45-4 p.m.; Golden Age Club, 40 S.E. Fifth St., Bend; 541-389-1752. BINGO:6 p.m.; American Legion Post ¹44, 704 S.W. Eighth St., Redmond; 541-548-5688.

SATURDAY

SUNDAY Photos courtesy Community Frameworks via McClatchy-Tribune News Service

Elder cottages average between 400 and600 square feet and are designed to be placed in the yards

cottage initiative because "they behind the primary family dwelling. were doing this 100 years ago. I always like when proven ideas come back."

space behind the main family residence.

Backtothefuture In 1947, more than 25 percent

Z oning shouldn't b e a huge hurdle, Wilson said, in

of U.S. homes housed at least

some areas. But the units are

three generations of the same

not allowed in every zoning classification.

family, accordingto AsYouAge. com, a resourcewebsite for boomers and seniors.

The first family

Though multigenerational living was already on the wane in the families where baby boomers grew up, grandpar-

Buying an elder cottage as a model home so interested families can take a look-see is a

ents were still often taken into The inside of the elder cottages feature a small kitchen, a bedroom, bathroom, living and dining areas, but can be customized to meet individual needs.

morning and wondering'Am I going to wake the kids?' By the 1970s, with the rise of — or having the television up suburban living, women work- too loud." ing outside the home and the Elder cottages could really proliferation of retirement liv-

TUESDAY

BACHELOR BEAUTSSQUARE DANCECLUB:7-10 p.m.; Pine Forest Grange, 63214 N.E.Boyd Acres Road, Bend; 541-306-4897.

works, an affordable-housing nonprofit in Spokane, Wash.

the family home after losing spouses orbeinghospitalized. Families sometimes added or remodeled rooms to give the elders some privacy or built separate dwellings on the same property. These became known as"granny flats."

TODAY

noon; RosieBareis Community

to flourish in the next decade

He's excited about the elder

ACTIVITIES CALENDAR

boom when boomers hit their

ing communities, granny flats 70s, 80s and 90s. "Boomers are taking more went out of style; in many communities, zoning laws didn't responsibility and being proeven allow them. active," Wilson said. "I could By 2000, only 4 percent of el- see this type of concept being derly parents were living with used to create senior villages, their families. for lack of a better term. I can Aging experts are betting see a group of old friends or on a pendulum swing back to like-minded people who want more multigenerational living. to grow old together create clusSome boomers will want ters of these homes and have their aging parents in close a wonderful lifestyle through proximity, but not sharing the communal sharing of meals house itself, and aging parents, and gardens and fellowship." used to independence, won't No one yet knows the crewant to live in the same home ative ways older boomers will with their grown kids and live in their old age, but when grandkids, Wilson said. Wilson saw his first elder cot"The elder gets dignity. They tage about a year ago during a have their own space," Wilson tour of a manufactured home said. "They don't have to worry company, he thought: "This about (being) up at 5:30 in the is as exciting as anything I've

seen yet."

bit beyond the budget of Community Frameworks, so the nonprofit is hoping one family will buy the first elder cottage and place it in the family's backyard. "Ideally, we would use it as a model prior to them placing it in their backyard," Wilson sald.

Cottage life

He is getting the word out

Palm Harbor Homes builds

elder cottages that range in size from400to 600square feet at its factory in Millersburg, Ore. Units can be custom-built slightly larger and with added

about elder cottages by visit-

ing senior centers and other organizations. Spokane's Corbin Senior and Activity Center executive director, Christa Richardson,

grew up in Germany where Though studio units are elder family members often available, most of the cottages live very near younger family are constructed with one bed- members. "I think that's the way to go," room, a bathroom, a kitchen plus a living and dining area. Richardson said. "In Germany, The cottages feature wide many houses have two apartdoorways and hallways and ments — one upstairs,one accessible showers. The util- downstBlrs. features.

ities connect from the main

house. The units range in price from $43,000 to $50,000. Elder cottages arrive nearly complete, but it can cost anoth-

The elders in her home coun-

try often help with cooking, laundryand child care,which allows them to feel useful into

older age.

"It's a w i n-win situation,"

"Once er $10,000 to $15,000 to prepare Richardson s aid. the site — laying the founda- you close your door, you tion, creating outdoor steps are by yourself. You remain and walkways and clearing independent."

BINGO:12:30 p.m.; American Legion Post ¹44, 704 S.W.Eighth St., Redmond; 541-548-5688. THE GOLDENAGECLUB: Pinochle; 12:45-4 p.m.; Golden Age Club, 40 S.E. Fifth St., Bend; 541-389-1752. OREGON OLDTIME FIDDLERS: Dance and listen, circle jam for those interested in playing, all ageswelcome,non-smoking and alcohol free; free, donations accepted; 1-3:30 p.m.; VFW Hall, 1836 S.W. Veterans Way, Redmond; 541-647-4789.

8146, Ncrocker©girlscoutsosw.org or www.girlscoutsosw.org. HIGH DESERTCORVETTECLUB: 6

p.m. dinner, 7p.m. meeting; Izzy's

Pizza, 810 S.W. 11th St., Redmond; 541-549-6175. PFLAG CENTRALOREGON:Bring a dish to share (with serving utensil)and a "white elephant" gift; turkey and ham provided; 6:30 p.m.; Nativity Lutheran Church, 60850 S.E. Brosterhous Road, Bend; 541-317-2334 or www.

pflagcentraloregon.org.

WEDNESDAY KIWANISCLUB OF REDMOND: noon-1 p.m.; Juniper Golf Course, 1938 S.W. Elkhorn Ave.; 541-5485935 or www.redmondkiwanis.org. THE GOLDENAGE CLUB: Pinochle; 12:45-4p.m.;Golden Age Club,40 S.E. Fifth St., Bend; 541-389-1752. THE DESCHUTESRIVER CONSERVANCY BOARD MEETING: 1-5 p.m.; Mt. Bachelor Village Resort Conference Center, 19717 Mount Bachelor Drive, Bend; 541382-4077 ext.10. BINGO:6 p.m.; American Legion Post ¹44, 704 S.W. Eighth St., Redmond; 541-548-5688.

THURSDAY

MONDAY

THE GOLDENAGE CLUB: Pinochle; 12:45-4p.m.;Golden AgeClub,40 THE GOLDENAGE CLUB: Double S.E. Fifth St., Bend; 541-389-1752. deck pinochle; noon-3p.m.; AMERICANLEGION POST 44: Golden Age Club, 40 S.E. Fifth Membership meeting; 7 p.m.; St., Bend; 541-389-1752. American Legion Post¹44,704 S.W . CRIBBAGE CLUB:Newcomers Eighth St.,Redmond; 541-548-5688 welcome; 6-8:30 p.m.; Elks or www.post44.org. Lodge, 63120 N.E. Boyd Acres Road, Bend; 541-317-9022. SCOTTISH COUNTRYDANCE CLASSES:No experience or

Solely focused on your home loan.

partner necessary; $5, first class free; 7-9 p.m.; Sons of Norway Hall, 549 N.W. Harmon Blvd., Bend; 541-923-7531.

Brad Haun NMt52215 46

Mountain Medical

541-280-2564

Immediate Care

EVERGREEN' H OM E L O A N S

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Survey

centamongpeople between 30

• From 13 percent to 20 per- who held this opinion and had cent among people who were achieved a high school educa-

Continued from D1 "There's been a doubling of

and 49. • From 12 percent to 16 per-

65 or older. Outside of these theyoungest

that percentage since 1990," Funk said, explaining that

centamongpeople between 50

• From 13 percent to 33 per-

and 64.

during the time the share of

from 17 percent in 1990 to 43 age groups, Funk said she saw percent this past spring, and major increases among people among people who had given their own end-of-life issues

Americans who s aid t h ere

were "circumstances in which a patient should be allowed to die" fell by 7 percentage points between 1990 and this past spring, while the percentage of Americans who said they didn't know or didn't have an

opinion fell by 9 percentage

not very much thought or no

Stayingalive A recent study by the PewResearch Center's Religion and Public Life Project found a growing minority of Americans want their doctors to do whatever it takes to keeptheir terminally ill patients alive regardless of the circumstances — both whenasked about a general doctor/patient situation and asituation where their own longevity is at stake.

points.

Based on these numbers, Funk said it's safe to conclude that more Americans have an

opinion when it comes to endof-life treatments today than when the survey was first con-

tion or less, which increased

PERCENTAGE WHO AGREE

General question

1990 2005 2013

73

7D

BB

Doctors should do everything possible to save the life of a terminal patient.

15

22

31

Don't know/don'thaveanopinion

12

B

There are circumstances where a terminal patient should be allowed to die.

thought at all, which increased from 20percentto43percent. — Reporter: 541-617-7816, mmcleanCmbendbulletin.com

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HIDDE~

ducted 23 years ago. But she also said that it was impossible to tell whether in-

dividual people have changed their minds about the issue

over the past two decadesrather than a general trend that was focused on the pop-

ulation as a whole — because the survey administrators randomly selected their respondents and did not interview

the same group of people over a considerable amount of time.

They did, however, notice huge increases when people were broken down into certain

demographic groups. The survey found that over the past 23 years, the share of people who think doctors should do everything possible to save the life of a patient increased:

• From 20 percent to 43 percent among people who were between 18 and 29.

Personal preference My doctor should do everything to save my life even if I have a terminal condition and was in asevere amount of pain.

S4

35

My doctor should do everything to save my life even if I have a terminal condition and relied on someoneelse for help.

3B

37

My doctor should do everything to save my life even if I have terminal a condition and it was hard to do day-to-day activities.

Well designed homes that reflect Bend's lifestyle. Committed to creating a neighborly community, Hidden

• 0

• •

Hills offers a quality, close-knit collection of homes that

40

focus on value, innovation and a true sense of place.

Directions: Headsouth onSE3rdSt. (Business97)aitdturn left onSEMurphyRd.Turnritlht on SE BrosterhousRd.atid left onMarbleMountain Ln.

Source: Pew Research Center, Religion and Public Life Project Andy Zeigert I The Bulletin

gg ige


FRIDAY, DEC 6, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

PARENTS EeKIDS

D3

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

FAMILY CALENDAR decorated Christmas trees, with DISTRICT:11 a.m.-5 p.m.; see today's listing for details. live local music, raffles and visits with Santa; The evening GalaEvent BEND CHRISTMASPARADE: SANTALANDATTHE OLDMILL 8 Auction features a live auction of Parade theme is "Look What's DISTRICT:Take aphoto with Santa, the trees, silentauction, raffles and Under the Christmas Tree!"; children's activities, Tree of Joy more; proceeds benefitthe Hospice free; noon; downtown Bend; and more; free, additional cost for of Redmond; free daytime family 541-388-3879. take-home photos, $5 donation for festivities, $40 evening event; 10 children's activities; 11 a.m.-5 p.m.; a.m.-2 p.m. family festivities, 5 p.m. VICTORYPARADE:A celebration of SantaLand, 330 S.W. Powerhouse evening gala; Deschutes County Fair Ridgeview High School's Football Drive, Bend; 541-312-0131. Championship; parade starts at 8 Expo Center, 3800 S.W. Airport Sixth St. and Black Butte Ave. and COMMUNITY CRECHE EXHIBIT: Way, Redmond; 541-548-7483 or Featuring Nativity displays from www.hospiceofredmond.org/events. ends at Centennial Park; free; noon; Centennial Park, Seventh Street around the world; free; 6-8 p.m.; TOY ANDBAKESALE and Evergreen Avenue, Redmond; Church of Jesus Christ of LatterFUNDRAISER:Featuring gently bcurtis©bendbroadband.com. day Saints, 450 S.W. Rimrock used toys, gamesandbooks; "HOLIDAYMAGIC": 2 p.m. See Way, Redmond; 541-788-7484 or proceeds benefit Family Access today's listing for details. lorriedp©hotmail.com. Network and First United Methodist "HOLIDAYMAGIC": Central Oregon Church special project"Imagine No "T00 WRAPPED UPFOR Community College's Cascade CHRISTMAS":A Christmas play by Malaria"; free admission; 10 a.m.-3 Chorale performs; proceeds benefit p.m.; United Methodist Church, 680 the Bend Theatre for Young People, Abilitree and Cascade Chorale; free, N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-1672. directed by Dave Brandl; $5 at the donations accepted; 7 p.m.; Summit door; 2 p.m.; First Presbyterian High School, 2855 N.W. Clearwater CHRISTMASTREELANE:Visit Church, 230 N.E Ninth St., Bend; Santa and purchase a noble fir Drive, Bend; 541-383-7512. 541-382-4401 or www.bendfp.org. Christmas tree, with complimentary "SCROOGE":A musical play based CARRIAGERIDES IN THE OLD face painting, hay rides, pony on Charles Dickens' "A Christmas MILL DISTRICT:Ride in the Cowboy rides, petting zoo and more; free Carol"; free; 7-8:30 p.m.; The Church admission; 11 a.m.-3 p.m.; DD Carriage, located between Ben8 of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints, Ranch,3836 N.E Smith RockWa y, Jerry's and Francesca's; tips and 450 S.W. RimrockDrive,Redmond; Terrebonne; 541-548-1432 or www. donations benefit the KIDS Center; 541-504-8925 or jessnsheen© weather dependent; donations ddranch.net. gmail.com. accepted; 2-5 p.m.; Ben 8 Jerry's, CROOKED RIVERRANCH OLDE 680 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; "T00 WRAPPED UPFOR FASHIONEDCHRISTMAS 541-312-0131. CHRISTMAS":A Christmas play by CELEBRATION:Includes visits the Bend Theatre for Young People, with Santa, a parade, a Christmas HARMONY4WOMEN BENEFIT directed by Dave Brandl; $5 at the A performance featuring bazaar and more; free; 11 a.m., 3:30 CONCERT: female voices joined in fourdoor; 7 p.m.; First Presbyterian p.m. parade; Crooked River Ranch Church, 230 N.E. Ninth St., Bend; part harmony; proceeds benefit 541-382-4401 or www.bendfp.org. Administration Building, 5195 S.W. Grandma's House, Women's Clubhouse Drive; 541-548-8939. Resource Center and Bella "THE GAME'SAFOOT; OR HOLMES JINGLEBELL RUN/WALK FOR Acappella; $22.50, $17 for children, FOR THE HOLIDAYS": A 1936 ARTHRITIS:Runners and walkers plus fees; 2 and 7 p.m.; Tower whodunit about a Broadway star don holiday costumes for these 5K Theatre, 835 N.W.Wall St., Bend; noted for playing Sherlock Holmes solving one of his guests'death; $19, and fun-run races; proceeds benefit 541-317-0700 or www.towertheatre. the Arthritis Foundation; $20, $10 org. $15 seniors, $12 students; 7:30 p.m.; children, in advance; $30, $20 "THE NUTCRACKER":The Central Greenwood Playhouse, 148N.W. children, starting Dec. 5; registration Oregon School of Ballet performs Greenwood Ave., Bend;541-389requested; 11 a.m. costume awards, the classic dance; $18 in advance 0803 or www.cascadestheatrical.org. 11:30 a.m. races start; downtown or $22 at thedoor; $8 ages12 and Bend; 888-391-9823 or www. younger in advance or $10 at the SATURDAY bendjinglebellrun.org. door; 3 p.m.; Bend High School, FESTIVALOF TREES: Featuring 33 SANTALANDATTHEOLDMILL 230 N.E Sixth St.; 541-389-9306 or

www.centraloregonschoolofballet.

College

savedup anything to help pay for college? You are far from

TODAY

is available for students to earn a wage while working on Continued from D1 campus,but the funds are paid She encourages students directly to students and do not and parents to be broad in

offset the overall cost of tuition

their college searches. • Focus on fit. Rather than

(unless the student puts the money toward that cost). Sub-

think about a school's reputation or even the majors it of-

sidized student loans are the

ilies to think about a school's "fit" for a student. Does the stu-

until after a student has grad-

What kind of culture would he

parent loans available, which

most attractive loans, as they fers, Whitley encourages fam- do not begin accruing interest uated, unlike unsubsidized dent like big or small classes? loans. There are also many or she enjoy?Would the stu- parents must begin repaying dent like a religious school? immediately. Families should Think about the competitive-

also realize that they do not

ness of the academics. Consider the weather. Above all, Whitley suggeststhat families visit thecampuses. • Don't let cost affect where students apply.Many private

need toaccept every element of a financial aid package. • Learn about available scholarships. Whitley found that many collegeswill break down what academic quali-

comparable — families can approach onecollege with the offer from another school and ask the first college to try to

"Don't rule out any

sc hool schools.

you're applying to (based on money,)" said Whitley. • Compare financial aid packages evenly.Each college will present its financial aid

tribute. Platt has fo und th e students who contribute some-

Oregon; $10, $5ages10and

younger; 7 p.m.; Ridgeview High School, 4555 S.W. Elkhorn Ave., Redmond; 541-548-6957 or www. redmondschoolof dance.com. "HOLIDAYMAGIC":7 p.m.;See today's listing for details. "SCROOGE": A musicalplay based on Charles Dickens' "A Christmas Carol"; free; 7-8:30 p.m.; The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints, 450 S.W. Rimrock Drive,Redmond; 541-504-8925 or jessnsheen@ gmail.com. "THE NUTCRACKER":7 p.m.; See Saturday's listing for details. "THE GAME'SAFOOT; OR HOLMES FOR THEHOLIDAYS":A 1936 whodunit about a Broadway star noted for playing Sherlock Holmes solving one of his guests' death; $19, $15 seniors, $12 students;

disappointed. as someotherrequested infor• Talk about debt. Many mation. Eachcollege's precise students are taking on tens of number may be different, but thousands of dollars in student in general families can count loans. Whitley says parents on it being high. "It's always should talk to students about higher than parents expect," some of the risks of taking said Whitley. on too much debt; but he also

TUESDAY CASCADEBRASSHOLIDAY CONCERT:The brass quintet performs in their13th annual holiday concert; free; 6 p.m.; First United Methodist Church, 680 N.W Bond St., Bend; 541-389-2579.

WEDNESDAY THE WORLD FAMOUS POPOVICH COMEDYPETTHEATER: Gregory Popovich performs with his pets who were once strays; $25-$35 plus fees; 7 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www.towertheatre.org.

THURSDAY CHRISTMASCONCERT:The Cascade Horizon Band performs Christmas music; free; 1:30 p.m.; Bend Senior Center,1600 S.E Reed Market Road; 541-330-5728 or www.cascadehorizonband.org. "THE LION, THE WITCH AND THE WARDROBE":The Redmond High School drama department presents its winter play; $8, $5 for students; 7 p.m.; Redmond High School, 675 S.W.Rimrock Way; 541-923-4800 or www.rhs.redmond.k12.or.us. CASCADEBRASSHOLIDAY CONCERT:The brass quintet performs in their13th annual holiday concert; free; 7 p.m.; Community Presbyterian Church, 529 N.W.19th St.,Redmond; 541-389-2579.

Southern Methodist Universi-

ty's endowment is just as big as that of Georgetown. • Alert colleges to outside aid (but later). Students are required to let collegesknow

done on time without remind-

ers and, in general, whether the student can manage his or her own life.

• Look at the retention rate. This is something not many people talk about, but some

studentswho go off to college end up coming rightback home. Someschools are better at retaining students than oth-

ers. Families may want toconsider a college's retention rate

when thinking about where a student may ultimately endup, who may be borderline in terms ofcollege readiness. • Major not important. Both Platt and Whitley said families

shouldnot focustoo much on a student's expected major when

picking out a college. Many students change their minds.

dents who go to college to incur some debt." Sit down and

they received (from a parent's workplace or local fraternal organization, for instance). But Platt encouragesfamilies to hold back this information un-

figure out what level of debt

til after a student has received

thinks "it's realistic for stu-

• Get an estimated cost.All colleges are required to have

the financial aid package from a college. • Your need matters.A few • Consider a gap year. Not colleges offer what's called every studentis ready to go to need-blind admissions. This collegeright after high school.

a cost estimator on their web-

means schools evaluate appli-

studentsand parentsare comfortable with.

money — tend to do better. "I

as information about a s tu-

families' needs. But Platt says

should make sure to factor in

to supply some of the cost for

price calculator. While these

into account a family's ability

thosedifferences.Forinstance, attending. It really commits some schools include trans- them," said Platt. "They tend

are estimates, they are also extremely helpful (see "Test case"). • Lack of savings. Haven't

to pay when granting admission — this means students

thinkit is awonderful message dent's achievements. The site these schools are becoming comparing offers, fa milies and investment for students will then offer an estimated net rare. Morecolleges are taking

educationbecausethey've had to work for it a bit more." • Know the financial aid • Use the offers to your adparts. Financial aid offers vantage. Students can use a are broken down into parts. financial aid offer from one

proceeds benefit Family Access Network and First United Methodist Church special project"Imagine No Malaria"; free admission; 9 a.m.noon; United Methodist Church, 680 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-1672. SANTALANDATTHE OLDMILL DISTRICT:11a.m.-5 p.m.; see today's listing for details. "HIGH DESERTNUTCRACKER": 2 p.m.; See Saturday's listing for details. CARRIAGERIDES IN THE OLD MILL DISTRICT: 2-5 p.m.See Saturday's listing for details. "THE NUTCRACKER":3 p.m.; See Saturday's listing for details. CAROL WITHTHE BELLS:The Bells of Sunriver perform, with caroling by the audience; free; 3 p.m.; Holy Trinity Church, 18143 Cottonwood Road,Sunriver;541-593-1635. MAGICALVOICES OF CHRISTMAS: The Rotary Club of Sisters presents a musical start to the holidays, with a Santa visit; free; 5:30 p.m.; Sisters High School, 1700 W. McKinney Butte Road; 541-549-2202 or www. sistersrotary.org. COMPASSIONATEFRIENDS' CANDLELIGHTING:A world-wide candle lighting for members of

No family event listings.

about any outside scholarships

package to an accepted student in a different form. When

cost analyses, whereasothers

used toys, gamesandbooks;

MOMDAY

especially for those students

are much more likely to be

sites. Families can use this to cations based on their merits plug in financial data as well alone, without factoring in

to be a bit more serious in their

BREAKFASTWITH SANTA: Eat breakfast and visit with Santa; proceeds will provide a meal and Santa visit for area foster families; $12, $8 children10 and younger, reservations requested; 9-11 a.m.; The Pine Tavern, 967 N.W. Brooks St., Bend; 541-382-5581. TOYAND BAKE SALE FUNDRAISER:Featuring gently

parent's Free Application for Federal Student Aid as well

thing to their collegecostseither tuition funds or pocket

portation costs in their overall

SUNDAY

the public who have suffered the death of a child; bring pictures or mementos as desired; readings, music and light refreshments; free; 7 p.m.; Nativity Lutheran Church, 60850 S.E. Brosterhous Road, Bend; 541-480-0667.

the student can get homework

academics.

• Require students to con-

COMMUNITY CRECHEEXHIBIT AND CHRISTMASCONCERT: Featuring Nativity displays from around the world, a living Nativity scene and live music; free; 6 p.m.-9 p.m., 7 p.m. Christmas concert; Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints, 450 S.W. Rimrock Way, Redmond; 541-548-3684. LA PINEHOLIDAY LIGHTS PARADE:The parade takes place on Huntington Road and ends at the La Pine Event Center with an awards ceremony; free; 6 p.m.; downtown La Pine; 541-536-9771. MADRAS CHRISTMASLIGHTS PARADE:The annual parade's theme is"Heritage 8 Legends of Christmas"; free; 6 p.m., 5:30 p.m. pre-parade activities; Sahalee Park, Seventh and B streets; 541-475-2350. "HIGH DESERTNUTCRACKER": RedmondSchoolofDance presents the classic holiday ballet in a style inspired by present day Central

7:30 p.m.; Greenwood Playhouse, 148 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-389-0803 or www. cascadestheatrical.org.

when it comesto admissions. • Consider a school's enalone. In fact Whitley and Platt dowment.Whitley pointed out say most parents they talk that collegeswith large enmatch it. "Ninety percent of the with locally have not saved dowments are typically able time an adjustment is made," anything for college. to offer more in financial aid. said Platt (although theschool • Be forthcoming about help. Familiescan research endowmay not fully match the other Whitley strongly encourag- ments through the National offer.) es parents to talk to students Association of College and • Prepare for high costs. well in advance about how University BusinessOfficers. It Even with grants and subsi- much financial help they can can reveal all sorts of insights, dized loans factored in, the expect. Tell students, this is and let families know which cost of collegecan be incred- how much we canafford. "Tell colleges have deep pockets. ibly high. Collegeswill deter- them first," said Whitley. If For instance Rice Universimine an expected parental parents wait until the financial ty has an endowment larger contribution, based on the aid packages arrive, students than Dartmouth College,and

fications a student needs to have the ability to offer large fi- obtain specific grants. Many nancial aid packages. In some schools have charts families • No full rides.Even students casesthe cost of attending an can refer to, so students can with stellar academic profiles expensive private school can see what certain GPAs and will likely have to pay somebe the same or even less than test scores will e arn t h em. thing for college."It's unusual attending a public university This kind of information can for someone to get a full-ride due to the financial aid offers. be helpful when applying to scholarship,"said Whitley, for schools with high tuition also

com.

from families wh o

h aven't

saved areput at a disadvantage

Platt encourages families to

Further, Platt says not know-

ing what you want to study should not be a reason to take a gap year. On a side note, Whitley recommends any parent going through the college admittance process with a student should read "Crazy U" by Andrew Ferguson.

consider a student's maturity. But if a student isn't ready for college,Platt says, they should "not just be living at home and notdoing anything."Thereare many programs and internshipsthat focus on gap years, or studentscan work and save money. Whitley thinks parents should consider whether

— Reporter: 541-617-7860, aj ohnson@bendbulletin.com

686 NW YorkDrive, Ste.150 Bend,ORj 541-306-3263

do not.

The most desirable are grants

college to try to increase an

or scholarships,which do not need to be repaid. Work study

offer from another college. Platt says — if thecolleges are

Need an extra$2,QOO? Just tell us how you would spend it. Would you pay off some debt, buy a few months of groceries, or take a trip?

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Serving Central Oregon since 1903


D4

TH E BULLETIN• FRIDAY, DEC 6, 2013

YOUR PET

PETS CALENDAR

EVENTS

CLASSES

BEND SPAYANDNEUTER PROJECT WALK-INPREVENTIVE WELLNESS CLINIC: Vaccines, microchips, toenail trims and deworming available; 10 a.m.-1:45 p.m. Saturday; Bend Spay & Neuter Project, 910 S.E. Wilson Ave. Suite B-1, Bend; 541-617-1010 or www.

BASIC COMPANIONSHIP:Basic commands and skills; $120; sixweek class; 6-7 p.m. Tuesdays or Wednesdays; preregister; Dancin' Woofs; Kristin Kerner at 541-3123766 or www.dancinwoofs.com. BEGINNEROBEDIENCE:Basic skills, recall and leash manners; $110125; 6 p.m. Mondays or Tuesdays; preregister; call for directions; Meredith Gage, 541-318-8459 or www.pawsitiveexperience.com. BEGINNERDOG-TRAINING:six-

bendsnip.org. HOPE FOOD BANK:free food for up to three pets for one month, must be on government assistance or low-income to qualify; 10 a.m.noonSaturday;W estsideBend Pet Express, 133 S.W.Century Dr., Bend; 541-617-1010. THREE RIVERSHUMANE SOCIETY OPEN HOUSE: Tours, discussion about goals and projects, activities for children and pet photos with Santa; 10 a.m.-2 p.m. Saturday; Three River Humane Society, 1694 S.E. McTaggart Road, Madras; centraloregonaf.com or email info© threerivershs.org. PET PHOTOSWITH SANTA: Professional portraits by Kimberly Teichrow Photography with proceeds benefiting Bend Spay and Neuter Project; $10 a print; 1-4 p.m. Saturday; Eastside Bend Pet Express, 420 N.E. Windy Knolls Dr., Bend; 541-385-5298.

week series; $90;10-11a.m. or

6-7 p.m. Tuesdays starting Jan. 7; preregistration required; http:// brightsideanimals.org/events/ beginning-dog-training-daytimeseries/, http://brightsideanimals. org/events/beginning-dog-trainingevening-series/or Judy Anderson at 541-923-0882. INTERMEDIATEOBEDIENCE: Off-leash work and recall with distractions; $110; 6 p.m. Wednesdays; preregister; call for directions; Meredith Gage at 541-318-8459 or www. pawsitiveexperience.com. INTERMEDIATEDOG-TRAINING: four-week series; $60;10-11 a.m. or 6-7 p.m. Thursdays starting Jan. 9; preregistration required; http://

brightsideanimals.org/events/ intermediate-dog-training-daytimeseries/, http://brightsideanimals. org/events/intermediate-dogtraining-evening-series/or Judy Anderson at 541-923-0882. OBEDIENCE CLASSES: Six-week, drop-in classes; $99.95; 4 and 5 p.m.Mondays,4 and 5 p.m.Fridays, and noon Saturdays; Petco, 3197 N. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; Loel Jensen, 541-382-0510. OBEDIENCE FORAGILITY: Six weeks; $120; 5 p.m. Mondays; Desert SageAgility,24035 DoddsRoad, Bend; Stephanie Morris at 541-6336774 or www.desertsageagility.com. PUPPY101:Socialization, basic skills and playtime for puppies 8- to 13-weeks old; $85; fourweek class; 6-7 p.m. Thursdays; preregister; Dancin'Woofs; Kristin Kerner at 541-312-3766 or www. dancinwoofs.com. PUPPY BASICMANNERSCLASS: Social skills for puppies up to 6 months old; $110; seven-week class, cost includes materials; 6-7 p.m. Mondays; preregister; Friends for Life Dog Training, 2121 S.W. Deerhound Ave., Redmond; Dennis Fehling at 541-350-2869 or www. friendsforlifedogtraining.com. PUPPY LIFESKILLS:$120 for six weeks; 5 p.m. Tuesdays; Desert

DIANN'S HAPPYTAILS: Private training, day care, boarding/board and train; La Pine Training Center, Diann Hecht at 541-536-2458 or diannshappytailsomsn.com or www.diannshappytails.com. DOGS LTD & TRAINING: Leash aggression, training basics, day school; 59860 Cheyenne Road, Bend; Linda West at 541-318-6396 or www.dogsltdtraining.com. FRIENDSFOR LIFEDOG TRAINING:Private basic obedience training and training for aggression/serious behavior problems; 2121 S.W. Deerhound Ave., Redmond; Dennis Fehling at 541-350-2869 or www. friendsforlifedogtraining.com. LIN'SSCHOOL FOR DOGS: Behavior training and AKCringready coaching; 63378 Nels Anderson Road, Suite 7, Bend; Lin Neumann at 541-536-1418 or www. linsschoolfordogs.com. PAWSITIVE EXPERIENCE:Private training and consulting; Meredith Gage, 541-318-8459 or www. pawsitiveexperience.com. ZIPIDY DODOG:Daycare, boarding, groomingand dog walking;675 N.E Hemlock Ave., Suite112, Redmond; www.zipidydodog.com, 541-526-1822 or zipidydodogo bendbroadband.com.

SageAgility,24035 Dodds Road, Bend; Jan at 541-420-3284 or www.desertsageagility.com. PUPPY KINDERGARTENCLASSES: Training, behavior and socialization classes for puppies10- to16-weeks old; $80; 6:30 p.m. Thursdays; preregister; call for directions; Meredith Gage, 541-318-8459 or www.pawsitiveexperience.com. TREIBBALLCLASS: Urban herding sport involving eight exercise balls, a goal and165-foot field; $120 for six weeks; Saturdays, call for times; Desert Sage Agility, 24035 Dodds Road, Bend;Jan at541-420-3284 or www.desertsageagility.com.

TRAINING, BOARDING ANNE GESER:In-home individual training with positive reinforcement; 541-923-5665. CASCADE ANIMALCONNECTION: Solutions for challenging dog behavior, Tellington TTouch, private lessons; Kathy Cascade at 541-5168978 or kathy©sanedogtraining. com. DANCIN' WOOFS:Behavioral counseling; 63027 Lower Meadow Drive, Suite D, Bend; Kristin Kerner at 541-312-3766 or www.

dancinwoofs.com.

Submitted photo

Charmin andsiblings are ready to play Meet Charmin. Shewas found beneath aportable toilet at a remote construction site with siblings Lou, Johnny, (Cotton) Nelleand Scott. They are playful and ready for new homes. If you would like to visit Charmin, or any other cat available for adoption at Cat Rescue, Adoption & Foster Team, call 541-389-8420 or visit www.craftcats.org.

Brushing a resistant, matted dog By Marc Martone Newsday

STORY TIMES

• Our Yorkie gets all • sorts of mats in her

and library youth events • For the week of Dec. 6-12.Story times are free unless otherwise noted. •t•

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• MUSICMOVEMENT AND STORIES;AGES 3-5;10:30a.m. Thursday. t

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III

19530AMBER MEADOW DRIVE, BEND; 541-388-1188 • STORY TIME: All ages; 11 a.m.Thursday. 'Il

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59800S.U.S.HIGHWAY97, BEND; WWW. HIGHDESERTMUSEUM.ORG;541-382-4754 • UNLESSNOTED, EVENTS INCLUDED WITH ADMISSION ($12 adults, $foages 65and older $7ages 5-12, freeages 4and youngerf • 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 andsongs; 10to11 a.m. Thursday; $15 per child nonmembers, $10per child members. • TOTALLY TOUCHABLETALES:Ages 2-5; storytelling about animals and people of the HighDesert; 10:30 a.m.Tuesday.

175S.W.MEADOW LAKES DRIVE, PRINEVILLE;541-447-7978 • PRESCHOOL STORYTIME: Ages 3 and older; 6:30 p.m. Tuesday and11 a.m. Thursday. • WEE READ: Ages 0-3; 10 a.m. Monday and Wednesday. I I

62080 DEANSWIFT ROAD;541-330-3760 • TODDLIN' TALES: Ages 0-3; 9:30 a.m. Wednesday. • PRESCHOOL PARADE:Ages 3-5; 9:30 a.m. Thursday. • SATURDAY STORIES:All ages; 10a.m. Saturday. • BOOKENDS:Ages 6-11; Junie B. Jones; 2:30 p.m. Wednesday.

2690 N.E. U.S. HIGHWAY20, BEND; 541-318-7242 • ONCE UPON ASTORY TIME: All ages; 11 a.m. Friday. I

fur. Our groomer told us

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601 N.W. WALLST.; 541-617-7097 • BABY STEPS: Ages 0-18 months; 11:30 a.m. Wednesday and 1:30 p.m. Thursday. • TODDLIN' TALES: Ages 18-36 months; 10:15 a.m. and11 a.m. Tuesday and10:15 a.m.Wednesday. • PRESCHOOLPARADE:Ages3-5;10:30a.m. Friday and1:30 p.m. Tuesday. • FAMILY BLOCK PARTY: LEGOUniverse; all ages; 2 p.m. Saturday. • PAJAMAPARTY:Ages 3-5; wear your pajamas; 6:45 p.m. Wednesday.

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brush the dog, she gives us such a hard time that we cannot do it at alL Is there without any drama? • Without seeing the

A • dog, the best advice I can give you is to have h er shaved so her fur i s

very short and mat-free. You need the fur short so it does not tug in the brush

or comb anymore — that is what is setting her off. Use a

110 N. CEDAR ST.; 541-312-1070 • FAMILY FUN STORYTIME: Ages 0-5; 10:30 a.m. Thursday. •

However, when we try to

some way to brush her

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827 S.W. DESCHUTES AVE.; 541-312-1054 • MOTHERGOOSE AND MORE: Ages0-2;10:15a.m.and 11a.m. Thursday. • PRESCHOOLPARADE:Ages3-5;9:45a.m.and1p.m. Wednesday. • DIVERSIONFAMILIAR ENESPANOL:Ages0-5; 11 a.m. Wednesday. • ROCKIE TALES PUPPET SHOW: Ages3-5;10:30 a.m .Monday. • TEEN TERRITORY: Ages12-17; make gingerbread houses and playgames;2:30 p.m.W ednesday. •

w e c o mbed and

brushed the dog every day, the mats would not occur.

16425 FIRSTST.; 541-312-1090 • FAMILY STORY TIME: All ages; 10:30 a.m. Thursday. • TEEN TERRITORY: Ages12-17; make gingerbread houses and playgames;1 p.m.Wednesday.

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241 S.W. SEVENTH ST., MADRAS;541-475-3351 • BABIES AND TODDLERS STORY TIME:10:10 a.m.Tuesday. • PRESCHOOLAND OLDER STORY TIME:Ages3-5;10:30a.m. and 6:30 p.m. Tuesday.

that if

• SPANISHSTORYTIME: All ages; 1 p.m.Wednesday.

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brush tickles some dogs too much. Then just sit with her

56855 VENTURE LANE;541-312-1080 • FAMILY FUN STORYTIME: Ages 0-5; 10:30 a.m. Tuesday. • KNOW DIY:All ages; makegingerbread houses; 2 p.m. Friday.

on the couch every night with the comb and run it all

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FRIDAY, DEC 6, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

D5

ADVICE EeENTERTAINMENT

I 'Houseo Car s' ac inFe rua TV SPOTLIGHT By Meredith Blake Los Angeles Times

NEW YORK - "House of Cards" will be returning for a second season on Feb. 14, Net-

flix announced. All 13 episodes of the series will be available to stream

Those threats include recis will also continue to lock porter Zoe B arnes (Kate horns with the president's Mara) and her colleague, Lu- billionaire pal, Raymond Tusk cas (Sebastian Arcelus), who (Gerald McRaney). at the close of Season 1 were Based on the BBC program

a holiday that celebrates love

than binge-watching a show about corrupt p oliticians, cheating spouses and ethically dubious reporters'? In the season ahead, according to a release from Netflix and financier Media Rights Capital, Machiavellian D.C. couple Francis and Claire Underwood (Kevin Spacey and Robin Wright) will "con-

starting on Valentine's Day, a Friday, ensuring that single Melinda Sue Gordon/ Netflix via The Associated Press peopleeverywhere willhave tinue their r uthless rise to KevinSpacey stars as U.S.Congressman Frank Underwood in viable weekend plans. After power as threats mount on all "House of Cards." Season 2 will be available on Netflix in February. all, what better way to protest fronts."

hot on the trail of the Under-

of the same name, "House of

woods' various misdeeds. (There's also Claire's smoking habit which, based on the teaser trailer also released on Wednesday by Netflix, does

Cards" became the first digitally distributed show to earn major Emmy nominations this year, including a drama series nod. It won three Em-

not appear to have abated and

mys in total, with executive

is surely the most dire threat producer David Fincher earnof all!) In Season 2, newly ap- ing a directing award for the pointed Vice President Fran- pilot.

TV TODAY

PARENTS'GUIDE TO MOVIES

8:30 p.m. on 6, "Yes, Virginia" — After a playground bully tells her that Santa Claus does not exist, 8-year-old Virginia O'Hanlon (voice of Beatrice Miller) writes to the New York Sun, asking whether St. Nick is real. Her letter attracts the attention of curmudgeonly editor Francis Church (voice of

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

"OUT OF THEFURMACE"

bloo d y enough tojarring. be What it's about:An elderly Irish retiree talks a disgraced ex-journalist Rating:R for strong violence, lanLanguageSteei workers cornbat guage and drug content. Vets, bare knuckle flghters and drug into helping her find the son that What it's about:Twobrothers find d e a l ers have been known to swear. adoption 50 years before. different ways to live up to their perSex Hinted at sonal steel country macho code. One The kid attractor factor:Judi Drugs:Cooked, smoked and works in the mills, the other brawls. Dench, old and spunky, Steve injected. Coogan smirking, a true story of The kitlattractor factor: Casey . Parents' advisory: Entirely too vioheartbreak and hope. Affleck, Christian Bale, Woody Harrelson and Zoe Saldana, and brutal lent for anybody under15. Take the Goodlessonsibad lessons:ForR rating seriously. bare-knuckle brawling. givingpeoplewh o should be begging for your forgiveness is a sign Good lessons I dadlessons: SibpHI O MENA " .'g M' " " lingscarrythe obligationsto look Rating:PG 130n appealforsome after each other for life. strong language, thematic elements Violence: Brutal, personal and and sexual references Language:Nicely timed moments ,

",s

Alfred Molina),whorespondsin print with one of the most famous holiday columns of all time. This animated special also includes the voices of Neil Patrick Harris and Jennifer Love Hewitt.

Kerry Hayes / Relativity Media via The Associated Press

Casey Affleck stars in "Out of the Furnace." sumed, here and there. Parents' advisory:Unpleasant corners of Catholic history aside, this brand of heartwarming is suitable for13-and-up.

of profanity. Sex:Frankly discussed, with a fairly graphic childbirth scene thrown in for good measure. Drugs:A spot of alcohol is con-

ister caLi t on vi eo stea in

MOVIE TIMESTODAY • There may bean additional fee for3-Oand IMAXmovies • Movie times are subject to change after press time. t

Dear Abby:Myparents and sister Dear Trusted:Not knowing your Eve without hurting their feelings'? live three hours away, so my fami- sister, I can't say for certain why They tend to be a sensitive couple. — Partied Out in Oregon ly stays with me when they come she would steal from you. She may to town. Over the last few years, I

have kleptomania and be unable to

noticed things began to disappear control her impulses. Or, she may from my home. They are usually resentyou forwhat she perceives small and portable — earrings, in you have that she doesn't (a happarticular. py life, lovely home, The idea of someetc.) and has been one stealing from me taking the items to s "even things up." was very upsetting.

DEAR 7

When I mentioned it

ABBY

to my sister, she suggested that it could be our housekeeper. After my wedding band vanished, I had a security camera in-

W hile

I

don' t

blame you for being upset, please understand that whatever her reason, she's a troubled woman who needs

Dear Partled Out:Unless one of

you is willing to be the messenger and speak for the rest of you, you should tell this couple as a groupwell before the end of the yearthat you would prefer not to be out on a night when many of the drivers on the road have been drinking. It's a valid reason. While the New Year's Eve card

game may have become a tradition, times change, and as people mature they tend to make more

help. Unless you lock up anything of value, she should not be in your

mature decisions. The one you're making ranks high among them.

more pairs of earrings went MIA, home. so I had the surveillance company Dear Abby: We are part of review the tapes. It turns out the a group of couples who meet

feelings if you suggest that the card game take place at some oth-

thief is my sister!

monthly at one another's homes

er time.

The idea that she has gone through my things and helped her-

to play cards. We usually play in

Dear Abby: I'm a 58-year-old male. My wife divorced me last year after33 years of marriage.

stalled. A few months later, two

the evening from 7 to ll w ith the

P.S. There should be no hurt

hosting couple providing light my home to her disgusts me. When refreshmentsand dessert.Many Must I wait the recommended sevI confronted her, she denied it. She years ago, one couple designated en years before dating? I heard I self with no remorse after I opened later told my mother that she did

take the earrings, but didn't know why I wanted them "because they

were so ugly." Christmas is coming and I can no longer welcome her to my home. Why would she do this to me'? — Trusted My Sister

in Raleigh,N.C.

December as "their" month to celebrate New Year's Eve. We start

earlier with a meal and end after midnight.

must wait one year for every five I

was married. — Ready Or Not in Michigan

appeal. Many of us would prefer

Dear Ready Or Not: I wonder where you heard that! The answer is no. At 58, you had better

not to be out on that particular

start soon. You're not getting any

The issue is that it has lost its

night. How do we, as a group, let younger. them know we nolonger want to — Write to Dear Abffy at dearabby.com have game night on New Year's or P.o. Box 69440, LosAngeles, CA90069

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• 12 YEARS A SLAVE(R) 12:50 • THE BOOKTHIEF (PG-13) 11:50a.m., 2:55, 6, 9:10 • CAPTAINPHILLIPS(PG-13) 3:40, 6:40, 9:40 • THE CHRISTMASCANDLE(PG) 1:25, 3:50 • DALLASBUYERSCLUB(R) 12:40, 3:25, 6:10, 9:15 • DELIVERYMAN(PG-13) 12:05, 3:10, 6:55, 9:35 • FROZEN(PG)Noon,1, 2:45, 3:45, 6:25, 9:05, 9:45 • FROZEN3-D (PG) 12:30, 7 • GRAVITY3-D(PG-13)3:55, 8, 10:20 • HOMEFRONT (R) 1:35, 4:40, 7:35, 10:10 • THE HUNGER GAMES: CATCHINGFIRE(PG-13) 11:45 a.m., 1:15, 3,4:30, 6:15, 7:45, 9:30 • THEHUNGER GAMES: CATCHING FIRE IMAX (PG-13) 12:15, 3:30, 6:45, 10 • LAST VEGAS (PG-13) 1:05, 4:20, 7:25, 10:05 • LEE DANIELS'THEBUTLER(PG-13) 6:30, 9:25 • OUT OFTHEFURNACE(R) 12:20, 3:15, 7:10, 9:55 • PHILDMENA(PG-13) 1:45, 4:45, 7:50, IO:15 • THOR: THEDARKWORLD(PG-13) 12:45, 4:10, 7:15, 10 • ACCESSIBILIT Y DEVICES ARE AVAILABLE FOR SOME MOVIES.

DEC. 6, 2013:This year communication flourishes. You will enjoy someone who has a bohemian way ofexpressing him- or herself. The unexpected occurs when you least expect it. A child or loved one could be spontaneous and full of fun in the next few months. If you are single, dating will be strange. A relationship will

feel centered. Tonight: Go where there is great music.

Actually, try to work from home if you can. You might decide to change your normal pace to one that is more spontaneous. A conversation opens up and allows greater give-and-take. Share more of what you are feeling. Tonight: At home.

CANGER (Juns21-July 22)

SAGITTARIUS (Nov.22-Dsc. 21)

YOURHOROSCOPE By Jacqueline Bigar

** * * * K eep a conversation moving in ** * * Deal with someone's issues be dependenton order to get to the bottom of a problem. directly; otherwise, his or her testiness Stars showthe kind its ability to proSomeone could come up with an off-theof dayyou'Ilhave vide excitement. If could emerge at the worst time. Stay wall idea that surprises you. Use caution ** * * * D ynamic you are attached, centered, and know when enough is with your finances and also with what a enough. Try to make the best of unusual ** * * Positive you will witness lovedone shares.Tonight:Catch up ona advice you receive from an odd person. your relationship friend's news over munchies. Tonight: TGIF! being revitalized. GAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan.19) You seem to enjoy LEO (July 23-Aug.22) ** * Be aware of the cost before you your sweetie more ** * Defer to others, and you could get agree to an invitation. You might feel some offbeat information in return. The and more. AQUARIUS is a loyal friend. a little out of place asking, but it is unexpectedmightoccurwhenyougoto ARIES (March21-April 19) visit someone at a distance. An associate important to know. You could feel as if ** * * Focus on friendship, even with could be difficult and cause a last-minute someone is pushingyou past a point of a person you work with or maintain no return. Try not to overthink a personal problem. Bypass a power play. Tonight: distance from. That positive emphasis issue; get it out of your mind. Tonight: Say "yes" to an offer, will make all the difference as to how this Your treat. VIRGO (Aug.23-Sept. 22) person feels and responds to you. Back AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb.18) ** * You have a lot to do and a lot of off from a controlling associate's grab for ** * * * Y ou need to understand what ground to cover. The unexpected occurs power. Tonight: Where the gang is. is happening with a loved one. An unwhen dealing with a partner. You have TAURUS (April 20-May20) expected revelation could surprise you noticed what is happening behind the ** * Take charge, and be willing to lead scenes and/or with this person.Openup and force you to regroup. You are getting others. News from a distance could be to a changing scenario with a loved one. glimpses into what others are thinking. unsettling at first. Avoid a power play at Take an unwanted comment and let it go. Tonight: Know when to call it a night. all costs, but note what is being presentTonight: All smiles. LIBRA (Sspt. 23-Dct. 22) ed. You will see an excellent example of ** * * Your imagination adds extra zing PISCES (Fed. 19-March28) how people absorb certain information. ** * You won't finish everything you to your plans with a friend or loved one. Tonight: Friends follow your lead. want to get done today unless you isolate You could have difficulty concentrating GEMINI (May 21-June20) yourself from others. You might hear on your workand focusing on what is ** * * No one has to inspire you to news that forces you to rethinkyour important to get done. The sooneryou reach out for more information. You budget. Do not take action until you call it a weekend, the better off you will couldbecoming up with new ideas,one are sure of the facts. A friend might be be. Tonight: Go for it! right after the other. Your perspective misrepresenting a situation. Tonight: Do SCORPIO (Dct. 23-Nov.21) continually changes on the matter at what you want. ** * You will want to play it low-key. hand. Make a point not to act until you © King Features Syndicate

boy's troublesome symptoms

indicate possible demon possession and a connection to the dark dealings of the WesenCouncil. Rosalee (BreeTurner) finds her Wesen loyalties challenged in the new episode "Stories WeTell Our Young." Sasha Roiz and Bitsie Tulloch also star. 9 p.m.on SHD, "Time ofDeath" — Wrapping up its run tonight, this poignant series follows real people who are facing the end of their lives as they confront the inevitable and help their loved ones prepare for life without them. While it's not always easy to watch, it's a powerful reminder of the fragility and preciousness of life. 10 p.m. on 6, "The Grammy Nominations Concert Live!Countdown toMusic's Biggest Night" —As he's done since its inception in 2008, rapper andactor LL Cool J hosts this showcase for musical performances and the announcementof2014'sGrammy nominees. Artists scheduled to perform include Drake, Macklemore 8 Ryan Lewis, Robin Thicke and Keith Urban. © Zap2it

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MCMENAMINSOLD ST.FRANCIS SCHOOL, 700N.W . BONDST., 541-330-8562 • ELYSIUM (R)6 • THE FAMILY(R) 9 • AFTER7 P.M.,SHOWS ARE21 AND OLDER ONLY. YOUNGERTHAN 21 MAY ATTEND SCREENINGS BEFORE 7P.M. IFACCOMPANIED 8Y A LEGAL GUARDIAN.

mplements 1fesus '3nksrCe~a 70 SW Century Dr., Ste. 145 Bend, OR 97702• 541-322-7337 complementshomeinteriors.com

HIGH DESERT BANK TIN PANTHEATER,869 N.W.TIN PANALLEY, 641-241-2271 • MR. NOBODY (R) 8:30 • MUSCLESHOALS(PG) 4 • WADJDA(PG)2:30 I

HAPPY BIRTHDAYFORFRIDAY,

I

REGAL OLDMILL STADIUM 168tIMAX,680S.W . POWERHOUSE DRIVE, 800-326-3264

9 p.m. on 58, "Grimm" —Nick and Hank (David Giuntoli, Russell Hornsby) investigate one of their weirdest cases to date when a

I

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REDMOND CINEMAS,1535 S.W. ODEM MEDO ROAD, 541-548-8777 • DELIVERYMAN(PG-13) 2, /I:15,6:30,8:45 • FROZEN(PG)I:45,4:I5,6:45,9:I5 • THEHUNGER GAMES: CATCHING FIRE (PG-13)2:45, 6:15, 9:30 • THOR:THEDARKWORLD(PG-13) I:30,4,6:30,9

SISTERSMOVIEHOUSE, 720 DESPERADO COURT, 641-549-8800 • ALL IS LOST (PG-13) 5, 7:15 • CAPTAINPHILLIPS(PG-13) 7 • FROZEN(PG) 4:45, 7 • THEHUNGER GAMES: CATCHING FIRE (PG-13)4:30, 7:30 • LAST VEGAS (PG-13) 5 MADRAS CINEMA6,1101 S.W .U.S.HIGHWAY 97, 641-475-3506 • DELIVERYMAN(PG-13) 4:45, 7:10, 9:35 • FROZEN(PG) 4:50, 7:20 • FROZEN3-D (PG) 9:40 • HDMEFRONT (R) 5:10, 7:30, 9:45 • THEHUNGER GAMES: CATCHING FIRE (PG-13)3:30, 6:30,9:30 • THOR:THE DARK WORLD (PG-13)4: 40,7,9:20 •

CROSSING Aauard-aeinning neighborhood on Bend's teestside. www.northwe'stcrossing.com

Purc 6mrt.6 f"o.

>j B~ du Bend Redmond

John Day Burns Lakeview

La Pine 541.382.6447

bendurology.com

PINE THEATER, 214 N. MAIN ST., 541-416-1014 • FROZEN(Upstairs — PG) 3:15, 6:10 • THE HUNGER GAMES: CATCHINGFIRE (PG-l3) 4:10, 7:20 • Theupstairsscreening room has limitedaccessibility.

O

' NQRTHWEsT

Find a week'sworth of movie times plus film reviews in today's 0 GD! Magazlne

• Watch movie trailers or buy tickets online at bentibulletiLcom/movles

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ON PAGES 3&4: COMICS & PUZZLES M The Bulletin

Create or find Classifieds at www.bendbulletin.com THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, DECEMBER 6, 2013 • •

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ITEMS FORSALE 201 - NewToday 202- Want to buy or rent 203- Holiday Bazaar & Craft Shows 204- Santa's Gift Basket 205- Free Items 208 - Pets andSupplies 210 -Furniture & Appliances 211- Children's Items 212 -Antiques & Collectibles 215- Coins & Stamps 240- Crafts and Hobbies 241 -Bicycles and Accessories 242 - Exercise Equipment 243 - Ski Equipment 244 - Snowboards 245 - Golf Equipment 246-Guns,Huntingand Fishing 247- Sporting Goods - Misc. 248- HealthandBeauty Items 249 - Art, Jewelry and Furs 251 - Hot TubsandSpas 253 - TV, Stereo andVideo 255 - Computers 256 - Photography 257 - Musical Instruments 258 - Travel/Tickets 259 - Memberships 260- Misc. Items 261 - Medical Equipment 262 - Commercial/Office Equip. 263- Tools

1 7++

264- Snow Removal Equipment 265 - BuildingMaterials 266- Heating and Stoves 267- Fuel and Wood 268- Trees, Plants & Flowers 269- Gardening Supplies & Equipment 270- Lost and Found GARAGESALES 275 - Auction Sales 280 - Estate Sales 281 - Fundraiser Sales 282- Sales NorlhwestBend 284- Sales Southwest Bend 286- Sales Norlheast Bend 288- Sales Southeast Bend 290- Sales RedmondArea 292 - Sales Other Areas FARM MARKET 308- Farm Equipment andMachinery 316- Irrigation Equipment 325- Hay, Grain and Feed 333- Poultry,RabbitsandSupplies 341 - Horses andEquipment 345-Livestockand Equipment 347 - Llamas/Exotic Animals 350 - Horseshoeing/Farriers 358- Farmer's Column 375 - Meat andAnimal Processing 383- Produce andFood 203

Holiday Bazaar & Craft Shows Holiday Craft 8 Gift Fair, Pleasant Ridge Community Hall Dec. 7, 10am-3pm. 7067 SW Canal Blvd., in Redmond. For info Call Linda Ingle, 541-241-6063

208

• P ets & Supplies

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C h a n d l e r

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208

208

212

242

245

246

Pets & Supplies

Pets & Supplies

Antiques & Collectibles

Exercise Equipment

Golf Equipment

Guns, Hunting & Fishing

CHECK YOURAD

Antiques wanted: tools, furniture, marbles,early B/W photography, old sports gear, cowboy items. 541-389-1578 YorkiePom & Pom-a-poo puppies, 9 weeks & Reber's Farm Toy Sale! HEALTHY! $350 call/text Each Sat. 8 Sun., 10-5 541-977-7773 (LOCAL) until Christmas, 4500 SE Tillamook Lp., Prineville.

CASH!! For Guns, Ammo & Reloading Supplies. 541-408-6900.

English Labrador, AKC on the first day it runs registered, 3 fem's left! 8 to make sure it isn corwks, beautiful w hite, e rect. Spellcheck and champ bloodlines, parPrecor 9.31 human errors do ocents hip & eye certified, 210 Treadmill cur. If this happens to $800. 503-551-3715 541-447-7585 Commercial quality, your ad, please conFrench Bulldog 4-yr fe- Furniture & Appliances USE THE CLASSIFIEDS! includes heart monitact us ASAP so that male, looking for forever tor band. Hardly used. corrections and any home with no other pets. 2 chest of drawers, dark Door-to-door selling with Paid $1800 new; adjustments can be wood, good cond, $30 $500. 541-382-9334 asking $750. made to your ad. each. 541-318-4829 f a st results! It's the easiest 541-385-5809 way in the world to sell. 541-647-2227 TheBulletin Classified A1 Washers&Dryers $150 ea. Full warThe Bulletin Classified G REAT GIFTS! S u n ranty. Free Del. Also 541485-5809 proform Crosswalk 380 Mountain Oregon golf wanted, used W/D's $125. 4 pair new like new, onl 1 ba, 541-280-7355 The Bulletin reserves treadmill, oII shoes size 10 $25 French Bulldog AKC hourof usage! $275oto. ea the right to publish all 541-408-0846 Christmas Pups! Newpin putter $75 54'1 3p0 pim00 Cream Colored, 5 M's, Dresser w/mirror, light ads from The Bulletin $2500. 541-410-1299 colored distressed wood, newspaper onto The Bulletin Internet web246 German Wirehaired $70. 541-318-4829 243 site. Guns, Hunting Pointer pups, AKC, 7 F, Full couch and • S k i Equipment 1 M, $800. 541-454-2132 loveseat coffee table & Fishing The Bulletin earktntrCentral Cnrktanernceftkta with glass inserts, 2 Salomon women's ski Indoor dog ramp, for ar- end tables and 2 table boots, sz 6-6t/~, worn 1x; Browning 1886 LTD ED thritic pets, 2-pc, wash215 lamps. Asking $200. also skis & b indings, G rade I Rifle .45-70 able, $85. 503-260-6167 Coins & Stamps 541-526-0667 $250. 541-400-4811 26 in oct. bbl. $1475 Kittens! 20 avail. Fixed, 541-306-0874 SOM E Private collector buying shots, ID chip, tested, G ENERATE postage st amp al bums & more! Also a lot of EXCITEMENT in your neighborhood! Plan a collections, world-wide g reat adult cats t o adopt. 65480 7 8th, garage sale and don't and U.S. 573-286-4343 Bend, Sat/ Sun 1-5, forget to advertise in (local, cell phone). 541-389-8430; kitten classified! 240 foster 5 4 1-015-7278

IOW'IIMJ lli DO YOU HAVE SOMETHING TO SELL FOR $500 OR LESS?

Non-commercial advertisers may place an ad with our "QUICK CASH SPECIAL" 1 week 3 lines 12 oi' ~te e ke

etn

Ad must include price of nle e~ tem of aeoo or less, or multiple items whose total does not exceed $500. Call Classifieds at

541-385-5809 www.bendbulletin.com

541-385-5009.

www.craftcats.org.

Crafts & Hobbies Glass-top coffee table on Good classified adstell rollers, light wood, $40 3rd Holiday Faircomthe essential facts in an obo. 541 -016-4829 ing to Sisters, at Outinteresting Manner.Write lawStationHShopping from the readers view not Center close to Ray's Love s e a t and Food Place, Hwy 20. the seller's. Convert the couch, brown, soft Open 11/29 -12/22 facts into benefits. Show suede-like material, Mon.-Thur. 10-4, the reader howthe item will good condition. $250 Fri. Sat. Sun. 10-6. help them in someway. for bo t h . Cal l Vendors wanted! This 541-420-7667

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Estate Sales Estate Sales Estate Sales AUSSIES! Registered ASCR miniature AusDRW Estate Sale! Estate-Moving Sale H UGE Estate Sale,2204 202 tralian Shepherds, 2 red Fri-Sat, 9-4. Entire 1540 NW Jackpine Ave, NW Marken St., Bend Want to Buy or Rent tri females, 2 black tri household - antiques, Redmond. Fri- S at, 97701. Fri-Sat-Sun, 9-4. females, 1 blue merle 541-595-6967 For pix, go to tools, clothes, retro fur- 12/6-7, 8-5. Like new male, 1 blue merle feadvertising tip COWGIRL CASH niture, kitchen items, Ori- beautiful quality furniture: www.estatesales.net brought to you by We buy Jewelry, Boots, Christmas Boutique male, 2 black tri males, ental pieces / china & 2 loveseats, 3 recliners, 2 NEED TO CANCEL Friday, AGATE HUNTERS 1 blue tri dilute, $500 & Vintage Dresses & much more!19049 River wingback chairs; dininq Look What I Found! YOUR AD? Dec.6 Poushers • Saws The Bulletin up. 541-761-6267 or More. 924 Brooks St. ter 'na Centml nreaonsince fetn The Bulletin Woods Dr.See pix at table, leaf, 12 chairs; oak You'll find a little bit of 9to9 541-546-5449. 54'I -678-5162 farmhouseeatatesales.com table/4 chairs; 2 queen Classifieds has an Westside Church everything in Repair & Supplies www.getcowgirlcash.com Lab puppies black and bets, nightstands, end "After Hours"Line 2151 Shevlin Park Rd. The Bulletin'9 daily t t J yellow pur e bred, Call 541-383-2371 tables, cute chest of Featuring antiques, Find exactly what males and females drawers; 2 b e nches, garage and yard sale People Look for Information 24 hrs. to cancel holiday arts 8 crafts you are looking for in the ready to go now. $250 block cart, large section. From clothes About Products and your ad! BULLETINCLASSIFIEOS butcher Nature's Craft presents from local artisans. to collectibles, from rugs, glider rocker, Call 541-771-5511. CLASSIFIEDS Services Every Daythrough BEAD SHOW at Shilo Search the area's most area housewares to hardbarstools, desk, bookNice c l ean s m aller Local wholesaler of precomprehensive listing of cases. Pictures 8 floral; The BulletinC/assifieds ware, classified is 205 Lab Pups AKC,black & obligable, cious & semi-precious classified advertising... linens & towels, com- always the first stop for yellow, Master Hunter sleeper-sofa, Items for Free $35. 541-318-4829 stones. Sat. Dec. 7, 2013 real estate to automotive, sired, performance pedicost-conscious plete kitchen incl FranWanted: $Cash paid for 9am-6pm, Shilo merchandise to sporting ciscan Apple dish set. ree, OFA cert hips & el- Oak desk, hutch, & consumers. And if vintage costume jew- Cooking MagazinesConference Rm., Bend. goods. Bulletin Classifieds ows, 541-771-2330 you're planning your elry. Top dollar paid for FREE! Come get em! BBQ, shelving units, www.kinnamanretrievera.com 2-drawer filing cabinet appear every day in the wheelbarrow, l a dders, own garage or yard Gold/Silver.l buy by the $30. 541-504-3833 541-548-6642 241 print or on line. yard tools, small hand sale, look to the clasEstate, Honest Artist puppies, AKC, Bicycles & Dachshundminis, male & Labrador tools, hanging swing, pa- sifieds to bring in the Elizabeth,541-633-7006 Call 541-385-5809 choc., yei!ow & black. 208 female avail 12/14 $350- $5pp 541 977 0844 Accessories www.bendbulletin.com tio sets + extra chairs. buyers. You won't find Pets & Supplies $450. 541-508-0386. Please, no early sales. a better place 203 Labrador Pups, AKC Nanette's Estate & The Bulletin for bargains! Serving CantralOregon sincetae Holiday Bazaar Chocolate & Yellow. Moving Sales deposit bottles/ Call Classifieds: The Bulletin recom- Donate 8 Craft Shows cans to local all vol- Hips OFA guaranteed. 541-385-5809 or mends extra caution $300-$400. unteer, non-profit resHANCOCK & email when purc h as- cue, for feral cat spay/ 1-541-954-1727 *"A BIG DEAL'** classified©bendbulletin.com MOORE SOFA Muriel Lewis ing products or serTHREE BIG neuter. Cans for Cats Labradors AKC - Choc Salmon/Coral chevices from out of the trailer at Bend Pet males, black fem, shots, nille fabric with dia2005 Maverick ML7e EVENTS IN ONE! MOVING SALE Sorensen Estate Sale! area. Sending cash, Express East, across wormed, health guaran- mond pattern. TradiDec7; 9-5 M ountain Bike, 1 5 Fri-Sat, 9-4. Entire 2300 NE Buckwheat, Bend checks, or credit infrom Costco; or doframe (small). Full & Dec0;10-3 household furniture, 2 $500. 541-536-5385 tional styling with Mtn View. Park f ormation may b e nate Mon-Fri at Smith tee, Deschutes County suspension, Maverick loose pillow back, flatscreen TVs, bikes, subjected to fraud. Sign, 1515 NE 2nd; or www.welcomelabs.com down-wrapped seat s hock, SRAM X O Friday, Dec. 6 • Saturday, Dec. 7 Fairgrounds outdoor furn, tools, For more informaat CRAFT in Tumalo. POMERANIAN PUPPY cushions, roll arms, CRAFT FAIR & drivetrain & shifters, 9 kitchen items & much 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Crowd control admittance tion about an adverCall for Iq. quantity 9-wk-old male, wolf speed rear cassette, BAZAAR RUMMAGE skirt, two matching more. 4260 SWBen numbers issued at 8:00 a.m. Friday tiser, you may call pickup, 541-369-8420. sable, sweet person- p illows an d ar m 34-11, Avid Juicy disc SALE- TACK& Hogan Dr, Redmond. www.craftcats.org (Take 27th St. north to Mtn. View Park, gated the O r egon State brakes. Well t aken See pix at EQUIPMENT SALE ality, $350. covers. L ike new manufactured home park on west. Attorney General's farmhouseestatesalea.com Admission: $1.00 or 541-400-3160 c are o f. $950 . condition. $1 500. Gales will open by 7:15 a.m.!!l!!!!l!! Office C o nsumer a non-perishable food 541-706-6227. 541-526-1332 DO YOU HAVE Remainin cars and keep track oi arrivals!!! Protection hotline at POODLE pups AKC toy item. Fun crafts for 286 SOMETHING TO 1-077-877-9392. Beautiful, cuddly people Custom made dining set with four chairs: Next kids! All proceeds SELL dogs. 541-475-3889 Therapedic full size mateight items are made of TEAK: Desk cabinet; Sales Northeast Bend benefit Deschutes FOR $500 OR The Bulletin tress 40 Karat Gold boxBar/china cabinet; Stereo cabinet; A r moire' County 4-H, a 501c3 SareiretCentral Oregon elnoe tattt Queensland Heelers spring, frame + bedding, LESS? dresser; Coffee and end table; Nine-drawer non-profit Standard & Mini, $150 Non-commercial $100. 541-504-3833 dresser; Clothes Hamper!!!!!! Nice sofa; recliner; ** FREE ** & up. 541-280-1537 advertisers may swivel chair; two casual chairs; Large Bench; Garage Sale Klt 3rd Holiday Fair www.rightwayranch.wor place an ad with Queen headboard white wicker; Queen size Place an ad in The Get your The Bulletin BOB Apex Bicycle Coming to Sisters at dpress.com our' eCostco e brand Tempurpedic mattress only; Anrecommends extra ' trailer, used very Bulletin for your gaOutlaw Station Shopbusiness "QUICK CASH tique triple mirror; Watercolors and prints and rage sale and reRodent issues? Free l caution when purlittle, never in dirt. ping Center close to SPECIAL" limited edition prints; Two handmade cutwork ceive a Garage Sale adult barn/ shop cats, chasing products or • $275. 541-389-0099 Ray'9 Food Place, 1 week 3 lines 12 f ixed, s h ots, so m e services from out of I tablecloths; Electrical appliances; Two bar Kit FREE! Hwy 20. Open11/29 a Row l N G or e~weeks ttn friendly, some not. Will stools; Pots and Pans; Food products and 6 the area. Sending 6 thru 12/22, Iillon. Ad must include 242 deliver. 541-389-8420 cleaning suppli e s; Sears Vacuum; Cook Books KIT INCLUDES: • cash, checks, or • Thur., 10-4, Fri. Sat. with an ad in price of single item and other books; Round end table; Christmas • 4 Garage Sale Signs l credit i n f ormation Exercise Equipment Sun., 10-6. of $500 or less, or Siberian-Husky pup, The Bulletin's decor; Two inflatable queen beds; Ironing • $2.00 Off Coupon To may be subjected to Vendors wanted! AND Wolf-Husky pups, multiple items Price, Proform mangle;Linens; clothes and shoes and coats; Use Toward Your "Call A Service 541-595-6967 whose total does $400 ea. 541-977-7019 l FRAUD. For more Lower ma c hine, Barbecue; garage misc; Two sets of golf clubs Next Ad information about an c elliptical Professional" not exceed $500. and two carts; Large wood cabinet; Metal shelf • 10 Tips For "Garage $125. 541-388-0653 Yorkie 2-yr old male, 9 advertiser, you may l 3RD ANNUAL Directory and pressboard cabinet; Work Bench; Small Sale Success!" Ibs, for Stud Service. 6 call t he Ore g on 6 Call Classifieds at EVERGREEN wrought iron table and three stools; Canning Call 541-416-1615 ' State Atto r ney ' 541-385-5809 Christmas Boutique Nordic Trac A2350. jars; Card Table with four chairs; Outdoor decor l General's O f f i ce P!CK UP YOUR 55 gal fish aquarium & www.bendbulletin.com Presents beautifully. by the La Pine Ya Ya Yorkie 6 mo old male, Consumer Protec- • items; Older large TV; Large pot with small GARAGE SALE Kll at Hardly used. A Sisterhood Society. wood stand, no flaws! reat personality, $500. tion h o t line at I bush; Lots and lots of other items! 1777 SW Chandler Dec. 1-14, 10-5. at $125 obo. 541-408-8611 perfect holiday gift. an deliv. 541-792-0375 i 1-877-877-9392. ! Handled by .... Ave., Bend, pR 97702 54530 Hwy 97. Daily English Bulldog, 3-yr old $350.00 Deedy'sEstate Sales Co. LLC raffles, silent auction Aussies, Mini, A KC , sp a yed female, very Yorkie 9-wk male, tail Cash and carry. > TheBulletin > The Bulletin 541 -41 9-4742 days • 541 -382-5950 eves lots of handcrafted gift black tri, M/F. Parents on sweet, $500. docked, dewclaws, $450. 541-390-1713. Serving Cantraf Oregon since l903 Serving Central Oregonsince 1903 items. 541-536-2170 site. 541-788-7799 541-382-9334 Can deliv. 541-792-0375 vrrvtrw.deeedysestatesales.com •

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E2 FRIDAY, DECEMBER 6, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

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

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

AD PLACEMENT DEADLINES

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269

Medical Equipment

Gardening Supplies 8 Equipment

Scooter never used Jazzy-style. $200 541-241-9005.

BarkTurfSoil.com

DELIVERY Monday • • • • • • • 5:00 pm Fri • Snow RemovalEquipment 5PROMPT 4 2-389-9663 Tuesday.••• • • • .Noon Mon. Snowblower, Craftsman For newspaper 9hp, 29", excellent cond, delivery, call the Wednesday •• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • Noon Tues. $500 obo. 541-647-9283 Circulation Dept. at 265 541-385-5800 Thursday • • •• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • Noon Wed. Building Materials To541-385-5809 place an ad, call

Friday. • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • Noon Thurs. Saturday Real Estate.. . . . . . . . . . 1 1 :00 am Fri.

Saturday • • • Sunday. • • • •

• . 3:00pm Fri. • • 5:00 pm Fri • Place a photo inyourprivate party ad foronly$15.00par week.

PRIVATE PARTY RATES Starting at 3 lines

*UNDER '500in total merchandise

OVER '500 in total merchandise

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

Garage Sale Special

4 days.................................................. $18.50 7 days.................................................. $24.00 14 days .................................................$33.50 28 days .................................................$61.50

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

(call for commercial line ad rates)

*llllust state prices in ad

A Payment Drop Box is available at CLASSIFIED OFFICE HOURS: Bend City Hall. CLASSIFICATIONS MON.-FRI. 7:30 a.m.- 5:00 p.m. BELOW M A R K E D W ITH AN (*) REQUIRE PREPAYMENT as well as any out-of-area ads. The Bulletin The Bulletin bendbulletimcom reserves the right to reject any ad at any time. is located at: 1777 S.W. Chandler Ave. Bend, Oregon 97702

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PLEASE NOTE: Checkyour 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 moredays will publish in the Central OregonMarketplace each Tuesday.

MADRAS Habitat RESTORE

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Guns, Hunting & Fishing

Guns, Hunting & Fishing

Art, Jewelry & Furs

Travel/Tickets

Fuel & Wood

R EM 1100 Trap w / Ruget 10/22 SS, raised rib; 141 pump scope, sling, clips, 35 REM; BRWN Gold 1100 rounds CCI HP Hunter 3 1/2 8 12 ga.; $500. 541-610-9816 Sitory 12 ga., Ruger Red label OU 20 ga.; Ruger SR556, gas pisOU ultra trap XT; BAR ton, AR r i fle, N I B, 14-kt white gold $1000 . 300 WIN mag; Ber- a sking ladies wedding band retta SxS silver Hawk 541-480-5797 with a bright polish 12 ga.; AYA SxS 10 Springfield XD 45, full finish, 1.66 carat ga. 3 1/2"; S h arp s ize w / holster, 2 diamond Hearts and 1874 45/70 & 45/120 mags, mag holster & arrows, round cut, Quigley; WIN 1895 c ase. $ 500. C a l l Sl -1 Clarity, F color. 30/40, 1886 45/70 & 4 58-206-8111 a f t e r Appraised at 1873 44/40,; Officers 5:30 pm. $15,000. Very t rap d o o r 45 / 7 0; unique piece. Snake Charmer 410 Need to get an Asking $9500. a.; S weed 6 5 x55 ad in ASAP'? 541-281-7815 avage 99 300 SAD. H & H Firearms& Tack You can place it 541-362-9352 online at: www.bendbuiietin.com Take care of

Advertise V A CATION SPECIALS to 3 mil-

The Bulletin

serein9Centrei Oreaensince 7918

Lost sunglassesin case 11/24 outside of Bed/ Bath Beyond;AND white scarf, 10/29, Tower Theater. 626-646-3396

NOTICE TO ADVERTISER Since September 29, 1991, advertising for used woodstoves has been limited to models which have been certified by the Oregon Department of Environmental Quality (DEQ) and the federal E n v ironmental Protection A g e ncy (EPA) as having met smoke emission standards. A cer t ified w oodstove may b e identified by its certification label, which is permanently attached to the stove. The Bulletin will not knowingly accept advertising for the sale of uncertified woodstoves.

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84 SW K St. 270 541-475-9722 Open to the public. Lost & Found Prineville Habitat Lost small brown metal ReStore suitcase, containing car Building Supply Resale 'ack 8 other parts, may1427 NW Murphy Ct. e downtown near Jack541-447-6934 alope Grill, Sat. Oct. 29. Open to the public. Reward! 541-389-7329 266

WHEN BUYING FIREWOOD...

lion Pacific N orthwesterners! 29 daily To avoid fraud, newspapers, six The Bulletin states. 25-word clasrecommends paysified $540 for a 3-day ment for Firewood a d. Ca l l (916) only upon delivery 2 88-6019 o r vis i t and inspection. wwwlpnna.com for the • A cord is 128 cu. ft. Pacific Nor t hwest 4' x 4' x 8' Daily Co n nection. • Receipts should (PNDC) include name, phone, price and SIX DAY VACATION in Orlando, Flo r ida! kind of wood purchased. Regularly $1,175.00. Yours today for only • Firewood ads MUST include $389.00! You SAVE species 8 cost per 67 percent. P L US cord to better serve One-week car rental our customers. included. Call for details. 1-800-712-4838. The Bulletin (PNDC) Serving Central Oregon since19te

EMPLOYMENT 410 - Private Instruction 421 - Schools andTraining 454- Looking Ior Employment 470- Domestic & In-HomePositions 476 - EmploymentOpportunities 486 - IndependentPositions

claeeified@bendbulletimcom

Building Supply Resale Quality at LOW PRICES

Heating & Stoves

:> Qfy J~;QJI)~d.: Can be found on these pages: FINANCEANDBUSINESS 507- Real Estate Contracts 514 - Insurance 528- Loans andMortgagus 543- Stocks andBonds 558- Business Investments 573 - BusinessOpportunities

476

476

Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

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Add your web address to your ad and readers on The Bu//etin's web site, www.bendchasing products or I bulletin.com, will be services from out of • able to click through automatically to your I the area. Sending c ash, checks, o r website. I credit i n f ormation FINANCE MANAGER • may be subjected to (PART-TlME) I FRAUD. For more informaSisters-Camp Sherman Fire District tion about an adver-

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I I I I I CAUTION: Ads published in I tiser, you may call I "Employment O p - For additional informa- the Oregon State portunities" include tion and application I Attorney General'sI employee and indepackage visit: Office C o n sumer s pendent positions. www.sistersfire.com I Protection hotline at l Ads for p o sitions I 'I-877-877-9392. I that require a fee or FOOD SERVICE 476

Employment Opportunities

LTheB~g

REMEMBER: If you

have lost an animal, don't forget to check The Humane Society Bend 541-382-3537 Redmond 541-923-0882 Prlne llle 541-447-7178;

8 8 altoata

541-385-8420.

upfront investment Cook 1 - Work in resimust be stated. With dential High School any independentjob kitchen environment opportunity, please i nvestigate th o r - by preparing food, storing lef t o vers, oughly. Use extra cleaning kitchen, sucaution when app ervise/instruct c a plying for jobs ondets while supporting line and never proa Food Service Manvide personal inforager. Starting salary. mation to any source $2112. Exc. benefit you may not have pkg. See full details researched and and apply at deemed to be repuwww.ore on'obs.or table. Use extreme OMD13-035R c aution when r e EOE. s ponding to A N Y online employment The Bulletin ad from out-of-state. To Subscribe call We suggest you call the State of Oregon 541-385-5800 or go to Consumer H otline www.bendbulletin.com at 1-503-378-4320

325

Hay, Grain & Feed

First quality Orchard/Timothy/Blue Grass mixed hay, no rain, barn stored, $250/ton. Patterson Ranch Sisters, 541-549-3831

For Equal Opportunity Laws contact Oregon Bureau of Labor & I n dustry, Civil Rights Division, 971-673- 0764.

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

or place your ad on-line at bendbulletin.com

Housekeeper - Private homes cleaning team member needed, week days only. No weekends, eves or holidays.

RBEIKCCI

® Ux~(IM

541-815-0015

The Bulletm

Pet Grooming Busy Dog Grooming B usiness i n Re d mond is looking for EXPERIENCED pet groomer (must have Looking for your Need help fixing stuff? 626 next employee'? Call A Service Professional own tools), and exp. Loans & Mortgages bather/brusher. Must Place a Bulletin find the help you need. have resume. Leave help wanted ad www.bendbulletin.com WARNING msg 541-678-3421. today and The Bulletin recomreach over mends you use cauPressroom tion when you pro60,000 readers vide personal each week. Night Supervisor information to compaYour classified ad The Bulletin, located in beautiful Bend, Ornies offering loans or egon, is seeking a night time press superviwill also credit, especially sor. We are part of Western Communications, appear on those asking for adInc. which is a small, family owned group conbendbuHetin.com vance loan fees or sisting of seven newspapers: five in Oregon which currently companies from out of and two in California. Our ideal candidate will receives over state. If you have manage a small crew of three and must be 1.5 million page concerns or quesable to l e arn o u r e q uipment/processes views every 260 tions, we suggest you quickly. A hands-on style is a requirement for your investments month at no Look at: 541-3B5-5B09 consult your attorney Misc. Items our 33/9tower KBA press. Prior management/ extra cost. with the help from Bendhomes.com or call CONSUMER leadership experience preferred. In addition to Win mdl 1894 $800; CoBulletin HOTLINE, Barbie Doll, 1990's Erica for Complete Listings of our 7-day-a-week newspaper, we have nuOil paintingby The Bulletin's bra Titan SS .45 LC Ciassifieds 1-877-877-9392. Kane, new in unopened merous commercial print clients as well. We noted NY artist Julie Area Real Estate for Sale "Call A Service /410- 3" mag NIB $350; Get Results! box $150. 801-503-6320 offer a competitive wage and opportunity for 22nx1 8" der. SS 9mm Heffernan, Just too many A-1 Dry Juniper Cail 541-385-5809 advancement. Professional" Directory American framed, $500. Buying Diamonds $185 0$350.541-639-5282 split, or $165 rnds or place your ad If you provide dependability combined with a 541-548-0675 collectibles? /Gofd for Cash Multi-cord discount; on-line at positive attitude, are able to manage people Saxon's Fine Jewelers Delivery. 541-977-4500 and schedulesand are a team player,we bendbuHetin.com Sell them in 263 541-389-6655 would like to hear from you. If you seek a Aff Year Dependable • TV, Stereo & Video stable work environment that provides a great The Bulletin Classifieds BUYING Seasoned; 341 Lionel/American Flyer Firewood: place to live and raise a family, let us hear C edar, Split, D e l . Horses & Equipment 2013 40' HD/LCD TV, trains, accessories. from you. 541-385-5809 Bend: 1 for $195 or 2 $90. Great condition. 541-408-2191. Contact Al Nelson, Pressroom Manager at for $365. Lodgepole 1 Call 54 I -385-5809 541-317-2890 anelson©wescompapers.com with your comBANK TURNED YOU BUYING & S E LLING for $215 or 2 for $410. to r o m ot e o u r service piete resume, r eferences an d s a lary DOWN? Private party D irecTV - O v e r 1 4 0 All gold jewelry, silver 541-420-3484. history/requirements. No phone calls please. will loan on real eschannels only $29.99 and gold coins, bars, 2008 Thuro-Bilt 3H FIREWOOD: Drug test is required prior to employment. tate equity. Credit, no Handyman a month. Call Now! rounds, wedding sets, Cedar-fir-pine-spruceAdult Care slant Shilo, g reat EOE. class rings, sterling silproblem good equity Triple savings! c ondition. $ 5 9 00 lodgepole mixed, is all you need. Call Life Tree Personal ERIC REEVE HANDY $636.00 in Savings, ver, coin collect, vindry, spht & delivered, obo. 541-317-0988. Oregon Land MortService LLCSERVICES. Home 8 Free upgrade to Ge- tage watches, dental $175/cord. 541-408-8611 Fl e ming, gage 541-388-4200. Senior Concierge Service Commercial Repairs, nie 8 2013 NFL Sun- gold. Bill • Errands• Home Mgmt. Carpentry-Painting, day ticket free!! Start 541-382-9419. Serving Central Oregon since I903 Cut your S T UDENT Nursing • Organizing 541-389-2591 saving today! Pressure-washing, LOAN payments in Honey Do's. On-time 1-800-259-5140 Advertising Account Executive HALF or more Even if promise. Senior (PNDC) Building/Contracting Rewardingnew business development Late or in Default. Get Discount. Work guarHEALTH PI.ANS Relief FAST. Much DISH T V Ret a iler. NOTICE: Oregon state anteed. 541-389-3361 Starting The Bulletin is looking for a professional and LOWER payments. at or 541-771-4463 law requires anyone driven Sales and Marketing person to help our Call Student Hotline Mana er- Vtifization Mana ement $19.99/month (for 12 Bonded & Insured who con t racts for customers grow their businesses with an 855-747-7784 Manage the day-to-day functions, including mos.) & High Speed Classic Stallion CCB¹t 81595 construction work to expanding list of broad-reach and targeted (PNDC) supervision of utilization-related staff and inteI nternet starting a t be licensed with the products. This full-time position requires a Boots grally involved in program development and LOCAL MONEyrWe buy Construction Contrac- Home Repairs, Remod $14.95/month (where background in consultative sales, territory fia, Ladies size 7 implementation. If you have 7 years clinical SAVE! Ask secured trustdeeds & tors Board (CCB). An elst Tile, Carpentry available.) management and aggressive prospecting skills. seldom worn, experience and a minimum of 3 years direct About SAME DAY InFinish work, Mainte note, some hard money active license Two years of media sales experience is Paid $1100; health plan experience in case management, loans. Call Pat Kelley means the contractor nance. CCB¹t 6891 0 stallation! CALL Now! preferable, but we will train the right candidate. selling for $290. utilization management, or disease manage1-800-308-1563 541-382-3099 ext.13. is bonded & insured. Phil, 541-279-0846. 541-480-1199 ment this may be the opportunity for you! Prior (PNDC) Verify the contractor's The p o sition i n cludes a com p etitive 573 supervisory experience is required. Excellent CCB l i c ense at Landscaping/Yard Care compensation package, and r ewards an Business Opportunities 266 benefit package and salary $80k to $90k plus www.hirealicensedClothing wardrobes & aggressive, customer-focused salesperson with bonus. Computers contractor.com packing boxes, unlimited earning potential. Oregon Land- • A Classified ad is an or call 503-378-4621. NOTICE: FREE. 541-647-1024 scape Contractors Law NurseCase Mana er EASY W A Y TO The Bulletin recom- (ORS 671) requires all PLOTTER, HP1100PS, Email your resume, cover letter GENERATE SOME If you have a broad clinical background and REACH over 3 million mends checking with businesses that ad- 44 in. wide postscript, and salary history to: EXCITEMENT would like to enhance patients' quality of life Pacific Northwesternthe CCB prior to con- vertise t o plotter I'm just pe r form great Jay Brandt, Advertising Director IN YOUR and maximize health plan benefits, this positracting with anyone. Landscape Construcdownsizing. B u rns, ers. $5 4 0/25-word 'brandtIbendbulletin.com NEIGBORHOOD. tion may be the opportunity for you! Pacificc lassified ad i n 2 9 Some other t rades tion which includes: Ore. $ 5 0 0 obo or Plan a garage sale and Source Health Plans is seeking an RN to join daily newspapers for also req u ire addi- l anting, 541-589-1835. deck s , drop off your resume in person at don't forget to adverour team as Nurse Case Manager. The ideal tional licenses and 3-days. Call the Paences, arbors, 1777 SW Chandler, Bend, OR 97702; T HE B U LLETIN r e tise in classified! candidate will have a current Oregon RN licertifications. cific Northwest Daily water-features, and in- quires computer adOr mail to PO Box 6020, Bend, OR 97708. 541-385-5809. cense and five years nursing experience with Connection (916) stallation, repair of irNo phone inquiries please. vertisers with multiple Just bought a new boat? rigation systems to be varied medical exposure and experience. 2 88-6019 o r e m a i l ad schedules or those Moving Boxes, Free! Case management, utilization, and/or health Sell your old one in the elizabeth Ocnpa.com icensed w it h th e selling multiple sys- Y ou h a u l . Cal l plan experience preferred. EOE / Drug Free Workplace classifieds! Ask about our lLandscape for more info (PNDC) Contrac- tems/ software, to dis- 541-548-8913. Super Seller rates! tors Board. This 4-digit close the name of the New Dr. Scholl's Techno 541-385-5809 Review the fullj ob descriptions and number is to be inor the term Gel sleep pillow;$185 new complete the online application at cluded in all adver- business 9 in their ads. sell for $85. 541-306-3862 • 9 www.pacificsource.com/careers. Debris Removal tisements which indi- "dealer" • Private party advertiscate the business has ers are defined as *REDUCE Y OUR EOE JUNK BE GONE a bond, insurance and those who sell one CABLE BILL! Get an workers compensaI Haul Away FREE All-Digital Sa t e llite computer. tion for their employFor Salvage. Also system installed for Pressman ees. For your protecCleanups & Cleanouts FREE and programExperienced press operator tion call 503-378-5909 TURN THE PAGE Mel, 541-389-8107 m ing s t arting a t or use our website: For More Ads $ 24.99/mo. FRE E Our Smith River, CA. production plant is seekwww.lcb.state.or.us to HD/DVR upgrade for ing an experienced Goss community press The Bulletin Domestic Services check license status new callers, SO CALL operator. We have 8 units that have been well before contracting with NOW (877)366-4508. maintained and added to during the past sev267 A ssisting Seniors a t the business. Persons (PNDC) eral years including rebuilt quarter folder. We Home. Light house doing lan d scape Musical Instruments keeping & other ser maintenance do not Sportcraft air h o ckey have CTP operation with Kodak equipment as vices. Licensed r equire an LC B l i table, full size, like new, well. Bonded. BBB Certi cense. $99. 541-389-9429 We are Western Communications, inc. a famfied. 503-756-3544 The Bulletin Offers ily owned company that has 7 newspapers in Nelson 47 • Free Private Party Ads California and Oregon. Our company provides Landscaping & Drywall • 3 lines - 3 days above average benefits, a great culture and Maintenance • Private Party Only work environment. This plant prints 2 of our Serving Central WALLS R US Mason & Hamlin • Total of items adver- publications plus a limited amount of commerHang tape, texture, Oregon Since 2003 Baby Grand Piano. tised must equal $200 cial printing, which we hope to grow. This is a Beautiful black lacscraping old ceilings, Residental/Commercial or Less 4-day, 32-hour shift that requires hands on & paint. 25 yrs. exp. quer finish. Still unFOR DETAILS or to community press experience and ideal candiCall Bob, 760-333-4011 Sprinkler Blovffouts der warranty. PLACE AN AD, date will be willing to assist in other areas outSprinirler Repair A great Christmas Call 541-385-5809 side the pressroom such as prepress and mailGift! $25,000 Fax 541-385-5802 room as needed. Electrical Services Fall Clean Up (orig. $47,000) Clean aadSmooth swingroll61 ©gmail. Wanted- paying cash Smith River is centrally located between Cresrunning mountain bike! Mike Dillon Electric Snow Removal Replace your old trail bike youandfind that AWES OMEnewride! com for Hi-fi audio 8 stuFull Suspension, cent City, CA, one of our papers that prints evElectrical troubleshoot541-312-2425 dio equip. Mclntosh, ery Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday a.m. with fa frame Disc brakes ing, new panel installa- Schedule for 2014 JBL, Marantz, D yDrive train upraded! approximately 5,000 circulation, and Brooktions. 24 yrs exp. Lic./ eWeekly & Monthly naco, Heathkit, San- ings, OR. Our Brookings publication is also A Must Ride! • Under $500 $29 Bonded ¹t 92171 Maintenance $1000ouo • I sui, Carver, NAD, etc. approximately 5,000 that prints on WednesI • $500 to $999 $39 Holiday Special $50/hr •Landscape Call 541-261-1 808 541-000-000 503-949-2336 Construction day and Saturday a.m. Both Crescent City and • $1000 to $2499P $ 49 .Water Feature Brookings provide excellent quality of life to • $2500 and over $59 Meet singles right now! Where can you find a Installation/Maint. raise a family. Handyman No paid operators, helping hand? •Pavers Includes up io 40 words oftext, 2" in length, with just real people like •Renovations From contractors to If this sounds like you, we would like to hear border,full color photo,boldheadlineand price. I DO THAT! you. Browse greetServing Central Oregon since 79ta •Irrigation Installation from you. Please send resume with referHome/Rental repairs • The Bulletin, • The Cent ralOregonNickelAds ings, exchange mes- yard care, it's all here ences and salary requirements to: David De541-385-5809 Small jobs to remodels sages and connect in The Bulletin's Senior Discounts longe, Qu a lit y Con t ro l Sup e rvisor • Central Oregon Marketplace 9 bendbulleiin.com Some restrictions apply Honest, guaranteed live. Try it free. Call Bonded & Insured "Call A Service ( ddelonge@triplicate.com), PO B o x 2 7 7 , work. CCB¹151 573 541-815-4458 now: 8 77-955-5505. 'Privateptrly merchandiseonly- excludespetsI livestock,culcs, Rvs, motcrcycles,bcoft, airplanes,cndgaragesale categories. Crescent City, CA 95531. Professional" Directory Dennis 541-317-9768 LCB¹8759 (PNDC) •

Serrirl9 CerleaiOfe988 einte 7919

541-385-5809

©

The Bulletin

PacificSource

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The Bulletin

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THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, DECEMBER 6 2013 E5

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

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880

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Motorcycles & Accessories

Motorhomes

Motorhomes

Travel Trailers

Fifth Wheels

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Itss II 8 •

RENTALS 603 - Rental Alternatives 604 - Storage Rentals 605- RoommateWanted 616- Want ToRent 627-Vacation Rentals& Exchanges 630- Rooms for Rent 631 - Condos &Townhomesfor Rent 632 - Apt./MultiplexGeneral 634 - Apt./Multiplex NEBend 636 - Apt./Multiplex NW Bend 638 - Apt./Multiplex SE Bend 640 - Apt./Multiplex SWBend 642 - Apt./Multiplex Redmond 646 - Apt./Multiplex Furnished 648- Houses for RentGeneral 650- Houses for Rent NE Bend 652- Houses for Rent NWBend 654- Houses for Rent SEBend 656- Houses for Rent SW Bend 658- Houses for Rent Redmond 659 - Houses for RentSunriver 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 - RVParking 676 - Mobile/Mfd. Space

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

I

Manufactured/ I Mobile Homes •

FACTORY SPECIAL New Home, 3 bdrm, $46,500 finished on your site. J and M Homes 541-546-5511

627

744

Vacation Rentals & Exchanges

Open Houses

Garage Sales

Open House Sat. 12-3, 1805 NE Diablo Way, Bend. $249,500. Join us for cookies and cider. Vonnie Green, Broker, Alleda Real Estate. 541-615-0097

Garage Sales

Christmas at the Coast

745

WorldMark Depoe Bay, OR 2 bedroom condo,

sleeps 6

12/22 - 12/29 or 12/23 -12/30. 541-325-6566

AUCTION BANK OWNED

LOT MODEL LIQUIDATION Prices Slashed Huge Savings! 10 Year conditional warranty. Finished on your site. ONLY 2 LEFT! Redmond, Oregon

December 17, 2013 1675 SW Veterans Way/Reindeer Ave, Redmond OR BROKER'S WELCOME Call 310.887.6225 KENNEDY WILSON

Apt./Nlultiplex General CHECK YOUR AD

Find them in The Bulletin Classifieds

541-385-5809

$550,000

632

Garage Sales

Homes for Sale

Six contiguous vacant parcels +/- 60.94 AC STARTING BID

$1399

541-546-5511

JandMHomes.com

The Bulletin's "Call A Service Professional" Directory is all about meeting www.kwreoauction.com your needs. Call on one of the NOTICE All real estate adver- professionals today! tised here in is subRent/Own ject to th e F ederal 3 bdrm, 2 bath homes Fair Housing A c t, $2500 down, mo. which makes it illegal OAC. J and $750 M Homes to advertise any pref541-548-5511 erencet limitation or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, handicap, :e. familial status or national origin, or intention to make any such preferences, l imitations or discrimination. We will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate 850 which is in violation of Snowmobiles this law. All persons are hereby informed that all dwellings ad- 1994 Arctic Cat 580 EXT, in good vertised are available condition, $1000. on an equal opportuLocated in La Pine. nity basis. The BulleCall 541-406-6149. tin Classified

on the first day it runs to make sure it is correct. "Spellcheck" and human errors do occur. If this happens to your ad, please contact us ASAP so that corrections and any adjustments can be made to your ad. 541-385-5809 The Bulletin Classified

®

634

o 0 0

Apt./Multiplex NE Bend Call for Specials! Limited numbers avail. 1, 2 and 3 bdrms. W/D hookups, patios or decks. MOUNTAIN GLEN, 541-383-9313 Professionally managed by Norris & Stevens, Inc. 648

Houses for Rent General

750

Redmond Homes

860

Motorcycles & Accessories

PUBLISHER'S NOTICE

Looking for your next emp/oyee? Place a Bulletin help wanted ad today and reach over 60,000 readers each week. Your classified ad will also appear on bendbulletin.com which currently receives over 1.5 million page views every month at no extra cost. Bulletin Classifieds such pre f erence, Get Results! limitation or discrimiCall 385-5609 or nation." Familial sta- place your ad on-line tus includes children at under the age of 18 bendbulletin.com living with parents or legal cus t odians, pregnant women, and Call The Bulletin At people securing cus541-385-5809 tody of children under Place Your Ad Or E-Mail 16. This newspaper At: www.bendbulletin.com will not knowingly accept any advertising 762 for real estate which is in violation of the law. Homes with Acreage O ur r e aders a r e hereby informed that all dwellings adverei tised in this newspaper are available on an equal opportunity basis. To complain of d iscrimination ca l l 18989 Couch Market Rd. HUD t o l l-free at Tumalo Equestrian Facility! 1-800-677-0246. The toll f ree t e lephone 14.56ac, 144x72 indoor arena w/15 stalls & number for the hearguest quarters+ 5 stall ing i m p aired is barn, 3.476 sf home, 1-800-927-9275. indoor pool, fenced 7.22 irr, awesome mtn Rented your views. $699,900. Property? Call Peter at The Bulletin Classifieds 541-419-5391 has an Gsoillacasital.co "After Hours"Line. Call 541-363-2371 771 24 Hours to Lots c~acel 0 ad!

All real estate advertising in this newspaper is subject to the F air H o using A c t which makes it illegal to a d vertise "any preference, limitation or disc r imination based on race, color, religion, sex, handicap, familial status, marital status or national origin, or an intention to make any

Say "goodbuy" to that unused item by placing it in The Bulletin Classifieds 541-385-5809 693

Office/Retail Space for Rent 500 sq. ft.upstairs office on NE side of town, private bath, all util. paid. $500 month plus $500 d eposit. 541-460-4744

00

2013 Harley Davidson Dyna Wide Glide, black, only 200 miles, brand new, all stock plus after-market exhaust. Has winter cover, helmet. Selling for what I owe on it: $15,500. Call anytime, 541-554-0384

Harley Davidson 2009 Super Glide Custom, Stage 1 Screaming Eagle performance, too many options to list, $8900. 541-388-8939

Triumph Daytona 2004, 15K m i l es, perfect bike, needs nothing. Vin ¹201 536.

$4995 Dream Car Auto Sales 1801 Division, Bend DreamCarsBend.com

541-678-0240 Dlr 3665

built, you'll find professional help in The Bulletin's "Call a Service Professional" Directory 541-385-5809

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

Winnebago Aspect 2009- 32', 3 slide-

outs, Leather interior, Power s e at, locks, win d ows, Aluminum wheels. 17" Flat Screen, Surround s o u nd, camera, Queen bed, Foam mattress, Awning, Generator, Inverter, Auto Jacks, Air leveling, Moon roof, no smoking or p ets. L ik e n ew, $74,900 541-460-6900

Victory TC 2002, runs great, many accessories, new tires, under 40K miles, well kept. $5000. 541-771-0665

1994 37.5' motorhome, with awning, and one slide-out, Only 47k miles and good condition.

Advertise your car! Add A Picture!

(phctc above is ol a similar model& nct the actual vehiciej

KOUNTRY AIRE

$25,000.

541-548-0318

Winnebago Suncruiser34' 2004, 35K, loaded, too much to list, ext'd warr. thru 2014, $49,900 Dennis, 541-589-3243

Tango 29.6' 2007, Rear living, walkaround queen bed, central air, awning, 1 large slide, $12,000. 541-280-2547 or 541-815-4121

For Sale 1990 5th Wheel Transporter

908

Aircraft, Parts & Service

Low miles, EFI 460,

4-spd auto, 10-ply tires, low miles, almost new condition, $3500.

&a

881

Travel Trailers

rrrfrrr-

Aek for Theo, 541-260-4293

WEEKEND WARRIOR Toy hauler/travel trailer. 24' with 21' interior. Sleeps 6. Self-contained. Systems/ appearance in good condition. Smoke-free. Tow with t/s-ton. Strong suspension; can haul ATVs snowmobiles, even a small car! Great price - $8900. Call 541-593-6266

1/3 interestin Columbia 400, $150,000 (located LISE THE CLASSIFIEDS! @ Bend.) Also: Sunriver hangar available for Door-to-door selling with sale at $155K, or lease, © $400/mo. fast results! It's the easiest 541-948-2963 way in the world to sell. Call a Pro The Bulletin Classified Whether you need a 541-385-5809 fence fixed,hedges trimmed or a house built, you'll find professional help in The Bulletin's "Call a Keystone Challenger Service Professional" 2004 CH34TLB04 34' Directory fully S/C, w/d hookups, 541-385-5809 new 18' Dometic awning, 4 new tires, new Kubota 7000w marine diesel generator, 3 slides, exc. cond. ins ide & out. 27" TV dvd/cd/am/fm entertain center. Call for more 1/3 interest i n w e lldetails. Only used 4 equipped IFR Beech Botimes total m last 5 t/s A36, new 10-550/ years.. No pets, no nanza located KBDN. smoking. High retail prop, $27,700. Will sell for $65 000. 541-419-9510 $24,000 including sliding hitch that fits in your truck. Call 6 a.m. to 10 p.m. for appt to see. 541-330-5527.

Looking for your next employee? Place a Bulletin help Call 541-385-5809 wanted ad today and The Bulletin Cfassfffeds reach over 60,000 readers each week. 865 Your classified ad ATVs will also appear on bendbulletin.com which currently reNATIONAL DOLPHIN Fleetwood A m ericeives over 1.5 mil37' 1997, loaded! 1 cana Williameburg lion page views evslide, Corian surfaces, 2006. Two king tent ery month at no wood floors (kitchen), end beds w/storage extra cost. Bulletin 2-dr fridge, convection runk b elow o n e , Classifieds Get ReHonda TRX 350 FE microwave, Vizio TV & tslideout portable di2006, 4 wheel drive, roof satellite, walk-in nette, bench s e at, sults! Call 365-5609 or place your ad electric start, electric shower, new queen bed. cassette t o i let & on-line at s hift, n e w tir e s , White leather hide-a- shower, swing level & chair, all records, bendbulletin.com $2500, 541-960-6006. bed no riets or smoking. galley w/ 3 b u r ner cook top and sink. $28,450. 870 IBII 882 outside grill, outside Call 541-771-4800 Boats & Accessories ir, shower. includes 2 Fifth Wheels propane tanks, 2 batteries, new tires plus A lpenlite 1993 29 f t . bike trailer hitch on 5th wheel/gooseneck. Monaco Lakota 2004 back bumper. Dealer S lide, queen b e d , 5th Wheel serviced 2013. $8500 Onan gen e rator. 34 ft.; 3 slides; im541-946-2216 Needs refrigerator re- maculate c o ndition; paired. $ 6 000/obo. large screen TV w/ Sunchaser Pontoon Head south Mes s age: entertainment center; Fleetwood Wilderness Bend. boat - $19,895 for the winter! 541-306-1961 N.W. Edition 26' 2002, reclining chairs; cen20' 2006 Smokercraft 1997 Tropical by 1 slide, sleeps 6, ter kitchen; air; queen cruise, S-6521. 2006 National RV.35-ft, queen bed, couch, 75hp. Mercury. Full bed; complete hitch Chevy Vortec enstove/oven, tub/ camping e n closure. gine, new awnings, and new fabric cover. shower, front e lec. Pop u p ch a nging everything works, $18,000 OBO. jack, waste tank heatroom/porta-potty, BBQ, (541) 548-5886 excellent condition, ers, s tabilizers, 2 swim ladder, all gear. owner, non-smokTrailer, 2006 E a sy- 1ers, prop. t a nks, no Fox 2003 Cold $15,000 OBO. smoking/pets, winter- Arctic loader gal v anized. Weather Model 34 58, 541-408-7705 P urchased new, a l l i zed, g oo d c o n d.licensed thru 2/15, exlnt records. 541-706-9977, $6500 OBO cond. 3 elec slides, solar 541-447-3425 cell 503-607-1973. panel, 10 gal water htr, 14' awning, (2) 10-gal MONTANA 3565 2008 propane tanks, 2 batts, exc. cond., 3 slides, catalytic htr in addition to king bed, Irg LR, central heating/AC, gen- Arctic insulation, all tly used, MANY features! options $35,000 obo. N avion R V 2 0 0 8, Must see to appreciate! 541-420-3250 Sprinter chassis 25'. $19,000. By owner (no 18'Maxum skiboat,2000, Mercedes Benz dieinboard motor, great sel, 24,000 m i les, Keystone Laredo31' dealer calls, please). Call i ortext541-325-1956. cond, well maintained, pristine d ition, RV 20 06 w ith 1 2 ' $8995obo. 541-350-7755 quality t hcon r oughout, slide-out. Sleeps 6, CHECKYOUR AD rear slide-out w ith queen walk-around bed w/storage underqueen bed, deluxe captain swivel front neath. Tub & shower. OPEN ROAD 36' seats, diesel genera- 2 swivel rockers. TV. 2005 - $25,500 tor, awning, no pets, Air cond. Gas stove & King bed, hide-a-bed no smoking. $79,950 refrigerator/freezer. glass Microwave. Awning. on the first day it runs sofa, 3 slides, 21' Sun Tracker Sig. se- obo. Financing avail. 10 gal. waOutside sho w er. to make sure it is cor- shower, ries Fishin' Barge, Tracker 541-362-2430 ter heater, 10 cu.ft. Slide through storrect. "Spellcheck" and fridge, central vac, 50hp, live well, fish fndr, a ge, E a s y Li f t . human errors do ocnew int, extras, exc cond, s atellite dish, 2 7 " $29,000 new; cur. If this happens to TV/stereo syst., front $7900. 541-508-0679 Asking$18,600 your ad, please con- front power leveling Ads published in the 541-4947-4605 tact us ASAP so that jacks and s cissor "Boats" classification corrections and any stabilizer jacks, 16' include: Speed, fishadjustments can be awning. Like new! Providence2005 ing, drift, canoe, made to your ad. 541-419-0566 house and sail boats. Fully loaded, 35,000 541-385-5809 miles, 350 Cat, Very For all other types of The Bulletin Classified clean, non-smoker, watercraft, please o BULLETINCLASSIFIEOS 3 slides, side-by-side to Class875. Search the area's most refrigerator with ice 541-385-5609 comprehensive listing of maker, Washer/Dryer, Layton 27-ft, 2001 classified advertising... Flat screen TV's, In real estate to automotive, serwn cenual oe on since 1903 motion satellite. Front & rear entry merchandise to sporting $95,000 doors, bath, shower, goods. Bulletin Classifieds 541-460-2019 queen bed, slide-out, appear every day in the Fleetwood Prowler oven, microwave, air 32' - 2001 print or on line. conditioning, patio 2 slides, ducted Call 541-385-5809 awning, twin proheat & air, great www.bendbulletin.com pane tanks, very condition, snowbird Beautiful h o u seboat, nice, great floor plan, The Bulletin ready, Many up$85,000. 541-390-4693 $8895. serving ceva oregon sincests grade options, fiwww.centraloregon 541-316-1388 nancing available! houseboat.com. Rexair 28-ft $14,500 obo. GENERATE SOME ex- motorhome, 1991citement in your neig- Ideal for camping or Call Dick, hunting, it has 45K borhood. Plan a ga541-480-1 687. miles, a 460 gas enrage sale and don't forget to advertise in gine, new tires, auRecreation by Design tomatic levelers, classified! 365-5809. Have an item to 2013 Monte Carlo, 38-ft. Onan generator, Top living room, 2 bdrm, sell quick? king-size bed, awOrbit 21'2007, used has 3 slideouts, 2 A/Cs, ServingCentral Oregon since t9(8 only 8 times, A/C, ning. Nice condition If it's under entertainment center, oven, tub shower, fireplace, W/D, Sell or trade? $6700. 875 '500you can place it in micro, load leveler 541-815-9939 garden tub/shower, in Watercraft hitch, awning, dual great condition.$36,000 The Bulletin batteries, sleeps 4-5, or best offer. Call Peter, Classifieds for: ds published in "WaEXCELLENT CON307-221-2422, tercraft" include: KayTick, Tock DITION. All accesin La Pine) aks, rafts and motor' 1 0 3 lines, 7 days ILL DELIVER sories are included. Ized personal Tick, Tock... $14,511 OBO. '16 - 3 lines, 14 days RV space avail. in watercrafts. For 541-382-9441 "boats" please see (Private Party ads only) Tumalo, 30 amp hk-up, ...don't let time get $375. 541-419-5060 Class 670. away. Hire8 541-365-5609 professional out Serving Central Oregon since 1903 of The Bulletin'8 880 "Call A Service Motorhomes Professional" Reach thousands of readers!

1/5th interest in 1973

Cessna 150 LLC 150hp conversion, low time on air frame and engine, hangared in Bend.Excellent performance & affordable flying! $6,000. 541-410-6007

1974 Bellanca 1730A 2180 TT, 440 SMO, 160 mph, excellent condition, always hangared, 1 owner

for 35 years. $60K. In Madras, call 541-475-6302 Dramatic Price Reduction Executive Hangar at Bend Airport (KBDN) 60' wide x 50' deep, w/55' wide x 17' high bifold dr. Natural gas heat, offc, bathroom. Adjacent to Frontage Rd; great visibility for aviation business. 541-948-2126 or email 1jetjock©q.com Piper Archer 1 980, based in Madras, always hangared since new. New annual, auto pilot, IFR, one piece windshield. Fastest Archer around. 1750 total t i me. $ 6 8,500. 541-475-6947, ask for Rob Berg.

The Bulleti

Save money. Learn to fly or build hours with your own airc raft. 1 96 8

A ero Commander, 4 seat, 150 HP, low time, full panel. $23,000 obo. Contact Paul at 541-447-5164.

SuperhavvkOnly 1 Share Available

The Bulletin

Economical flying in your own IFR equipped Cessna 172/180 HP for only $13,500! New Garmin Touchscreen avionics center stack! Exceptionally clean! Hangared at BDN. Call 541-728%773

The Bulletin

Harley Davidson 2011 Classic Limited, LOADED, 9500 miles, custom paint "Broken Glass" by Nicholas Del Drago, new condition, heated handgrips, auto cruise control. $32,000 in bike,only $23,000obo. 541-316-6049

Completely Rebuilt/Customized 2012/2013 Award Winner Showroom Condition Many Extras Low Miles.

$17,000

541-546-4807

• ii

Directory today!

COACHMAN Freelander2008 32' ClassC, M-3150 Pristine - just 23,390 miles! Efficient coach has Ford V10 w/Banks pwr pkg, 14' slide, ducted furn/ AC, flat screen TV, 16' awning. No pets/ smkg. 1 ownera must see! $52,500. 541-548-4969

Harley Davidson Sportster 2 001, 1 2 00cc, SHEVLIN RIDGE 17,000 Sq.ft. Iot, ap- 9,257 miles, $4995. Call FIND IT! proved plans. More Michael, 541-310-9057 BUY Iyl i details and photos on SELL IT! craigslist. $159,900. HDFatBo 1996 The Bulletin Classifieds 541-369-8614

Call a Pro Whether you need a fence fixed, hedges trimmed or a house

Gulfetream S u nsport 30' Class A 1966 new f r idge, TV, solar panel, new refrigerator, wheelchair l ift. 4 0 00W g enerator, G ood condition! $12,500 obo 541-447-5504

TIFFINPHAETON QSH 2007 with 4 slides, CAT 350hp diesel engine, $125,900. 30,900 miles,

new Michelin tires, great cond! Dishwasher, w/d, central vac, roof satellite, aluminum wheels, 2 full slide-thru basement trays & 3 TV's. Falcon-2 towbar and Even-Brake included. Call 541-977-4150

Tioga 24' ClassC Motorhome Bought new in 2000, currently under 20K miles, excellent shape, new tires, professionaly winterized every year, cutoff switch to battery, plus new RV batterFleetwood D i scovery ies. Oven, hot water 40' 2003, diesel moheater & air conditorhome w/all tioning have never options-3 slide outs, been used! satellite, 2 TV's,W/D, $24,000 obo. Serious etc. 32,000 m iles. inquiries, please. Wintered in h eated Stored in Terrebonne. shop. $84,900 O.B.O. 541-548-5174 541-447-6664

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yolkl skis Lighlly u<ed a+ binding of use no base and heshly w andtune dfortheseMn

The Bulletin 541-385-580rty sellle rssfnccenseppiy

ReplaCe that Oldtired SetOfSkiSyou gotfremyWr Ski hlm Buddy • Under s500 • $500 to $99 9 • $1000 to $2499 • $2500 and over

$29 $ 39 $ 49 $ 59

Includes up to 40words of text, 2' in lenglh, wilh border, I'ull color photo, boldheadline and price. • The Bulletin, • The Cen tralOregonNickelAdt • Catiral DregoiMarket t place s bendbulletin.com

%tols parlymerch andiseonly etdsdaspsit &livestock,autos,RVs,mclorcycles,Iotlt, airplanst, andgaials saleatngtxisL


E6 FRIDAY DECEMBER 6 2013 • THE BULLETIN • 8 j

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BOATS 8 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

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

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975

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975

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Sport Utility Vehicles

Automobiles

Automobiles

Automobiles

Automobiles

Automobiles

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AUTOS8ETRANSPORTATION 908 - Aircraft, Parts and Service 916 - Trucks and Heavy Equipment 925 - Utility Trailers 927 - Automotive Trades 929 - Automotive Wanted 931 - Automotive Parts, Service and Accessories 932 - Antique and Classic Autos 933 - Pickups 935 - Sport Utility Vehicles 940 - Vans 975 - Automobiles

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Trucks & Heavy Equipment

Antique & Classic Autos

Sport Utility Vehicles

(photo for illustration only)

541-598-3750 Subaru Forester 2.5X www.aaaoregonautoPremium 2 010, 4 source.com Cyl., auto, AWD, panorama roof, privacy glass, roof rack, alloy wheels, Vin¹751051 $19,888

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SUSARUOP3lMD.OOM

2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 877-266-3821

Dlr ¹0354

(photo for illustration only)

Subaru Outback 2.5i L imited Wago n BMW X3 2 0 07, 99K 2006, 4 Cyl., auto, Peterbilt 359 p otable GMC Sierra 1977 short miles, premium pack- AWD, dual moon roof, water truck, 1 990, age, heated lumbar rear spoiler, roof rack, 3200 gal. tank, Shp bed, exlnt o r iginal supported seats, pan- alloy wheels. pump, 4-3" hoses, cond., runs 8 drives oramic mo o nroof, Vin¹359757 camiocks, $25,000. great. V8, new paint Bluetooth, ski bag, Xe$16,888 and tires. $4750 obo. non headlights, tan & 541-820-3724 541-504-1050 S UBA R U black leather interior, 925 n ew front & re a r 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. Utility Trailers brakes O 76K miles, 877-266-3821 one owner, all records, Dlr ¹0354 very clean, $16,900. Mirage 24' x 8~/~' wide 10,000 GV W car 541-388-4360 hauler, $5000 obo. 541-388-4362 X5 Series 4.8i Plymouth B a rracudaBMW 1966, original car! 300 2007 6 9 , 70 6 mi . 929 hp, 360 V8, center- $27,988 ¹Z37964 Automotive Wanted lines, 541-593-2597 F

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BMW M-Roadster, 2000, w/hardtop. $19,500 57,200 miles, Titanium silver. Not many M-Roadsters available. (See Craigslist posting id ¹4155624940for additional details.) Serious inquiries only. 541-480-5348

Honda Accord LX, 2004, 4-door, silver exterior with charcoal interior, great condition, 67,000 miles, asking $9000. Call 435-565-2321 (located in Bend) People Lookfor Information About Products and Services Every Daythrough The Bulletin Clessifieds

Vehicle? Call The Bulletin and place an ad today! Ask about our 'Whee/ Deal"! for private party advertisers

~ The Bulletin ~

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Porsche 911 Carrera 993 cou e

Porsche Carrera 911 2003 convertible with hardtop. 50K miles, new factory Porsche motor 6 mos ago with 18 mo factory war- (Photo for lllustration only) ranty remainina. Toyota Prius IV Hatch$37,500. back 2010, 4 Cy l . , 541-322-6928 Hybrid, 1.8 liter, auto, FWD, leather, spoiler, wheels. Subaru Imp r eza alloy Vin¹013282 2006, 4 dr., AWD, silver gray c olor, $15,488 auto, real nice car in S UBA R U . great shape. $6200. 541-548-3379. 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 877-266-3821 Dlr ¹0354

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1996, 73k miles, (Photo for lllustration only) Tiptronic auto. Subaru Impreza WRX transmission. Silver, 2006, 4 Cyl., Turbo, 6 blue leather interior, spd, AWD , Vin moon/sunroof, new ¹L525608 quality tires and $26,988 Jaguar XJS 1990, car and seat V-12 co n v ertible, battery, S UBA RU covers, many extras. eusaauovrmm coM auto, I m peccable Recently fully ser2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. cond., 56,600 mi., viced, garaged, 877-266-3821 black w/ tan leather looks and runs like Dlr ¹0354 interior, tan top, A/C, new. Excellent concruise, PS, PB, air dition $29,700 Just too many bag, Pirelli t i res, 541-322-9647 s ame owner 1 3 collectibles? years. $14 , 500. Call Jeff Sell them in 541-410-067'I Porsche 911 Turbo The Bulletin Classifieds

Take care of your investments with the help from The Bulletin's "Call A Service Professional" Directory

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Buick LaCrosse CXS 2005, loaded, new battery/tires, perfect $8495. 541-475-6794

Looktng for your next employee?

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

541-385-5809

Subaru STi 2010, Buick Regal S Cus16.5K, rack, mats, cust tom 1994, 6 1,752 2003 6 speed, X50 snow whls, stored, onemi., exc. cond., V6, Lincoln LS 2001 4door added power pkg., owner, $29,000, ING. 24 hr. Response 3.1 L, fuel injected, 530 HP! Under 10k sport sedan, plus set 541.410.6904 Tax D e duction. 4 dr., FWD, exc. all miles, Arctic silver, of snow tires. $6000. UNITED BR E A ST season tires, new gray leather interior, 541-3'I 7-0324. Toyota Celica CANCER FOUNDAbattery and alternanew quality t ires, I The Bulletin recoml TION. Providing Free VW Bug Sedan, 1969, Convertible 1993 tor, very clean, exc. and battery, Bose Need to get an fully restored, 2 owners, 8 mends extra caution 8 M ammograms & a/c and heater, pb, premium sound steS UBA R U . • when p u r chasing • Breast Cancer Info. with 73,000 total miles, ad in ASAP? pw and s t eering. Chevy Tahoe 2001 reo, moon/sunroof, $10,000. 541-382-5127 888-592-7581. f products or services 2060 NE Hwy 20• Bend $4000. 541-419-5575 You can place it 5.3L V8, leather, car and seat covers. from out of the area (PNDC) 877-266-3821 air, heated seats, 933 Many extras. Gaonline at: f S ending c ash , fully loaded, 120K mi. Dlr ¹0354 Cadillac El Dorado raged, perfect conPickups checks, or credit in- s What are you $7500 obo 1994 Total Cream Puff! www.bendbulletin.com dition $59,700. formation may be I GT 2200 4 cyl, 5 541-460-0494 Body, paint, trunk as 541-322-9647 looking for? speed, a/c, pw, pdl, [ subject toFRAUD. showroom, blue 541-385-5809 nicest c o nvertible For more informaYou'll find it in leather, $1700 wheels Garage Sales around in this price f tion about an adverw/snow tires although Where can you find a 1966 Ford F250 tiser, you may call The Bulletin Classifieds range, new t ires, car has not been wet in Garage Sales 3/4 ton, 352 V8, 2WD, helping hand? wheels, clutch, tim- I the Oregon Statel 8 years. On trip to (photo for illustration only) P/S, straight body, ing belt, plugs, etc. s Attorney General's s Boise avg. 28.5 mpg., From contractors to Garage Sales Toyota F J C r u iser $4800. 541-385-5809 runs good. $2000. 111K mi., remark- > Office C onsumer I 541-593-4016. 2007, V6, auto, tow yard care, it's all here 541-410-8749 able cond. inside f Protection hotline at Find them pkg., alloy wheels, 931 Lincoln Zephyr 2006, V6, 1-877-877-9392. in The Bulletin's and out. Fun car to r unning boar d s , CHECK YOUR AD 29000 miles silver It in drive, Must S E E! Automotive Parts, "Call A Service Vin¹050581 Please check your ad stone leather seats, good $5995. R e dmond. 1986, long bed, The Bulletin servingcentral oregon since tsst Service & Accessories Chevy $22,988 on the first day it runs cond, priced to s ell, Professional" Directory 541-504-1993 four spd., 350 V8 re$9700. 541-549-2500 to make sure it is corClassifieds built, custom paint, S UBA R U . 4 P205/75R-14 studded rect. Sometimes int i r e s and snow tires on 115mm great 541-385-5809 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. s tructions over t h e wheels, new t a g s, GM wheels, used 2 mos, phone are misunder877-266-3821 obo. $375. Bob, 541-548-4871 $5000 stood and an error Dlr ¹0354 541-389-3026 can occur in your ad. 4 P205/75R-15 studVolkswagen Touareg If this happens to your ded t ires, 8 5 -90% 2004 Me t i culously ad, please contact us tread, asking $275. maintained. Ver y the first day your ad Bob, 541-548-4871 clean inside and out. appears and we will 4 studless snow tires on Recently serviced be happy to fix it as Ford Bronco II 4x4, 1989, V6. - 60 point inspection s oon as w e c a n . 5-lug Honda rims, 215/ auto, high miles, runs 1000 1000 1000 1000 65-R16, tread d epth (photo forillustration only) s heet. $8900 C a l l Deadlines are: Weekgood. $1700. 541-480-0097 Legal Notices Legal Notices Legal Notices Legal Notices 8/32. Bridgestone Bliz- Chevy Silverado 3500 541-633-6662 days 12:00 noon for z ak W S 70 , $2 0 0 . HD 2007, Crew cab, next day, Sat. 11:00 LT pickup, V8, 6 0 of a n a c t ual LEGAL NOTICE 541-389-2849 a.m. for Sunday; Sat. stands and riparian d e pendent part Tick, Tock e-mail message, or as l iter, a u to , al l o y IN T H E CI R CUIT crowded 12:00 for Monday. If increase the growth species s uc h as wheels. Vin¹ 546358 THE a nd health o f t h e willow. S i nc e t hat a n a t tachment i n we can assist you, COURT O F Les Schwab Mud & Tick, Tock... Microsoft Word (.doc), STATE OF OREGON $35,488 please call us: Snowblackwall oung trees in t h e time lodgepole pine rich text format (.rff), FOR D E SCHUTES yplantations ...don't let time get Nurano 541-385-5809 trees have begun to and to acS UBA R U or portable document COUNTY. I n the The Bulletin Classified P245/50/R-20 102T their devel- reestablish. It is the format (.pdf) only. away. Hire a (photo for illustration only) Matter of the Estate of celerate Observe G02, used 2060 NE Hwy 20• Bend Ford opment into stands of the project to E-mails submitted to Edge SEL2011, 4 George Milton Smith, that can serve future goal professional out 1 winter. Pd $1200. 877-266-3821 young trees (<6" addresses other than door, V-6, 3.5 liter, Deceased. Case No. social and biological cut Will take reasonable Dlr ¹0354 of The Bulletin's dbh) to promote fur- the ones listed above automatic 6 s p e ed 13 PB 0128. NOTICE offer. 541-306-4915 needs. ther riparian or in formats other "Call A Service with overdrive, AWD. TO IN T E RESTED CRAMPED FOR d evelopment. T h e than t h os e li s t ed Vin¹A20212 PERSONS. NOTICE CASH? Professional" 932 $16,988 IS HEREBY GIVEN The project is located thinned trees will be above or containing Use classified to sell Directory today! Chevy Cr u ze LT that the undersigned in Klamath County, lopped and scattered viruses w i l l be Antique & those items you no S UBA R U Sedan 2012, 4 Cyl., have been appointed Oregon, with a legal within th e r i p arian r ejected. I t i s t h e longer need. Classic Autos 940 Turbo, auto, F WD, co-personal r e pre- description of T22S, area. T h e p r oject r esponsibility of t h e Call 541-385-5809 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. is approximately appellant to confirm running lights, alloy sentatives. All p e r- R7E, Sections 3, 4, 9 area Vans 877-266-3821 & 10; T 24S, R 7E, 40 acres within the wheels. Vin ¹103968 receipt of a p peals sons having claims Dlr ¹0354 33; and T25S, burn area boundary submitted Servmg Cenfral Oregon since 1903 $13,988 by against the estate are Section G R E AT R7E, Sections 4 and (Davis Lake to t he required to p resent 17; Willamette Merid- southwest). Ground e lectronic mail. F o r 1921 Model T I RX.JV ! S UBA R U . electronically mailed them, with vouchers ian. Ford Windstar, 1996, 1 d isturbance will b e Get your Delivery Truck appeals, the sender Hwy 20, Bend. attached, to the unowner, only 68,100 miles, 2060 NE limited to falling small Restored 8 Runs business should norm a lly 877-266-3821 dersigned c o - per- T his project is e x - trees new tires, always serand receive an automated $9000. sonal representatives cluded from d ocu- hand-planting of bare Dlr ¹0354 viced, no smoking/pets. 541-389-8963 at: Linda Knight, 1009 mentation in an envi- roots and plugs native electronic Like new, $3950. e ROW I N G acknowledgement Willowdale Avenue, ronmental 541-330-4344 or Have an item to infiniti FX35 2012, from the agency as Medford, OR 97501 assessment or envi- plant species. 541-420-6045 P latinum sil v e r, sell quick? confirmation of and David W eath- r onmental with an ad in imp a c t The project is located 24,000 miles, with erred, 4128 S. Belle- statement. The Deci- in Klamath County, receipt. If the sender If it's under The Bulletin's factory wa r ranty, does not receive an grove Lane, Spokane, sion Memo for the with a legal automated '500you can place it in "Call A Service f ully l o aded, A l l WA 99223 within four 2013 Small Diameter Oregon, of T23S, acknowledgement of Wheel Drive, GPS, months after the date Tree Thinning cites 36 description Professional" The Bulletin R7E, Sections 14 and t he receipt o f t h e sunroof, etc. of first publication of CFR 220.6(e)(6) as Buick Skylark 1972 Directory Willamette Classifieds for: 15, $35,500. t his notice, o r t h e appeal, i t is the Matchless! 17K original appropriate cat- Meridian. 541-550-7189 GMC 1995 Safari XT,, sender's responsibility claims may be barred. the miles! Sunburst yeilow/ Dodge 2007 Diesel 4WD egory of e xclusion: A/C, seats 8, 4.3L V6, '10- 3 lines, 7 days All persons whose "Timber stand and/or This decision may be to e n s ure ti m ely white vinyl/Sandalwood. SLT quad cab, short box, studs on rims, $1350 oth e r 15 factory options includr ights may b e a f - w ildlife habitat i m '16 - 3 lines, 14 days a ppealed b y an y r eceipt b y obo. 541-312-6960 auto, AC, high mileage, ing A/C. 'Sloan docufected by t h e p r o- provement actantles person or organization means. This decision $12,900. 541-389-7857 (Private Party ads only) is subject to appeal mentation." Quality reJust bought a new boat? ceeding may obtain that do not include the who has p r ovided paint. COMPLETELY oriSell your old one in the additional information use of herbicides or comment during the pursuant to 36 CFR inal interior & trunk area classifieds! Ask about our If no appeal is from the records of do not require more 30-day com m ent 215. PRISTINE). Enqine comfiled, this project may Super Seller rates! the c ourt o r the t han 1 mile of l ow period which ended partment is VERY MUCH 541-385-5809 co-personal r e pre- standard road con- on September 30, be implemented five ELK HUNTERS! original. No r ust, n o business days after sentatives. Date and struction." Jeep CJ5 1979, orig. Pro j ect 2013. A n y w r itten the c lose o f the 975 leaks, evervthino works! owner, 87k only 3k on first published De- files have been prenotice of appeal of the $19,900. 541-323-1898 Automobiles cember 6, 2013. Linda pared to assess re- decision must be con- appeal filing period. If Ford Supercab 1992, new 258 long block. an appeal is f iled, Corvette 1979 B. Knight, Co-PerChevy 1955 PROJECT brown/tan color with C lutch pkg, W a r n conditions and sistent with 36 CFR implementation may L82- 4speed. sonal representative source "Appeal not occur for 15 days car. 2 door wgn, 350 m atching ful l s i z e hubs. Excellent runthe District Ranger 215.14, 85,000 miles and David W eath- has found that based Content". The notice small block w/Weiand canopy, 2WD, 460 ner, very dependable. following the date of erred, C o - Personal on t hose a s sess- of appeal must be Garaged since new. dual quad tunnel ram over drive, 135K mi., Northman 6~/s' plow, I've owned it 25 the appeal disposition. Representative. with 450 Holleys. T-10 full bench rear seat, Warn 6000¹ w inch. ments, no extraordifiled hard copy with CO-PERSONAL years. Never dam4-speed, 12-bolt posi, slide rear w i ndow, $9500 or best reanary c i rcumstances the Appeal deciding LEGAL NOTICE aged or abused. REPRESENTATIVES: exist. This project is officer at the following Weld Prostar wheels, bucket seats, power sonable offer. Linda Knight, 1009 NOTICE TO INTER541-549-6970 or Corvette Coupe extra rolling chassis + seats w/lumbar, pw, $12,900. not subject to appeal address: 541-815-8105. Willowdale Avenue, per ESTED PERSONS 1996, 350 auto, extras. $6500 for all. HD receiver & trailer Dave, 541-350-4077 36 CFR Medford, OR 97501, 215.12(e)(1) Judy Sechrist h as 135k, non-ethanol 541-389-7669. brakes, good t ires. because John Allen been appointed perGood cond i tion. fuel/synthetic oil, (541) 848-7653 and a 30-day public comForest David W e a therred, ment period was of- Supervisor-Deschutes sonal representative garaged/covered. $4900. 541-389-5341 4218 S. B ellegrove fered and ended on of the Estate of Mary Bose Premium Gold National Forest Josephine Sevestre, system. Orig. owner Lane, Spokane, WA September 30, 2013. Good classified adstell Attn: APPEALS 99223, Deceased, by the Cirmanual. Stock! (509) Since only supportive the essential facts in an 63095 Deschutes 448-5123. A T T O Rcuit Court, State of interesting Manner. Write (photo for illustration only) $10,500 OBO. I comments were reMarket Road NEY FOR CO-PEROregon, Deschutes Retired. Must sell! from the readers view -not Nissan Pathfinder SE CORVETTE COUPE eived during t h e Bend, OR 97701 Ford Model A 1930 SONAL REPRESEN- c County, under case 541-923-178'I the seller's. Convert the Glasstop 2010 c omment peri o d 2005, V6, auto, 4WD, Coupe, good condition, facts TATIVES: Charles N. number 1 3 PB0144. into benefits. Show implementation of this Appeals may also be Grand Sport-4 LT roof rack, moon roof, $16,000. 541-588-6084 the reader howthe item will Fadeley, CHARLES decision may occur hand-delivered to the All persons having a loaded, clear bra t ow pk g . , all o w FADELEY, P.C., At- immediately. The De- Deschutes National claim against the esBMW 525 2002 hood & fenders. Check out the help them insomeway. wheels. Vin¹722634 torney at Law, Post cision must present the Luxury Sport EdiNew Michelin Super Memo a nd Forest S u pervisors tate classifieds online This $12,888 c laim w i t hin fo u r Office Box 1408, Sis- project files tion, V-6, automatic, Office, 63095 Sports, G.S. floor are availadvertising tip www.bendbulletin.com t h e f i rst ters, OR 97759, (541) able for review at the Deschutes S UBA RU loaded, 18" new mats, 17,000 miles, M a r k et months of of brought toyouby SIHIARUOSMXD.OtM 549-0125, this noUpdated daily tires, 114k miles. Crystal red. Crescent Ranger Sta- R oad, B end, O R publication 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. fade@bendbroadtice to Sherron Urban, $7,900 obo tion, 136471 Highway 97701. H and deliv- Attorney at Law, The Bulletin $42,000. 877-266-3821 PO servingcenlrs oreponshce sts band.com (e-mail) (541) 419-4152 503-358-1164. e ries c a n oc c u r 97 N, Crescent, OrDlr ¹0354 1135, Bend, OR LEGAL NOTICE e gon, 97733. Fo r b etween 8 a m a n d 9Box 7709-1135, At t n : more in f ormation, 4:30 pm , M o nday Judy Notice of Decision Sechrist, or they 2013 Small Diameter contact Orion Peavy, through Friday except Price Reduced! may be barred. AddiSilviculturist, or Lillian legal holidays. The A ltE P U B L I C Tree Thinning Ford T-Bird, 1966, 390 tional information may Project CE Cross, Environmental appeal must be postengine, power everyobtained from the at marked or delivered be I!ICÃFICES 2013 Odell Creek Coordination thing, new paint, 54K ourt records, t h e Riparian Maintenance 541-433-3200. within 45 days from c orig. miles, runs great, FORD XLT 1992 personal I iVLPCSRT~ ~ the date th e l e gal tive or therepresentaProject CE exc. cond.in/out.$7500 following3/4 ton 4x4 Crescent Ranger O n D e cember 3 , notice for this decision named attorney obo. 541-480-3179 for matching canopy, District, Deschutes 2013, Holly Jewkes, appears i n The the personal repre30k original miles, An important premise upon which the principle of National Forest Crescent Dist r ict Bulletin. sentative. Date of first possible trade for Ranger signed a Dedemocracy is based is thatinformation about publication: Decemclassic car, pickup, O n D ecember 3 , cision Memo for 2013 Or it may be faxed to: ber 6, 2013. SHERmotorcycle, RV government activities must be accessible in order 2013, Holly Jewkes, Odell Creek Riparian Forest Supervisor RON URBAN, AT$13,500. Dist r ict Maintenance Project Attn: APPEALS for the electorate to make well-informed decisions. Crescent T ORNEY AT L A W, In La Pine, call Ranger signed a De- that would thin young At (541) 383-5553 PO Box 1135, BEND, GMC Yi ton 1971, Only 928-581-9190 Public notices provide this sort of accessibility to cision Memo for 2013 lodgepole pine OR 9770 9 -1135, $19,700! Original low Small Diameter Tree encroachment along Or sent electronically citizens who want to know more about government 541-617-1918, shermile, exceptional, 3rd T hinning C E tha t the riparian corridor of to: owner. 951-699-7171 activities. would encompass ap- lower Odell Creek and appeals-pacificnorthw ronu©bendcable.com proximately 144 acres planting o f na t i ve est-deschutes@fs.fed in seven units. Of the grasses, sedges, and .Us Want to impress the Reod your Public Notices daily in The Bulletin Need to get an ad 144 acres, 131 acres hardwood s p ecies. relatives? Remodel classifieds or go to wvyvy.bendbulleftn.comand in five units are man- T he Davis Fire i n When submitting an in ASAP? ton dually, 4 spd. your home with the a aged plantations and 2003 suc c essfully appeal electronically click on "C/assi%ed Ads trans., great MPG, help of a professional removed 13 acres in two units pine please put APPEAL could be exc. wood from The Bulletin's for post and pole op- e ncroachment f r o m and the project name Fax it to 541-322-7253 hauler, runs great, "Call A Service portunities. The pur- t he r i parian a r e a in the subject line. ne tirakes, $1950. p, The Bulletin pose of the project is allowing for Electronic a p p ealsThe Bulletin Classifieds Professional" Directory 541-419-5480. to reduce the over- colonization by must be submitted as (photo for illustration only)

Toyota 4Runner Limited S p ort 200 8 , 541-598-3750 moon roof, running www.aaaoregonautoboards, tow pkg., alsource.com loy wheels. Vin¹069188 $26,988

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PAGE 2 • GO! MAGAZINE

C ONTAC T

THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, DEC 6, 2013

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EDITOR

Cover design by Aithea Borck/The Bulletin; Thinkstock

Ben Salmon, 541-383-0377 bsalmonObendbulletin.com

REPORTERS Beau Eastes, 541-383-0305 beastes@bendbulletin.com David Jasper, 541-383-0349 djasperObendbulletin.com Megan Kehoe, 541-383-0354 mkehoe@bendbulletin.com Karen Koppel, 541-383-0351 kkoppel@bendbulletin.com Jenny Wasson, 541-383-0350 jwasson@bendbulletin.com

DESIGNER

• Gary Fulkerson celebrates new album • Floater returns to Domino Room • Eddie Spaghetti plays Astro Lounge • Todd Haaby to heat up Tower Theatre • Volcanic hosts Blackberry Bushes • Jeffrey Martin visits the HarmonyHouse

SUBMIT AN EVENT GO! is published each Friday in The Bulletin. Please submit information at least 10 days before the edition in which it is printed, including the event name, brief description, date, time, location, cost, contact number and a website, if appropriate. Email to: events@bendbulletin.com Fax to: 541-385-5804, Attn: Community Life LLS. Mail or hand delivery: Community Life, The Bulletin 1777 S.W. Chandler Ave. Bend, OR 97702

DRINKS • 10

OUT OF TOWN • 22

• COVER STORY: "Santaland Diaries" and a bounty of holiday events in the area • Red Chair artists donate to homeless • Art Exhibits lists current exhibits

HOLIDAY BAZAARS • 15

• Klozd Sirkut, Hanz Araki and more • A listing of live music, DJs,karaoke, open mics and more

541 -382-1811

• A review of Salud! in Bend • News from the local dining scene

ARTS • 12

GOING OUT • 7

ADVERTISING

RESTAURANTS • 20

• The Amazing Kreskin comes to Bend! But you knew that already.

• A gift guide for fans of wine (and more) • Portland theater stages anti-classic • Lovejoy's opens growler-fill station holiday shows • GABF winners take over BrokenTop taps • A guide to out of town events • GoodLife to host winter beer festival

MUSIC • 3

Althea Borck, 541-383-0331 aborckObendbulletin.com

EVENTS • 9

• Places to purchase seasonal stuff

CALENDAR • 16 • A week full of Central Oregon events

MUSIC RELEASES • 8

Take advantage of the full line of Bulletin products. Call 541-385-5800. e

PLANNING AHEAD • 18

• Billie Joe Armstrong with Norah Jones andmore

• A listing of upcoming events • Talks and classes listing

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All proceeds benefitBend-La Pine Schools and Redmond School District Education Foundations

Ski or Board Non-Thurs Dec 2-5 Dec 9-|2

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MOVIES • 26

• "Out of the Furnace,""Mr. Nobody," "TheChri stmas Candle"and "The Book Thief" open in Central Oregon a • "Drinking Buddies," "The Wolverine, "The Mortal Instruments: City of Bones" and "The Smurfs 2" are out on Blu-ray and DVD • Brief reviews of movies showing in Central Oregon


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PAGE 4 • GO! MAGAZINE

THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, DEC 6, 2013

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Dec. 13 —DannyBarnes and Matt Sircely (indie-folk), The Belfry, Sisters, www. belfryevents.com. Dec. 13 —Rippin' Chicken (funk),Dojo, Bend, www. dojobend.com. Dec. 14 —Steve Poltz (folk), The Belfry, Sisters, www. belfryevents.com. Dec. 18 —NaomiHooley & Rob Stroup's Winter Wonderland Tour(holidaypop),McMenamins Old St. Francis School, Bend, www.

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Wi n t e r Sal OnSmallArt6 Original Fine Art Ornaments, jewelry and more. Made with love by your favorite artists. GiveArt.

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Dec. 21 —DownNorth (funkrock),The Astro Lounge, Bend, www.p44p.biz. Dec. 27-28 —Oregon Piano Summit (jazz),The Oxford Hotel, Bend, www.jazzattheoxford. com. Dec. 31 —Worth and Jeff Crosby(New Year's soundtrack),McMenamins Old St. Francis School, Bend, www.

mcmenamins.com.

Rock your noodle off with Eddie Spaghetti

Single-digit lows are forecasted for Friday, which is actually the day the newspaper you're holding is scheduled Now here's something cool: Eddie to publish. (Confused? Don't be. There Spaghetti, frontman for the self-pro- is a simple explanation: I'm a time claimed world's greatest rock 'n' roll traveler.) band, The Supersuckers, is playing a Anyway, that means that tonight, solo gig Saturday night at the little ol' guitarist Todd Haaby and his band

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Astro Lounge.

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of all originals, and considering his band plays venues many times bigger than the Astro, this should be a nice

opportunity to see him in an intimate

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environment. •

Sola Via will heat up the Tower The-

Spaghetti is touring behind his atre with their spicy nuevo flamenco new solo album "The Value of Noth- music, an upbeat fusion of traditional ing," which came out earlier this year flamenco and modern iterations of on alt-country super-label Bloodshot jazz, Latin music and more. Records. Anyone who's seen these folks light If you k now t h e S upersuckers' it up on stage know they're like the brand of gritty, horns-flying rock 'n' aural version of sitting by a warming roll, and you know that Spaghetti's fire. One thing, though: Tickets to this solo album was recorded with the help fire were going fast earlier this week. of Jesse Dayton, himself a collaborator Move quickly if you want in. with Willie Nelson and Johnny Cash, Todd Haaby and Sola Via;7 tonight, among other "real country" singers, doors open 6 p.m.; $24-$36, plus fees, then you can probably guess what available through the venue; Tower "Value" sounds li ke: rugged, irrev- Theatre, 835NW. Wall St., Bend; www erent folk-rock 'n' pop delivered via .towertheatre.org or 541-317-0700. percussive acoustic-guitar strum and Spaghetti's gruff, bar-smoke voice. Floater floats

www randompresents.com. •

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It's been longer than usual since Bend got a visit from Floater.

The Oregon hard-rock stalwart came to town in July 2012. Before that, in late 2011, some of their gear was sto-

Eddie Spaghetti; 10 p.m. Saturday, doors open 9 p.m.; $5; The Astro len between gigs at the Midtown comLounge, 939 NW. Bond St., Bend; plexy. (It was later returned.)

back into town

Todd Haaby to heat up the Tower Theatre As I write this, the temperatures in

Central Oregon are dropping rapidly.

So it's been almost 18 months since Rob Wynia, Peter Cornett and Da-

vid Amador brought their lumbering blend of grunge-rock, progressive metal and psychedelic pop to Bend. And really, that's OK.

Continued Page 6

Jan. 8 —Brothers and Sister (Americana),McMenamins Old St. Francis School, Bend, www. mcmenamins.com. Jan. 9 —The California Honeydrops(soul),Sisters High School, www.sistersfolkfestival. ol'g. Jan. 11 —David Jacobs-Strain (folk-blues),HarmonyHouse, Sisters, 541-548-2209. Jan. 17-18 —Arturo O'Farrill Afro-Latin Septet (jazz),The Oxford Hotel, Bend, www. jazzattheoxford.com. Jan. 22 —Sophistafunk (funk), The Astro Lounge, Bend, www. p44p.biz. Jan. 25 —Hillstomp (bluespunk),The Belfry, Sisters, www. belfryevents.com. Jan. 30 —The Devil Makes Three (whiskeygrass), Midtown Ballroom, Bend, www. randompresents.com. Feb. 12 —RoseWindows (psych),McMenamins Old St. Francis School, Bend, www. mcmenamins.com. Feb. 21-22 —Mary Stagings Quartet(jazz),The Oxford Hotel, Bend, www.jazzattheoxford. com. March 1 —Willy Porter (folk), Sisters High School, www. sistersfolkfestival.org. March 14-15 —Bruce Forman & Cow Bop (swing jazz), The Oxford Hotel, Bend, www. jazzattheoxford.com.


musie

THE BULLETIN• FRIDAY, DEC 6, 2013

GO! MAGAZINE• PAGE 5

STAY TUNEDIN TO CENTRAL OREGON'S MUSIC SCENE! Visit The Bulletin's music blog, Frequency, for news, reviews, videos, photos, streaming tunes andmorefun stuff for your eyes andears. FOLLOW ALONGIN THE WAY THAT SUITS YOU BEST:

KIFACEBOOK.COM/FREGUENCYBLOG i TWITTER.COM/FREGUENCYBLOG H BENOBULLETIN.COM/FREGUENCY

Sandra Raybalid, ConnieSmith (formerly of Hairport), Vicenta Diaz,TaraDoherty, Phil Newman Wendy McCowan,Manager/Stylist

UNDERNEW MANAGEMENT! Come 8 Visit Our Great Staff!

((flg j

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• B

541-923-5012• 944 SW9th ¹103 • Redmond

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MARQUEE

dPPAS

ban

From Page 3 The songs on "Falling" are pre-

pose, and it's to inspire others to see what I've seen."

sentedinthe ordertheywere written.

And here is where Fulkerson, who also recently played the lead role in the musical comedy "Spama-

As such, they tell a sort of linear story of Fulkerson's artistic progression and personal journey: The first few songs — written two-plus years ago — find him grappling with his place in life and the place he'd like to be. The next five detail his understanding that life's joy is not about looking

lot" at the Tower Theatre, shifts into what could be yet another life path:

motivational speaker. "All you have to do is dream it, trust it and then chase it. All three

for whatever's next, but investing in

of those things have to happen," he said. "You're not going to get any-

It's about being in the moment, in

where if you don't picture that place you want to be and then ... trust that

what's right in front of you.

other words. It's the journey, not the destination. " Great D i vide," a sli n k y, slow-burning number with an expansive chorus, is about "finally getting fed up with being stuck and ripping open the blinds," Fulkerson said. The next track, "Hope Above,"

rain, wash it all away and get me there by morn."

pect the universe to plop it into your lap," Fulkerson said. "If you just fol-

all about sharing the album's central message. "There's a purpose to me doing is the emotional center of the album as he sings: this. There's a reason for this hap"Roads paved, ch oices ma de. pening," Fulkerson said."So I respect They lead me to the stormlPray for that and write truthfully for that pur-

24 ChristmasEveServices 30 Peter Gabriel: "NewBlood"

JANUARY 3 DIYGuitarFest 11 RedMolly 13 Paul McCartney:"Rockshow" 22-30 BendGuitar Blast

ipant. You can't just sit there and exlow those three things, I swear you

can achieve anything in this world and I'm living proof of it." — Reporter: 541-383-377, bsalmon@bendbulletin.com

I

14-15 CentralOregonMastersingers 21-22 A TowerChristmas NEN

that gets in our way.

The last few songs on "Falling"-

DEGEMBER

18 BluesHarmonicaBlowout

some written earlier this year — are

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you can do it. We're the only thing "And then you have to chase it becauseyou havetobean activepartic-

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musie

PAGE 6 + GO! MAGAZINE From Page 4

rific songwriter. Those who've seen him at

writer's easy way with melody and arrangement. According to an interview in No Depression, Martin's an English teacher in Eugene, which might explain why he's such an exquisite storyteller. Genetics, presumably, would explain Martin's fine-grit voice, which recalls Steve Earle at

the Sisters Folk Festival can

his folk-troubadour-iest.

Domino Ro o m, 5 1 N .W . Greenwood Ave., Bend; www cation, not a ton has happened .randompresents.com. in Floater's world over the If their website is any indi-

past year and a half. No new

Jeffrey Martinjoins

album since 2010's "Wake."

Anna Tivel in Sisters

Some solo stuff from Wynia.

C~ rock shows for its le4'.r g playing gion of loyal fans around the But mostly, Floater has been Northwest.

Cl

Jeffrey Martin is just a ter-

They'lldo the same here tell you that. They can also tonight. Local hard-rockers tell you whether he's a terrific Jones Road open the show.

performer. I can't tell you that;

Floater, with Jones Road; I've never seen him. But I've listened to the songs 9 tonight, doors open 8 p.m.; $15 plus fees in a dvance at w w w j effreymartinmusic. (ticket outlets listed on web- com, and I hear a young-ish site below), $18 at the door; guy with an old-soul song-

THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, DEC 6, 2013

On Saturday night, Martin will make the trek over to Sisters, where he'll be accom-

panied by Anna Tivel, herself a talented singer-songwriter. These two make magic with acoustic guitars and their voic- parts, so when we have a fulles, and the HarmonyHouse blown Monday Night Bluewill be a wonderful place to grass Dance Party on the calwatch that magic unfold. endar, it's worth pointing out. What's that? Oh, it's my finJeffrey Martin, with Anna Tivel; 8 p.m.Saturday, doors ger! And it's pointing to Volcaopen 7 p.m.; $15-$20suggest- nic Theatre Pub, where The ed donation; HarmonyHouse, Blackberry Bushes from Se17505 Kent Ro ad, Si s ters; attle and local dudes Pitchfork 541-548-7284. Revolution will warm your

Blackberry Bushes brightenup a Monday

jazz there,too. And singer Jes

Raymond gives these stories a compelling voice. The Blackberry Bushes, with P i tchfork

R e volution;

'grassy soul with some sweet 7 p.m. Monday, doors open pickin' Monday night. 6 p.m.; $5; Volcanic TheThe Bushes have been atre Pub, 70 S.W. Century through Bend before; in fact, Drive, Bend; w w w.volcanic

Having Guests This Winter? Let's show them why you live here. 4 Nightly Starlight Snowshoe Tours +D aily Shoes, Brews S Views +H alf-day Snowshoe S Desert Cave Tours +B onfire on the Snow Events Dec. 23 S 26-30

at Broken Top Club

THURSDAY DEC. 19, 2013 5:80 Cocktails 6:80 Dinner

@ Dec. 31 New Years Eve Grand B o n f i r e www.wanderlu s t t o u r s .com

Happy

541-389-8359

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I rdiaktoday!

Seating is limited so BS'I'P by pbo I

J oin us in ou r L o u n g e or A w ar d W inning Restaurant !

— Restn t f f n Wed, Thurs a Fri, Serving Lunch & Diner - Open 11au - Spu r vin Br k f

grass, but there are unmistakable dabbles in pop, blues and

music-wise, 'round

CHANIPAC1VE DINNER

n

trio's music is rooted in blue-

Mondays can be a bit slow, they're a N o rthwest staple theatrepub.com. t h e se that has recently expanded — Ben Salmon

- jHAMPAGNE

n•

its touring territory across the country and Europe. The

L n h

Din r -

n AM- p

62000 Broken Top Dr. ' 541-383-8200 www.brokentop.com


GO! MAGAZINE • PAGE 7

THE BULLETIN• FRIDAY, DEC 6, 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 H bendbulletin.com/events.

• KLOZD SIRKUTPLAYS TWICE AT DOJO This weekend, theSeattle-based bandKlozd Sirkut will do two nights of futuristic electro-funk at Dojo in Bend. Klozd Sirkut — featuring trumpeter Chris Littlefield of Karl Denson's Tiny Universe — uses live instruments and modern technology to burrow into some seriously deep, slinky organic-robot-soul grooves. Hear them atwww.reverbnation.com/ klozdsirkut.

• IRISH MUSICWITH ARAKI, NOVOTNY Ye ol' fans of traditional Irish music: Get theeto McMenamins OldSt.FrancisSchoolonWednesday night, where Portland's HanzAraki and Cary Novot-

TODAY TERENCENEAL: Folk-pop; 5-8 p.m.; Faith, Hope and Charity Vineyards, 70450 N.W. Lower Bridge Way, Terrebonne; 541-526-5075. PAUL EDDY:Twang-pop; 6 p.m.; Pure Kitchen, 550 NW Franklin Ave, Suite 118, Bend; 541-383-8182. RURAL DEMONSAND BLACKFLOWERSBLACKSUN: Folkand blues;6 p.m .;Crow's Feet Commons,875 N.W. Brooks St.,Bend; 541-728-0066. THREE QUARTERSSHORT: Rock

and country; 6 p.m.; CrossCreek Cafe, 507 S.W. Eighth St., Redmond; 541-548-2883. RARE BOOTS:Folk;6:30 p.m.; Dudley's Bookshop Cafe, 135 N.W. Minnesota Ave., Bend; 541-749-2010. GYPSY FIRE BELLYDANCE:6:45 p.m.; Taj Palace, 917 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-330-0774. DEREK MICHAEL MARC:Blues,with Charles Button; 7 p.m.; The Blacksmith Restaurant, 211 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-318-0588. GARTH OSBORN:Blues; 7-9 p.m.; River Rim Coffeehouse, 19570 Amber Meadow Drive, Bend; 541-728-0095. LINDY GRAVELLE:Country and pop; 7-10 p.m.; Tumalo Feed Co., 64619 U.S. Highway 20, Bend; 541-382-2202. RENO HOLLER:Pop;7 p.m .;Brassie's Bar at Eagle Crest Resort, 1522 Cline Falls Road, Redmond; 541-548-4220. TODD HAABY &SOLAVIA: Nuevo flamencomusic;$24-$36;7 p.m .; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www. towertheatre.org. (Pg. 4) BURNIN' MOONLIGHT:Roots music; 7:30-11 p.m.; Kelly D's, 1012 S.E. Cleveland Ave., Bend; 541-306-0797.

DJ CHRIS:7:30 p.m.; Checkers Pub,329 S.W. Sixth St.,Redmond; 541-548-3731. DJ CODI CARROL:8 p.m.; The Astro Lounge, 939 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-388-0116. DJ METAL: 8 p.m .;Seven Nightclub, 1033 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-760-9412. GARY FULKERSON:Folk; album release; 8 p.m.; Silver Moon Brewing & Taproom, 24 N.W. Greenwood Ave.,

JUST US:Rock; 7:30 p.m.; Checkers Pub,329 S.W. Sixth St.,Redmond; 541-548-3731. JEFFREY MARTIN:Folk, with Anna Tivel; $15-20 suggested donation; 8 p.m.; HarmonyHouse, 17505 Kent Road, Sisters; 541-548-7284. (Pg. 6) HANGAR 52:Classic rock; 8:30 p.m.; Northside Bar & Grill, 62860 Boyd Acres Road, Bend; 541-383-0889. CHEYENNEWEST: Country; 9 p.m.; Hardtails Bar and Grill, 175 N. Larch Bend; www.garyfulkerson.com. (Pg. 3) St., Sisters; 541-549-6114. KLOZD SIRKUT:Electro-funk; 9 p.m.; LIVE COMEDY:James Willig; $10; 8 p.m.; The Summit Saloon 8 Stage, 125 Dojo, 852 N.W. Brooks St., Bend; 541N.W. Oregon Ave., Bend; 541-749-2440 706-9091 or www.dojobend.com. or www.bendcomedy.com. LAVA CITY ROLLERDOLLS AFTER PARTY:Featuring DJ Metal; 9 p.m.; OUT OF THEBLUE: Rock; 8:30 p.m.; The Hideaway Tavern, 939 S.E. Second Seven Nightclub, 1033 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-760-9412. St., Bend; 541-312-9898. THIRD SEVEN:Experimental cello, THE EDGE:Rock;8:30 p.m .;Northside with Royal Louis; $5 suggested Bar & Grill, 62860 Boyd Acres Road, donation; 9 p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Bend;541-383-0889. Pub, 70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; FLOATER:Rock, with Jones Road; 541-323-1881. $15-$18; 9 p.m.; Domino Room, 51 EDDIE SPAGHETTI:Twang-rock; $5; N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; www. 10 p.m.; The Astro Lounge, 939 N.W. randompresents.com. (Pg. 4) Bond St., Bend; www.randompresents. KLOZD SIRKUT:Electro-funk; 9 p.m.; com. (Pg. 4) Dojo, 852 N.W. Brooks St., Bend; 541706-9091 or www.dojobend.com.

SUNDAY

SATURDAY HILSTAND COFFEY: Chamber-folk; 3 p.m.; Strictly Organic Coffee Co., 6 S.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-330-6061. JUSTIN LAVIK:Pop; 7 p.m.; portello winecafe, 2754 N.W. Crossing Drive, Bend; 541-385-1777. RENO HOLLER:Pop;7 p.m .;Brassie's Bar at Eagle Crest Resort, 1522 Cline Falls Road, Redmond; 541-548-4220. TOM AND HEATHER:Pop; 7-10 p.m.; Tumalo Feed Co., 64619 U.S. Highway 20, Bend; 541-382-2202.

BOBBY LINDSTROM AND ED SHARLET:Rock and blues; 1-3 p.m.; Strictly Organic Coffee Co., 6 S.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-330-6061. OREGON OLDTIME FIDDLERS: Dance and listen, circle jam for those interested in playing; free, donations accepted; 1-3:30 p.m.; VFW Hall, 1836S.W.Veterans Way, Redmond; 541-647-4789. GREG BOTSFORD:Jam-pop; 7-9 p.m .; Broken Top Bottle Shop 8 Ale Cafe, 1740 N.W. Pence Lane, Suite1, Bend; 541-728-0703.

ny will be layin' it down nice andsprightly like. Araki is a master of the pennywhistle and Irish flute, and Novotny an ableaccompanist on guitar. Prepare to get jig-and-reely with it! Details below. • THIRD SEVENAND ROYAL LOUIS Interested in thelocal fringe?Saturday night after "The Santaland Diaries" atVolcanic Theatre Pub, Central Oregon's Third Sevenwill do his aching, experimental cello-looping thing andformer Empty SpaceOrchestra guitarist ShaneThomaswill perform a"mostly improvised set ofambient, loop basedelectronic music" under the nameRoyal Louis. Details below.

MONDAY THE BLACKBERRYBUSHES: Altfolk, with Pitchfork Revolution; $5; 7 p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881 or www.volcanictheatrepub.com.

(Pg 6) OPEN MIC:8 p.m .,signups at7 30 p.m.; The Astro Lounge, 939 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-388-0116.

TUESDAY KINZEL ANDHYDE: Roots and blues; 6 p.m.; The Blacksmith Restaurant, 211 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-318-0588. LISA DAEANDTHEROBERTLEE TRIO:Jazz standards; 6 p.m.; Northside Bar & Grill, 62860 Boyd Acres Road, Bend; 541-383-0889.

WEDNESDAY DA CHARA DUO:Celtic, pop and jazz;5-8 p.m.;Level2 GlobalFood & Lounge, 360 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, ¹210, Bend; 541-316-1289. HILSTAND COFFEY:Chamber-folk; 5:30 p.m.; Flatbread Community Oven, 375 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, P130, Bend; 541-728-0600. PAUL EDDY:Twang-pop; 6 p.m.; Pure Kitchen, 550 NW Franklin Ave, Suite 118, Bend; 541-383-8182. DEREK MICHAEL MARC:Blues; 7 p.m.; Northside Bar & Grill, 62860 Boyd Acres Road, Bend; 541-383-0889. HANZ ARAKI AND CARYNOVOTNY: Traditional lrish music; 7-10 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-3825174 or www.mcmenamins.com. OPEN MIC:7-9 p.m.; River Rim

— Ben Salmon

Coffeehouse, 19570 Amber Meadow Drive, Suite190, Bend; 541-728-0095. BOBBY LINDSTROM AND ED SHARLET:Rock and blues; 8 p.m.; The Pour House Grill, 1085 S.E. Third St. , Bend; 541-388-2337. THE CUTMEN:Jazz; 9-11 p.m.; Dojo, 852 N.W. Brooks St., Bend; 541-7069091 or www.dojobend.com.

THURSDAY TOM AND HEATHER:Pop; 5-9 p.m.; Faith, Hope and Charity Vineyards, 70450 N.W. Lower Bridge Way, Terrebonne; 541-526-5075. ACOUSTIC OPENMIC/JAM WITH BOBBY LINDSTROM AND DEREK MICHAEL MARC:6 p.m.; Cross Creek Cafe, 507 S.W. Eighth St., Redmond; 541-548-2883. BLUE LIGHTSPECIAL: Bluegrass duo; 6-8p.m.;The Lot,745 N.W. Columbia St., Bend; 541-610-4969. LIVECOMEDY: Joe Fontanot;$10;7 p.m.; Kayo's Dinner House and Lounge, 415 N.E. Third St., Bend; 541-323-2520 or www.bendcomedy.com. OPEN MIC:8 p.m.; Northside Bar 8 Grill, 62860 Boyd Acres Road, Bend; 541-383-0889. LADIES NIGHT WITH MC MYSTIC: 9 p.m.; The Astro Lounge, 939 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-388-0116. MARK RANSOM AND THEMOSTEST: Folk-pop; 9 p.m.;Dojo,852 N.W. Brooks St., Bend; 541-706-9091. • SUBMITANEVENT by em ail ing eventsO bendbulletim.com. Deadline is 10 days before publication. Include date, venue, time and cost.


PAGE 8 e GO! MAGAZINE

THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, DEC 6, 2013

musie reviews Spotlight:Norah Jones and Biljie Joe Armstrong

Destroyer

could be a gateway record for

"FIVE SPANISH SONGS" Merge Records Dan Bejar, the central force of

someone curious about Destroy-

— A.D. Amorosi, er, even more so for those who know Spanish: As he pays homThe Philadelphialnquirer the Canadian indie-rock obfus- age to a peer, Bejar eases up on One Direction cation project named Destroyer, his distancing effect. — Ben Ratliff, The New York Times "MIDNIGHT MEMORIES" issued an A-plus news release in mid-SePtember for what mi ght Columbia Records Sky Ferreira

have looked like a minor record.

It wasn't very long. Here's the first half: "It was 2013. The English lan-

One Direction isn't really a

"NIGHT TIME, MY TIME" Capitol Records Sky Ferreira isn't th e f i r st

guageseemed spent,despicable, 21-year-old fashion model to not easily singable. It felt over turn her attentions from the runfor English; good for business way to the musical stage. Lord transactions, but that's about it.

The only other language I know is Spanish, and the only Spanish songs I really know are those of Sr. Chinarro, led by Antonio Luque." That release is basically the same as his singing voice: lordly,

Marina Chavez/Warner Bros. Records/The Associated Press

Blllle Joe Armstrong, left, and Norah Jones have teamed up for an Everly Brothers trlbute, "Foreverly."

Close your eyes and imagine what a tribute to the Everly Brothers featuring Norah Jones and

Phil and Don Everly, best known for their teen hit "Wake Up Little

,

Billie Joe Armstrong of Green Day would sound like. "Foreverly,"

date can't possibly rise to that level

, :someone else's reality,

of genetically rooted harmony. Still,insongs

work, sounds identical

'!

such as "That Silver Haired Daddy of Mine,"

I

to the renditions of the

Destroyer's record of Sr. Chinarro c o vers,

imagination: dean, honest, simple in a beautiful way and, if you wear the cynic's cap, pointless.

: and he chose well. His , :Spanish fans will be : gratified. Sr. Chinarro, :

for m e d in 1990, is from

, Seville. Luque is, like Bejar, a : kind of modern folk singer-songgripping murder ballad , wri t e r w orking within indie "Down in th e W i llow , :rock, squirrelly and literary, with Garden," the pair makes : vague, bright-image lyrics sung As such, it's one of a valid argument for the , :in a tired voice. Bejar's versions of Luque's the most rebellious things eachhas project. Essential? Hardly. But one : done. Somewhat akin to director listen to the lovely "Who's Gonna . : so n g s — "Maria de las Nieves," So Many Years" and the

Shoe Your Pretty Little Feet" con-

fred Hitchcock's "Psycho," "Forev- firms that it's also pointless to quiberly" pairs the singers in celebra- ble with such an oft-blissful tribute tion of what Armstrong considers toharmonyandartisticcuriosity. — RandallRoberts, to be a buried classic: the 1958 Everly Brothers album of traditionals,

LosAngeles Times

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Where You'll Find Exceptional Service

and a beau arrested for

sound dated.

The opener, "Best Song Ever," sets the tone musically, with its

roaring guitars and Clash-like yelps. Much of the album has

an '80sfeel,perfect for parents s h ower-scene to reminisce while their tweens

album cover) to bottom (the bass-heavy new wave of "Love in Stereo"). The industrial clang

keep the CD on repeat. On the other end of the spectrum are the poppier renovations

of Mumford & Sons-styled folk, especially "Happily." In fact, the woman with awful shoes — pure rollicking folk of "Through the pop with an ugly noisy ambi- Dark" and "Something Great" of "Omanko" is like a beautiful

ence. The oversize guitars and

crackling beats of "You're Not the One" handsomely complement Ferreira'sclear, corrosive

could easily trick some Lumineers-loving ad u l t-alternative

types into thinking they were listening to the Next Big Neo-Folk

"Del Monton," "El Rito," "Babie-

:, , ' gpWINVL -CI-IVI-FIST I n

I

I

continue to grow as artists into adulthood if they like. "Midnight Memories" is packed with songs that are catchy and on trend, but not so timely they will soon

voice. She may come across on Thing. : : ca," and "Bye Bye" — are a lit- occasion like a Cat Power imperActually, the lads carry that off , tl e m o re down at the heels than sonator, especially on the drea- so well, it may actually be where , : the Sr. Chinarro originals, but ry title track and the worrisome One Direction is heading next if : they're honest covers of love- "Nobody Asked Me (If I Was they tire ofbeingpop idols. . :.ly songs, sung with care. This Okay)." But she turns that on its — Glenn Gamboa, Newsday ,

BIIV-SELL-TRAD E-AIIIIOEIIIIPMENT ii

give the British quintet a way to

edginess that makes her so dynamic was implied by associations with risque photographer Terry Richardson

topless

the devoted ballad "Oh

Gus Van Sant's remaking of Al-

adult electro-pop. The

carrying heroin. Luckily, Ferreira delivers the sad bad-girl goods with b uggedout ease, from top (the

: Susie." Jones and Armstrong's up- , forces him to deal with

Jones' and Armstrong's ode to t h e b r o thers'

further from the boy band mold,

focusing more on guitar-driven for several years she's been tout- rock and trading off vocal lines ed (mostly by her label, rather than singing in unison as which signed Sky when agroup. It's a smart move, since these she was 15) as a sultrier, smokier Britney songs will certainly have a lonSpears, and therefore ger shelf life than most stanthe salvation of young dard boy band fare and actually

saturnine, a bstracted,

"SongsOurDaddyTaughtUs." , :even reluctant, but in The original versions highlight- : searchofsomething. "Five Spanish Songs," ed therazor sharp harmonies of:

boyband. They don't do harmonies or synchronized moves, and they rarely do dance music. On "Midnight Memories," they stray even

knows, she won't be the last. Yet

probably dissembling, unreasonable, maybe

"FOREVERLY" RepriseRecords

ear with the chipper "Kristine," poking at poseurs of all stripes.

lt

I

I4.ccirdP er

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31 Wall St. • Downtown Bend • 541-389-6116


GO! MAGAZINE • PAGE 9

THE BULLETIN• FRIDAY, DEC 6, 2013

events THE

• Mentalist and 'Tonight Show' regular will perform Sundayat the TowerTheatre in Bend By David Jasper

some 18 books, with a strong abil-

The Bulletin

ity to retain information. In fact, he recalls the last time he

T

he Amazing Kreskin — yes,

appeared in Bend. "I was in Bend, Oregon, in April something pretty amazing late in arecent telephone interview. of 1973, at a place called Inn at that is his full name — did

At that point, it seemed a reason-

able question for this reporter to ask, "Doyou ever seeyourself —" "Retiring?" he interjected. u Yeah e

"Is that what you were going to say?" he said, clearly tidded.

the Seventh Mountain. Is that still

around? After being told it's now called Seventh Mountain Resort, Kreskin shared how he first learned he had certain capabilities.

"I was 9 years old and Miss

"It is," I said. "That's what I do on this side," Kreskin said, laughing. "I read

Curtis was the teacher in third

thoughts." Kreskin is a 79-year-old mentalistwho appeared on "The Tonight Show" a record 88 times, inspiring Johnny Carson's own recurring

named Jane Hamilton out of the

character, Carnac the Magnificent.

Since those days, he has appeared on the shows of Howard Stern, Jimmy Fallon and M i ke

Huckabee.His influence on pop culture reverberates in m o vies like 2008's "The Great Buck How-

ard," a fictional film in which John Malkovich plays a Kreskin-like entertainer inspired by the man

himself. He still performs 45 shows per year and has logged more than 3 million miles flying to gigs like Sunday's at the Tower Theatre in

Bend (see "If you go"). Kreskin is known for reading audience members' minds, but

also for his full arsenal of Borscht Belt-worthy one-liners. When his interview with The Bulletin began,

he said, "I've got some really exciting, good news — I'm sober. Not that I drink." And not that K r eskin (born

George Joseph Kresge) is just a mentalist who cracks wise. He's

also a speed reader and author of

Submitted photo

Mentalist The Amazing Kreskin will read minds Sunday at the Tower Theatre in Bend. "Kreskin tells people things about themselves that only they or a close friend would know," according to theater director Ray Solley.

grade," he said.Itwasa rainy day, and Miss Curtis sent a classmate

Ifyou go What:The Amazing Kreskin When:3 p.m. Sunday Where:Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend Cost:$20-$30, plus fees, available through the venue. (No children younger than 10will be admitted) Contact:www.towertheatre .org or 541-317-0700

his school. "That was the beginning of a longcareerperforming,"hesaid. He was still in his late teens

nine times," Kreskin said. Famously, he once couldn't find

the check at a New Zealand auditorium. He did apress conference the

when he developed a mental test next day that was broadcast across 'Vilhile she was out, we hid a that remains in his act: Having a the country. "Not because I failed, but becommittee of audience members doth beanbag somewhere in the hide his check for the show, which cause the money I lost the night classroom," he said. "When she he'll find — or forfeit. before ... was $51,000," Kreskin calledJane back in,shesaid,'Now, "I'll hand them my check, my sald. we're going to play this ... old game fee for the evening, and a couple The times he has found it are called Hot and Cold.'" If you're from this planet, you're of them will escort me from the also remarkable.Once, at an probably familiar with the game. theater," he explained. "While I'm event in Bob Hope's honor, he out of the theater, that committee kept returning to a dining table Classmates guided the girl looking will take my check and hide it any- full of meats, even asking Walter for the beanbag by saying when where within the confines of that Cronkite to move over a little so he she was warmer or colder during "Andthenit dawned onme: I forgot theater auditorium, balcony, back, could get at a tray. her search. She found it. "I was r eally disappointed to say to my brother, 'Tell me if I'm anywhere." After a few unsuccessful tries, They then return to the stage, he was about to give up when he that I wasn't picked to play, and getting hot or cold' ... I never said I'm walking home (from school) anything to him." and someone will fetch Kreskin walkedbackto the table. and I'm just filled with this crazy Did he know the penny would be and his escorts, "and they'll veri"(I) took off my jacket, rolled up game," Kreskin said. there? fy I did not know what's going on. my right sleeve and shoved my "I just blindly felt myself follow- This is not a guessing game. It's not hand into the stuffing of the turkey, He and his younger brother headed to their grandparents' ing this pattern and that something some kind of stage illusion. There which is where the check had been house, "and I said to my brother, was drawing me to this (place)," he are no questions asked. I simply hidden," he said. 'Hide this penny somewhere up- said. "That was the pivotal point in admonish the committee to focus Believably enough, Kreskin said intheir mind on what they've done. he could tellthese stories for hours. stairs.' He calls me, and I walk up mylife." "If I don't find my check for the "My life ... I gotta tellya, it's been By the time he reached fourth these old wooden stairs ... and found myself meandering into my grade, "my teacherwas sofascinat- evening in that theater, I will forfeit extraordinarily exciting," he said. uncle's bedroom — he was at work ed with what I was tryingto do that it," he said. "The show will be for As for his retirement, "Yes, I've — and I came upon this wooden during show and tell ... she'd have free, and you gotta admit, that's a announced, finally, when I will retire. You can quote me exactly," he room chair. me try experiments with my class- hell of a way to make a living." "And I climbed up on it ... and mates," he said. Has he everfailed in hisdecades said. "It's going to be 10 days after found myself reaching behind a I pass away. So keep that in mind." Soon, he was performing at ofperforming? "I've done this some 6,000 times — Reporter: 541-383-0349, curtain rod and, lo and behold, birthday parties. In ninth grade there was the penny," Kreskin said. he did a two-hour fundraiser for throughtheyears, and I have failed djasper@bendbulletin.com room.


PAGE 10 e GO! MAGAZINE

THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, DEC 6, 2013

rinks heads up Lovejoy's opens growler-fill station

• This holiday season,don't fret about what to get when theseideasaresure to bring cheers

I4

By Fred TaskereMcClatchy-Tribune News Service

Y

ou know thetype:She/he already has a 1,000-bottle wine cellar, 65 corkscrews, a dozen

too-cute wine posters ("Wine a little; you'll feel better") and subscriptions to wine mags from seven continents. So what do you get him/her for Christmas? I have struggled mightily to put together a list of wine gifts so unusual she/he probably doesn't have them after all. You're welcome. Keep in mind I have not tried these products, so it's buyer beware. I'm just sayin.' Duck Dynastywines

Sonic Foamer

Down for all things ducky'? You Bummed when the head on can gift your reality-show-loving your beer dissipates after the first friends with a three-pack of Duck few sips, leaving it, and you, flat? Dynasty wines. The bearded, rol- Sulk no more. Set your glass of licking Robertson family has gone beer on a Sonic Foamer, a small in w it h

C a l ifornia's Trinchero plastic platform that sends ultra-

McClatchy-Tribune News Service

Duck Commander Wines are sold and marketed by family-owned Trinchero Family Estates, Napa Valley vintners since1948. Here, Duck Command-

Family Estates winery — the folks sonic waves up through the beer, who brought us white zinfandelreconstituting the head. It's $39.99 er Moscato, Red andChardonnay. to makea red,a rose and a white. at www.sonicfoamer.com. They're under $10each at Wahnart. Wine sentinel very picky about the conditions CatSip Feline Wine Heading out of town and afraid under which their prized bottles Don't like to drink alone? A your underage son or daughter mature. So Mira Winery of Napa Japanese company has come might raid your wine cellar or li- Valley has aged a few bottles of out with "Nyan Nyan Nouveau" quor cabinet? Simply install an its2009 cabernet sauvignon 60 (nyan is Japanese for meow), a Elertus Wine Protection System. feet under the surface of Charleswine for cats. No alcohol, but rath-

If the kid opens the door, the system will alert you nationwide via

er cabernet grape juice, catnip and vitamin C. Sadly, you have to your iPhone, iPad or Android. It'll go to Japan to buy it, says www also warn you of changes in light .greatwinenews.com. or temperature. It's $199 at www .elertus.com/wine.

Paper wine bottle

That's right. A standard-shape, round wine bottle of recycled cardboard whose makers say it can hold wine, even stand up

to three hours in an ice bucket. They say it will save the planet by weighing 70 percent less than glass for shipping purposes. PaperBoy makes a $14 Mendocino Chardonnay and a $15 red blend from Paso Robles. Order them at infopaperboywines.com.

ton Harbor in South Carolina for three months — at ocean tem-

Beer! Now!! You gotta have a beer right now, but all your bottles are warm'? Just open one, pop in a Corkcicle Chillsner — an open tube that's

been chilled in your freezerand you can start sipping cold beer through it immediately. A set

peratures and pressure, in total

of two is $29.95 at www.corkcicle

darkness. You can buy a bottle

.com.

of the ocean-aged wine, called more Aquaoir, and another bottle of the Corkscrew no same wine aged on land, for $500. Want to try a glass of wine from Reindeer games It's at www.aquaoir.com. a bottle but not finish the rest for If you're a bit bah, humbug up to 10 years, allegedly with no about the holidays, you can buy the Coolshades loss of quality? Try the Coravin Blitzen Gift Set — a reindeer-antToo sexy for your shirt? Maybe, "wine access system" developed ler-shaped bottle stopper and a bar but are you sexy enough for these by GregLambrecht,ayoung MITtowel with a drawing of Santa's sunglasses made of used wine trained nuclear engineer. He in"Blitzen" with eyes Xed out, look- barrelsfrom the Robert Monda- serts a long, thin needle through ing a bit blitzed him(her?)self. The vi winery (the frames are wood, the cork, draws out some wine set is $23, at www.CorkPops.com. not the lenses)'? The idea is you and injects inert argon gas withshould wear them at night while out ever pulling the cork. It's $295, Davy Jones'wine locker sipping the wines. They're $120 at plus$29.99fora three-pack ofarSerious wine connoisseurs are

wwwwoodzee.com.

gon at www.coravin.com.

Thirsty folks in the southern part of Bend, I havegood news for you: Love HandlesGrowler Depot isnow openinsideC.E.Lovejoy's Brookswood Market onAmber Meadow Road. The cleverly namedLoveHandles boasts12 taps overseenby resident brew expert SamWeaver, as well as avariety of growlers and growlettes, shirts, caps and Silipints. As of Tuesday, the taps offered an array of local beers from Boneyard, Deschutes, GoodLife, Silver Moon, ThreeCreeksand Worthy, as well as acider from RedTank and a sangria from Volcano Vineyards, plus a fewnonlocal beers. "So many people here in Bend have a loveaffair with beer, and I'm definitely one of them!" Weaver was quoted in apress release. "Taking the time to get to know everyone, talking about what they like to drink andsharing my passion for beer is exciting. Weall have our favorites, but I like to encourage people to try something new when theyare here. Getting reactions when folks are sampling our selections helps us makesure we have aconstant rotation of local favorites on tap." LoveHandleswillbeopenwhen Lovejoy' sisopen:7:30a.m.to9 p.m. daily. Contact: 541-388-1188 or www.celovejoys.com.

Medal Mania at Broken Top Bottle Shop This weekend, BrokenTop Bottle Shop & AleCafe(1740 N.W. Pence Lane,Bend) will "suffer" from a condition known asMedal Mania. That's the fancy way of saying the shop is turning over nearly all of its taps to beers that won a gold, silver or bronzeaward at the Great American BeerFestival in Denver in October. Featured beers include Bend Brewing Co.'s Cherry Baltic Porter (gold) and ChingChing (gold);10 Barrel's GermanSparkle Party (gold); and Barley Brown's Pallet Jack IPA (gold) andShredder's Wheat (gold). Contact: www.btbsbend.com. — Bulletin staff


drinks

THE BULLETIN• FRIDAY, DEC 6, 2013

GO! MAGAZINE • PAGE 1 1

event spotlight

what's happening?

Winter+ beer = good times! ith more than 20 breweries andcounting, it seems a W winter beer festival has been along time coming in Central Oregon. In December, we're finally getting one. On Dec. 14,GoodLife Brewing Co.will host the first Central Oregon Winter BeerFestival. The event will run from 2 to 8 p.m.and will feature winter ales from over 15 local breweries, including Silver Moon Brewing, Deschutes Brewery and Boneyard Beer,among others.

brewery's Biergarten andwill be sponsored by Growler Guys. It will operate theway most beer festivals do, with admission costing $10, which gets you atasting glass and 5 tokens. Additional tokens will cost $1 each,which gets you a four-ounce taste. Each brewery will offer its winter seasonal at the festival. In conjunction with the event, GoodLife will release its first-ever winter seasonal beer, a yet-to-be named porter. There will also beartisan chocolates from Chocolate Element in downtown Bend.The chocolate is being specially made topair with the winter beer flavors, Denio said. And there's no need toworry about braving the chilly Decemberweather during the beer festival, as the entire event is being held under a heatedtent. Denio hopes to make the festival an annual event in the years to come. "Hopefully this will become abig bene-

The festival will benefit the Cen-

tral Oregon Brewer's Guild, an organization that promotes local breweries outside the area. "We've wanted tohaveawinter fest for a long time," said SteveDenio, events and promotions director at GoodLife. "Our hope is that it will drive breweries to dosomething small for the guild." The winter beer festival will take place in the

fit for the guild in the future," he said. — Megan Kehoe

BEND'S NEWESTGROWLER FILL I L OVE J O V ' S

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S41-388-1188 r www.celovejoys.com

TODAY BEER TASTING: A tasting featuring Central Oregon winter warmers; free; 2-4 p.m.; Broken Top Bottle Shop 8 Ale Cafe, 1740 N.W. Pence Lane, Bend; www.btbsbend.com.

barrel-aged 2010, 2011, 2012 and 2013 Rudolph's Imperial Red, with appetizers; reservations requested; $25; 3 p.m.; Three Creeks Brewing, 721 Desperado Court, Sisters; 541-549-1963 or heidi© threecreeksbrewing.com. WINE TASTING: Featuring five to six wines of both white and red THURSDAY varietals; $1 each; 3-6 p.m.; Silver WINE TASTING: Featuring a variety Leaf Cafe (Eagle Crest), 7535 Falcon of wines for tasting; free; 5-7 p.m.; Crest Dr., Redmond; 541-604-0446. Cork Cellars Wine Bar 8 Bottle Shop, FIRST FIRKIN FRIDAY: A firkin keg 160 S. Fir St., Sisters; 541-549-2675 tapped, plus live music; proceeds or www.corkcellars.com. benefit Grandma's House; free DEC. 13 admission; 4:30 p.m.keg tapping;7 STOUT RELEASE:The bourbon p.m. music; Broken Top Bottle Shop barrel-aged Darkside Stout is 8 Ale Cafe,1740 N.W. Pence Lane, released; 6 p.m.; Silver Moon Bend; www.btbsbend.com. Brewing 8 Taproom, 24 N.W. BEERTASTING:Featuring Bridge 99 Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-388Brewery beer; free; 5-8 p.m.; Growler 8331 or www.silvermoonbrewing. Guys West, 1400 N.W. CollegeW ay, com. Bend; 541-388-4489. • SUBMIT ANEVENTby emailing drinks© SATURDAY bendbulletin.com. Deadline is 10 days before VERTICAL TASTING:Featuring publication. Questions? Call 541-383-0377.

loetigitnonwileSe ter • Over600 Wines • Local Domestic St Imported Beers • Over 1200 Spirits, Premium Cigars

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pour over all the latest brew news at www.bendbulletin.com/drinks


PAGE 12 • GO! MAGAZINE

THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, DEC 6, 2013

• The darkly funnyplay 'The Santaland Diaries' returns to Bendat the VolcanicTheatre Pub By David Jasper The Bulletin

round with "The Santaland Diaries," nor is it Sitter's. He did

e's an angry elf." a reading of it shortly after he The line comes from arrived in Bend a few years ago another holiday favor- a t the request of folks at t h e ite, "Elf," starring Will Ferrell. now-defunct Innovation Theatre Nevermind that i n t h e 2003 Works, he said. ITW staged a classic, the "angry elf" line gets full production of " Santaland" aimed at an arrogant children's in 2011 before the theater closed author (played by the great Pe- in fall 2012. ITW resurrected the ter Dinklage, plenty angry but show last Christmas just long also not really an elf). "Angr y elf" enough for a short run at 2nd might also apply to Crumpet, the Street Theater. crustyMacy's charactermade faN ow that he owns his ow n mous by humorist David Sedaris venue, Sitter is taking full advanafter his stint as one of Santa's tage. He's always pictured doing helpers in Macy's Santaland. Or "Santaland" as a "TED talk from maybe it was Crumpet that made the psycho ward," he said. Sitter Sedaris famous. has also put together a companSedarisfirst read "The Santa- ion slideshow on the west Bend land Diaries" on National Public theater's 16-foot screen that "will Radio way back in 1992, and air- honor Sedaris' original story and ing that reading has become a its dark humor and relevance to tradition on NPR. the commercialization of ChristIn the one-man play adapted mas," he said. The more than 100 slides are by Joe Mantello, the man who becomes Crumpet needs money, timed to accompany the materibadly, so he takes a job at Ma- al and allow for further mining cy's, where a gaudy green cos- of humor. Not that Sedaris's altume, unruly crowds, dyspeptic ready funny material necessarily shoppers, the random celebrity, needs it. Along with cute slides of litspoiled kids, immature parents, a flirty elf, crass consumerism, tle kids, a few stills of memoracommercialization and an odd ble scenes from movies such as assortment of Santas all conspire "Elf" and "Bad Santa," some of to challenge Crumpet's faith in the images he's selected might humanity. surprise viewers. When CrumAnd when Crumpet says he pet mentions a Santaland patron

gg

thinks he's starting to l ose it

with a visible dent in the side of his skull, Sitter located a photo of

during Volcanic Theatre Pub's new production of the play, open- an injured scalp that will provide ing Saturday, you're inclined to enough visual aid to make you believe him. Always fascinat- squirm. "I'm going to do it my way, the ing actor Derek Sitter stars as Crumpet, giving his own twist on way I had always envisioned it. what has quickly become a go- And I always envisioned it as a sthew ay to holiday production at theaters reading— because that' around the country. (it airs) every year on NPR," SitVTP is essentially a one-man ter said. "He and his sister (Amy Sedarshow. Sitter is owner, manager, bartender and fix-it-man. As is) have written a couple of plays, busy as he is, he was upbeat be- but his essays are not to be perfore a Friday evening rehearsal a formed. You saw the letter," Sitter said. couple of weeks ago. "This show's gonna be so much "The letter"Sitter refers to is fun," he said. one a former classmate of his This is not Bend's first go- received after writing Sedaris in

r

Submitted photo

Derek Sitter stars as Crumpet in "The Santaland Diaries," opening Saturday at Volcanic Theatre Pub in Bend. believes theater should "always

If yougo What:"The Santaland Diaries" When:Opensat 7:30 p.m. Saturday; additional performances 7:30 p.m. Thursday-Dec. 14and Dec. 19-21. Dec.19-21 performances will be followed by screening of the film "BadSanta." Where:Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W.Century Drive, Bend Cost:$10 plus fees in advanceat www.bendticket.com, $10 at the door; $15 for show andfilm screening Contact:wwwvolcanictheatrepub.com or 541-323-1881 1999 requesting his permission to like, 'Yes! That's exactly what adapt Sedaris's book "Naked" to I've been saying. Now I have Dathe stage. Sitter shared with GO! vid Sedaris's confirmation! Yes!'" a photo of the response letter SeThough mindful of the way the daris sent his friend. play began its life — as "an essay It reads in part, "I'm reluctant to have any of my stories adopted

to be read on the radio," he said — Sitter has faith in Mantello's

(sic) for the stage. I gave permission once before and have regret-

adaptation. "The play is not perfect, but it doeshave the character arc. Meaning the character does go through a change. He does

ted it ever since. To me, they're

just stories meant to live on a page or to be read out loud." Said Sitter, "That letter — I'm

grow," said Sitter, who further

have a sense of danger, and the basis of storytelling is conflict, period," he said. If Sedaris'sCrumpet were all ruddy-cheeked good cheer r ather than humiliated by h i s

circumstances,dress and treatment, there's no way he'd be the trenchant observer of the human

condition at play in a department store Santa exhibit.

Some people in Bend are too busy contorting into paddle-board yoga poses, or founding world-saving nonprofits, or achieving other feats only the creme-de-la-creme among the self-actualized are capable, but

trust me — it's the cynical, the curmudgeonly and the dyspeptic who are probably paying the most attention to things going on around them. They're just not all

as funny as Sedaris. Continued next page


arts

THE BULLETIN• FRIDAY, DEC 6, 2013

GO! MAGAZINE • PAGE 13

Gallery donates to Bend shelter If you're shopping for art this holiday season, Red Chair Gallery in downtown Bend is once again donating 10 percent of its sales during the month of December to The Bethlehem Inn.

Central Oregon abounds with opportunities to

• e

• • 0•

For more details on many of these events, check out

celebrate the holiday season over the next few weeks

our Event Calendar on Pages 16-17 or the Planning

Below, we've listed just a handful of the plays, concerts,

Ahead section on Pages 18-19. And, of course, stay

donated a total of $4,000 to the

dance performances and other events that will help you

tuned to GO! Magazine throughout the holiday season.

shelter. When a couple of the partner

find that festive feeling

We're like the helpful elves of print media!

This marks the third consecutive year the artist-run gallery

is donating to the Bend shelter. The first two years, the gallery

artists came up with the idea in

2011, they gave each artist the chance to opt out. None did. "Everybody was fine with it," said member artist Julia

Kennedy. "And it was really successful."

In addition to being one of 28 artists who cooperatively operate Red Chair, the jewelery maker also serves on theboard of Bethlehem Inn, where need

is particularly high. There's a waitinglist for families seeking shelter from the cold. In addition to food and shelter, the Inn

also provides help with job and affordable-housing searches. Red Chair Gallery is located at 103 N.W. Oregon Ave., in Bend.

ContacL www.redchairgaliery bend.com or 541-306-3176. — David Jasper

"SCROOGE" A musical playbasedonCharles Dickens' "A ChristmasCarol" atTheChurch of Jesus Christ of Latter-daySaints in Redmond.Free 7 tonight andSaturday. "TOO WRAPPED UP FOR CHRISTMAS" A Christmas playbythe BendTheatrefor Young Peopleat First Presbyterian Churchin Bend. $5. 7 tonight, 2 p.m. Saturday. "EVIL DEAD THE MUSICAL (DEAD FOR THE HELLIDAYS)" The cult-classic horror film inspires this campy production with aChristmas twist at 2nd StreetTheater inBend.$19-$25. 8 tonight, SaturdayandWednesday through Dec. 14, 4p.m.Sundayand Dec. 15. "THE SANTALAND DIARIES" See storyand info, Page12. A TOWER CHRISTMAS: HOME FOR THE HOLIDAYS An original production featuring holiday stories, dancesandsongs at Bend'sTower Theatre. $12, $8ages12 andyounger; 7 p.m Dec. 21and3 p.m. Dec.22.

From previous page

For Crumpet, "It's his own

personal obstades and conflict of existirg in this Santaland,

withalltheseotherpeople,(who) are also all obstades ... keeping him (from) being happy. Being a very sensitive human being and artist, he's experiencing some veryuglybehavior." The humorisalready present in Sedaris's material, so an ac-

"THE NUTCRACKER" The Central OregonSchool of Ballet performs the classic ballet atBendHigh School. $18$22, $8-$10ages12and younger. 3 and7 p.m. Saturday, 3p.m.Sunday. "HIGH DESERT NUTCRACKER" TheRedmond SchoolofDance presentsa locally flavoredversion of the classic ballet at RidgeviewHighSchool in Redmond.$10, $5 ages10andyounger. 7 p.m.Saturday, 2 p.m. Sunday.

tor need not ham it up as the elf,

or gloss over the play's darker subject matters, said Sitter, who brings his usual intensity to the

role. "Itis Derek Sitter's interpretation of 'Santaland Diaries,' like

I do with all material." he said. "This is my version of David." — Reporter: 541-383-0349, djasper@bendbulletin.com

"HOLIDAY MAGIC" Central OregonCommunity College's CascadeChoraleperforms at Summit High School in Bend,with proceedsbenefiting the group andAbilitree. Donations accepted. 7 tonight, 2 and 7p.m.Saturday. CAROL WITH THE BELLS The Bells of Sunriver perform atHoly Trinity Church in Sunriver, with caroling bythe audience. Free. 3p.m. Sunday. MAGICAL VOICES OF CHRISTMAS Amusical start to theholidays, plus aSanta visit at Sisters HighSchool. Free.5:30 p.m. Sunday. CASCADE BRASSHOUDAY CONCERT The13th annualholiday concert bythe brass quintet, held at 6p.m.Tuesdayat First United Methodist Church in Bend and at 7 p.m. Thursday atCommunity Presbyterian Church in Redmond.Free.

TAKE 6 Thepop/gospel/R8B acappellagroup celebrates theseasonwith a performance at the TowerTheatre in Bend.$35-$45, plus fees. 7:30 p.m.Tuesday. CASCADE HORIZON BAND CHRISTMAS CONCERT The local seniors' bandperforms Christmas music at theBendSenior Center. Free.1:30 p.m. Thursday. BACH N' BREW CHRISTMAS CONCERT Rock violinist AaronMeyerperforms with his four-piecebandat the HighDesert Museum inBend.$35, $10agesyounger than18. 6:30 p.m.Dec.13, doors openat 5 p.m. for viewing ofexhibits. BILL KEALE CONCERT The popular local Hawaiianmusician plays holiday songs atTheOld Stone in Bend.$20, free ages6and younger. 7 p.m. Dec.13. HOLIDAY JAZZ SHOW Local jazz singers LisaDae,Lori Fletcher, Michelle VanHandel, along with anall-star band, perform at theNorthside Bar &Grill in Bend tobenefit CascadeSchool of Music. $10, $5 ages12and younger,$25VIP.5 p.m. Dec.14. "A BAROQUE CHRISTMAS" The Central OregonMastersingers perform a holiday concert at theTower Theatre in Bend.$18plusfees.7:30p.m. Dec.14,2 p.m. Dec.15.

FESTIVAL OF TREES A display of 33 decoratedChristmas trees at the DeschutesCounty Fair & ExpoCenter in Redmond,withanappearancebySanta, followed by agala at which the treeswill be auctioned. Benefits Hospice ofRedmond. Free during theday, $40for gala. 10 a.m.-2 p.m. Saturday, 5 p.m.gala. OLDE FASHIONED CHRISTMAS CELEBRATION Includes visits with Santa, a parade,a Christmas bazaarandmore atthe Crooked River RanchAdministration Building. Free. 11 a.m. Saturday, parade at3:30 p.m. BEND CHRISTMAS PARADE "Look What's Underthe Christmas Tree!" is the theme tothis annual procession through downtown Bend.Free.Noonon Saturday. CHRISTMAS ON THE FRONT Annual auction with trees, quilts and gifts at the CrookCounty Fairgrounds in Prineville. Benefits local hospice and transition patients. $10 (or $300 per table). 5 p.m. Saturday. Openhouse3-8 tonight. LA PINE HOLIDAY LIGHTS PARADE The festive procession happenson Huntington Roadandendswith an awards

Joe Kline/The Bulletin file photo

The annual Bend Christmas Parade hits downtown at noon on Saturday.

Submitted photo

Take 6 will spread holiday cheer Tuesday at the Tower Theatre. ceremony at the LaPine Event Center. Free. 6 p.m. Saturday. BREAKFAST WITH SANTA Just what itsounds like! Dinewith the jolly dude at PineTavern in Bend. Proceedswill provide ameal andSanta visit for areafoster families. $12, $8ages10 andyounger. Reservations requested.9-11a.m. Sunday. CHRISTMAS KAYAKERS FLOAT Kayaksandcanoesdecorated with lights paddle aroundthe Deschutes River,beginning atTumaloCreekKayak& Canoe.Free.4p.m. Dec.13, participants gather at3:30p.m. SENSATIONAL SATURDAY: HOLIDAY TRADITIONS Discover the multicultural holiday traditions celebrated throughout the West at the HighDesert Museum in Bend.

Included in admission ($12adults, $10 ages 65 andolder, $7 ages5-12, free ages 4 and younger). 10 a.m.-1 p.m.Dec. 14. THE COMMUNITY CHRISTMAS EVE SERVICE Carols, family fun andmore atthe Tower Theatre in Bend.$6. 3, 5 and 7 p.m. Dec. 24. CARRIAGE RIDES Complimentary rides on theCowboy Carriage betweenBen &Jerry's and Francesca's in Bend's Old Mill District. Tips and donations benefit the KIDSCenter. 2-5 p.m. Saturday andSunday, Dec.14-15, 2123 and 26-30, weather dependent. — Compiled by BenSalm on


arts

PAGE 14 • GO! MAGAZINE

THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, DEC 6, 2013

ART E KH I B I T S

by Jill Haney-Neal; Tuesdays and Wednesdays only; 601 N. Larch St., Suite B, Sisters; www.jillnealgallery.com or 541-617-6078.

ARTISTS' GALLERYSUNRIVER: Featuring the artwork of 30 local artists; 57100 Beaver Drive, Building 19; www. artistsgallerysunriver.com or 541-593-4382. THE ART OFALFREDA. DOLEZAL:Featuring oil paintings by the Austrian artist; Eagle Crest Resort, 7525 Falcon Crest Drive, Redmond; 434-989-3510 or www. alfreddolezal.com. ATELIER 6000:Featuring "Darkness Into Light," an exhibit exploring mythology, ritual and astronomy associated with the winter solstice; reception 5:30-8 tonight; through January; 389 S.W. Scalehouse Court, Suite120, Bend; www.atelier6000.org or 541-330-8759. BEND CITY HALL:"Reflections on Mirror Pond — Past, Present, Future," featuring multimedia artwork; through early March; 710 N.W. Wall St.; 541-388-5505 or rchristie©bendoregon.gov. CAFE SINTRA:Featuring "3 Points of View," a continually changing exhibit of photographs by Diane Reed, Ric Ergenbright and John Vito; 1024 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-8004. CANYON CREEKPOTTERY: Featuring pottery by Kenneth Merrill; 310 N. Cedar St., Sisters; www.canyoncreekpotteryllc.com or 541-549-0366. CIRCLE OFFRIENDS ART & ACADEMY:Featuring mixed media, furniture, jewelry and more; 19889 Eighth St., Tumalo; 541-706-9025. DON TERRAARTWORKS: Featuring more than 200 artists; 222 W. Hood Ave., Sisters; 541549-1299 or www.donterra.com.

JOHN PAULDESIGNS: Featuring custom jewelry and signature series with unique pieces; 1006 N.W. Bond St., Bend; www.johnpauldesigns.com or 541-318-5645. JUDI'SART GALLERY: Featuring works by Judi Meusborn Williamson; 336 N.E. Hemlock St., Suite 13, Redmond; 360-325-6230. KAREN BANDYDESIGN JEWELER:"Field Guide" exhibition and custom jewelry by Karen Bandy; holiday celebration starts at 5 tonight, 6-8 p.m. live jazz; 25 N.W. Minnesota Ave., Suite 5, Bend; www.karenbandy.com or 541-388-0155. LA MAGIE BAKERY &CAFE: Featuring landscape watercolors by Patricia W. Porter; through December; 945 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-241-7884. LUBBESMEYER FIBERSTUDIO: Featuring fiber art by Lori and Lisa Lubbesmeyer; 450 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Suite 423, Bend;www.lubbesmeyerstudio. com or 541-330-0840. MOCKINGBIRD GALLERY:"Four Seasons," featuring oil paintings by Troy Collins and Bart Walker; reception 5-9 tonight; through December; 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. MUSEUM ATWARM SPRINGS: Featuring the annual tribal member art exhibit with a variety of art, bead work, weavings and silver jewelry; through Jan. 5; 2189 U.S. Highway 26, Warm Springs; www.

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Iery through December. DOWNTOWN BEND PUBLIC LIBRARY:Featuring "Gratitude," a themed exhibit in various wallhanging media; through March 3; 601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-389-9846. 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. THE GREATFRAME UP: Featuring prints and framed artworks by Jennifer Lakes; through December; 61535 S. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-383-2676. HOP N BEAN PIZZERIA: Featuring landscape art by Larry Goodman; 523 E. U.S. Highway 20, Sisters; 541-719-1295. JILL'S WILD (TASTEFUL) WOMEN WAREHOUSE:Featuring works

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541-553-3331. PATAGONIA O BEND:Featuring photography by Mike Putnam; 1000 N.W. Wall St., Suite 140; 541-382-6694.

PAUL SCOTTGALLERY: Featuring a spotlight on Russian art; reception 5-9 tonight; through December; 869 N.W. Wall St., Bend; www.paulscottfineart.com or 541-330-6000. OUILTWORKS:Featuring the November Inspiration Small Quilt Show; through Wednesday; 926 N.E. Greenwood Ave., Suite B, Bend; 541-728-0527. RED CHAIR GALLERY:"A Few of My Favorite Things," featuring gallery artists; reception 5-9 tonight; through December; 103 N.W. Oregon Ave., Bend; www. redchairgallerybend.com or 541-306-3176. REDMOND PUBLICLIBRARY: "Winter Exhibition 2013," works by local two- and three-dimensional artists from Central Oregon, through Dec. 27; "A Tapestry of Wilder nessand Landscape," photography by Cory O'Neill in the silent reading room, through January; 827 S.W. Deschutes Ave.; 541-312-1050. ROTUNDAGALLERY: "Through the Artist's Eyes," featuring multimedia work by the High Desert Art League; through today; Robert L. Barber Library, Central Oregon Community College; 2600 N.W. College Way, Bend; 541-383-7564. SAGE CUSTOM FRAMING AND GALLERY:Featuring mixed m edia by Ron Raasch;reception 5-9 tonight; through January; 834 N.W. Brooks St., Bend; 541-382-5884. SISTERS AREACHAMBER OF 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. SISTERS PUBLIC LIBRARY: Featuring paintings of horses by Kimry Jelen in the community room and "Rusting Nostalgic," photography by Lynn Woodward, in the computer room; through December; 110 N. Cedar St.; 541-312-1070.

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SUNRIVER AREAPUBLIC LIBRARY:"Jewels of Nature," featuring the work of photographer Michael Jensen and jewelry artist Teresa Bowerman; through January; 56855 Venture Lane; 541-312-1080. SUNRIVER LODGEBETTY GRAY GALLERY:Featuring collage works and mixed media by Marjorie Wood Hamlin in the upper gallery and oil landscapes by Joanne Donaca and Janice Druian in the lower gallery; through Jan. 5; 17600 Center Drive; 541-382-9398. TBD AGENCYGALLERY:"Snow Wild," featuring an eclectic mix of artwork with a wilderness

theme from local andregional

artists; opens 5-9 tonight; through December; 1000 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 858-668-8999. TOWNSHEND'S BEND TEAHOUSE:Featuring woodwork by lan Herdell and Laura Childers; through December; 835 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-312-2001 or www.townshendstea.com. TUMALO ARTCO.: Featuring "Winter Salon," featuring small fine artworks by gallery artists; reception 5-9 tonight; through December; 450 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Suite 407, Bend; www.tumaloartco.com or 541-385-9144. VISTA BONITAGLASS ART STUDIO ANDGALLERY: Featuring glass art, photography, painting, metal sculpture and more; 222 W. Hood St., Sisters; 541-549-4527 or www.vistabonitaglass.com. WERNER HOME STUDIO& GALLERY:Featuring painting,

sculpture andmore byJerry

Werner and other regional artists; 65665 93rd St., Bend; call 541815-9800 for directions.

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ST. CHARLESBEND: Featuring "Interpretations: Working in a series," and feature works by the High Desert Art League; through Dec. 31; 2500 N.E. Neff Road; 541-382-4321. ST. CHARLESREDMOND: Featuring paintings by cowboy artist Faye Taylor; through Dec. 31;1253 N.W. Canal Boulevard; 541-548-8131.

61247 S. Hwy 97 • Bend ~Next to BendWalmart hhWW.reddraganChineSereStaurant.h:om

Find It All Online bendbulletin com


GO! MAGAZINE • PAGE 1 5

THE BULLETIN• FRIDAY, DEC 6, 2013

holi TODAY CHRISTMASBOUTIQUE:Featuring antiques and holiday arts and crafts from local artisans; free admission; 9 a.m.-9 p.m.; Westside Church, 2051 Shevlin Park Road, Bend; 541-323-7504. COUNTRY CHRISTMAS 8( MORE: A Western-themed bazaar featuring antiques, decor, homespun crafts, bakedgoods and more ;freeadm ission, nonperishable food donations welcome; 9a.m.-7 p.m.; First Baptist Church of Prineville, 450 S.E. Fairview St.; 541-480-8469. COWBOY CHRISTMAS GIFTSHOW: Featuring handmade artwork, home decor and gifts; free admission; 9 a.m.; The Riverhouse Convention Center, 2850 N.W. Rippling River Court, Bend; 503-361-8941 or www.orcattle.com/ events/convention.html. METOLIUSTRAIN DEPOT CHRISTMAS BAZAAR:Featuring handcrafted items, wood toys, knitted items, ornaments and more; free admission; 9 a.m.4 p.m.; Metolius Train Depot,599 Washington Ave.; 541-279-8085 or traindepotcraftsbazaar@yahoo.com. THE BESTLITTLECHRISTMAS BAZAAR:Featuring handmade items, home decor, baked goods and more; free admission; 9 a.m.-5 p.m.; private residence, 686 S.E. Tumbleweed Lane, Madras; 541-475-6746. A CHRISTMAS WISHBAZAAR: Featuring homemade arts and crafts, Christmas wreaths, baked goods, Santa visit and more; canned food drive; free admission, nonperishable food donations welcome; 10 a.m.-6 p.m.; First Baptist Church of Madras, 85 N.E. A Street; 541-410-8848. CHRISTMAS VALLEYCHRISTMAS BAZAAR:Featuring handcrafted items, holiday gifts, door prizes, baked goods and more; free admission; 10 a.m.-4 p.m.; Christmas Valley Community Hall, Christmas Tree Road; 541-480-1261. EVERGREEN CHRISTMASBOUTIQUE: Featuring handcrafted items, daily raffles, silent auction, coloring contest and more; free admission; 10 a.m.-5 p.m.; La Pine Square, 54538 U.S. Highway 97; 541-536-2170. THREE SISTERSLIONS CLUB HOLIDAY FAIRE:Featuring items by local hand crafters; free admission; 10 a.m.-6 p.m.; Outlaw Station Shopping Center, 540 W. U.S. Highway 20; 541-595-6967. LA PINECHRISTMASBAZAAR: Featuring more than 40 vendors with quality crafts and gift items, music, caroling and more; free admission; noon-7p.m.;LaPineEventCenter, 16405 First St.; 541-536-9771. "ANGELS WITHINUS" HOLIDAY BAZAAR:An angel theme of handcrafte d items,cannedgoods,baked

Sudmityourdazaar This is a list of bazaars submitted to The Bulletin. It will publish weekly in GO!Magazine through the holiday season. To submit a bazaar that does not already appear, send information to communitylife© bendbulletin.com or mail it to The Bulletin, Holiday Bazaars, P.O. Box6020, Bend, OR 97708. Information must be received no later than aweek before eachFriday's list.

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goods and more; free admission; 4-8 p.m.; Madras United Methodist Church, 49 N.E. 12th St.; 541-475-2150 or www.

madrasumc.org. FIRSTFRIDAY HOLIDAY BAZAAR: Featuring local vendors and artisans with unique gifts, jewelry, artand more, with mulled wine and live music; free admission; 6:30 p.m.; Dudley's BookshopCafe,135 N.W .M innesota Ave., Bend; 541-749-2010.

SATURDAY "ANGELS WITHINUS" HOLIDAY BAZAAR:9 a.m.-noon at Madras United Methodist Church; see Today's listing for details. A BIG DEAL: Three events in one with a craft fair and bazaar, tack and equipment sale, and a rummage sale; North and South Sister buildings; proceeds benefit the Deschutes County4-H program; child care available while you shop; $1 or one nonperishable food item; 9 a.m.-5p.m.;DeschutesCounty Fair8 Expo Center, 3800 S.W. Airport Way, Redmond; 541-548-6088. A CHRISTMAS WISHBAZAAR: 9 a.m .-5 p.m. at First Baptist Church of Madras; see Today's listing for details. CHRISTMASBAZAAR:Featuring crocheted and knitted items, Christmas ornaments, baked goods and more; soup, bread and dessert will be served; free admission; 9 a.m.-3 p.m.; St. Joseph Church, 150 EFirst St., Prineville; 541-447-4675. CHRISTMAS FOOD FAIR: Traditional Scandinavian breads and desserts, handcrafted items and a soup and bread lunch; free admission; 9 a.m.-2 p.m., 11 a.m. Iunch until food gone; Our Savior's Lutheran Church, 695 N.W. Third St., Prineville; 541-447-1393. COUNTRY CHRISTMAS &MORE: A Western-themed bazaar featuring antiques, decor, homespun crafts,

bakedgoods and more ;freeadm ission, nonperishable food donations welcome; 9 a.m.-4 p.m.; First Baptist Church of Prineville, 450 S.E. Fairview St.; 541-480-8469. COWBOY CHRISTMASGIFTSHOW: Featuring handmade artwork, home

decor andgifts; free admission; 9a.m.;

The Riverhouse Convention Center, 2850 N.W. Rippling River Court, Bend; 503-361-8941 or www.orcattle.com/ events/convention.html. CULVER TOPSCOMMUNITY BAZAAR:Featuring handcrafted items, decorations, jewelry and more; free admission; 9 a.m.-3 p.m.; Culver City Hall, 200 First Ave.; 541-546-4502. HOLIDAYBAZAAR:Featuring more than 90 crafters and vendors featuring

toys, jewelry, crafts, homemade goods and gifts; free admission; 9 a.m.-4 p.m.; Crook County Christian School, 839 S. Main Street, Prineville; 541-416-0114. METOLIUSTRAIN DEPOT CHRISTMAS BAZAAR:Featuring handcrafted items, wood toys, knitted items, ornaments and more; free admission; 9 a.m.4 p.m.; Metolius Train Depot, 599 Washington Ave.; 541-279-8085 or traindepotcraftsbazaar©yahoo.com. SANTA'S VILLAGEANDCRAFT FAIR: Featuring handcrafted items; pet photos with Santa benefit Furry Friends; proceeds of hand-painted platters benefit Sisters Kiwanis Food Bank; free admission, $10 donation for pet photos; 9 a.m.-4 p.m.; Sisters Art Works, 204 W. Adams Ave.; 541-480-9931 or www. sistersartworks.com. THE BESTLITTLECHRISTMAS BAZAAR:Featuring handmade items,

home decor,bakedgoods andmore; free admission; 9 a.m.-4 p.m.; private residence, 686 S.E. Tumbleweed Lane, Madras; 541-475-6746. ZION HOLIDAYBAZAAR AND BAKE SALE:Homemade craft and gift items, baked goods and more; raffle proceeds

benefit community projects; free admission; 9a.m.-1 p.m.; Zion Lutheran Church, 1113 S.W.Black Butte Blvd., Redmond; 541-306-9957. HOLIDAYBAZAAR:Featuring hats, infinity scarves, jewelry, handcrafted items and more; free admission; 9:30 a.m.-2:30 p.m.; private residence, 61213 Ridgewater Loop, Bend; 541-598-4617. CHRISTMAS VALLEYCHRISTMAS BAZAAR:10 a.m.-4 p.m. at Christmas Valley Community Hall; see Today's listing for details. DESERT DREAM GARDENS HOLIDAY BAZAAR:Featuring fresh wreaths, crafts, woodworking and more; free admission; 10 a.m.-4 p.m.; Desert Dream Gardens, 61295 Obernolte Road, Bend; 541-382-9061. EVERGREEN CHRISTMAS BOUTIQUE: 10 a.m.5 p.m.atLa PineSquare;see Today's listing for details. HOLIDAYBAZAAR:Featuring local artists and products made by high school, middle school and elementary students including scarfs, candles, jewelry, hats, toys and more; live entertainment; proceeds benefit Girl Saving Girls; free admission; 10 a.m.-3 p.m.; Westside Village Magnet School, 1101 N.W. 12th St., Bend; 541-355-2000. ST. ANDREW'SHOLIDAYBAZAAR: Featuring Christmas goodies, jewelry and vintage items; free admission;10 a.m.-1 p.m.; St. Andrew's Episcopal Church, 807 E. First Street, Prineville; 541-447-5813. THREE SISTERSLIONS CLUB HOLIDAY FAIRE:10 a.m.-6 p.m. at Outlaw Station Shopping Center; see Today's listing for details. HOLIDAYART SHOW AND SALE: Featuring artwork and sculptures by RandySmithey and Holly Rodes Smithey for 20% off; free admission; 11 a.m.-6 p.m.; Rodes-Smithey Studio, 19007 Innes Market Road, Bend; 541280-5635 or www.rodes-smithey.com. HOLIDAYVILLAGE MARKET: Featuring crafters, artists and nonprofit

organizations; free admission; 11 a.m.-5 p.m.; Centennial Park, Seventh Street and Evergreen Avenue, Redmond; 541-923-5191. LA PINE CHRISTMASBAZAAR:11 a.m.-9 p.m. at La Pine Event Center; see Today's listing for details. OLDE FASHIONEDCHRISTMAS BAZAAR:Featuring handcrafted items and more; see listing for Olde Fashioned Christmas Celebration; free; 11 a.m.-5 p.m.; Crooked River Ranch Administration Building, 5195 S.W. Clubhouse Drive; 541-548-8939.

SUMDAY A BIG DEAL: 10a.m.-3 p.m. at Deschutes County Fair 8 Expo Center; see Saturday's listing for details. DESERT DREAM GARDENS HOLIDAY BAZAAR:Featuring fresh wreaths, crafts, woodworking and more; free admission; 10 a.m.-4 p.m.; Desert Dream Gardens, 61295 Obernolte Road, Bend; 541-382-9061. EVERGREEN CHRISTMAS BOUTIQUE: 10a.m.-5p.m. atLa PineSquare;see Today's listing for details. THREE SISTERSLIONS CLUB HOLIDAY FAIRE:10 a.m.-6 p.m. at Outlaw Station Shopping Center; see Today's listing for details. HOLIDAYART SHOW AND SALE:11 a.m.-6 p.m. at Rodes-Smithey Studio; see Saturday's listing for details.

MOMDAY EVERGREEN CHRISTMAS BOUTIQUE: 10a.m.-5p.m. atLa PineSquare;see Today's listing for details. THREE SISTERSLIONS CLUB HOLIDAY FAIRE:10 a.m.-4 p.m. at Outlaw Station Shopping Center; see Today's listing for details.

TUESDAY EVERGREEN CHRISTMAS BOUTIQUE: 10a.m.-5p.m. atLa PineSquare;see Today's listing for details. THREE SISTERSLIONS CLUB HOLIDAY FAIRE:10 a.m.-4 p.m. at Outlaw Station Shopping Center; see Today's listing for details.

WEDMESDAY EVERGREEN CHRISTMAS BOUTIQUE: 10a.m.-5p.m. atLa PineSquare;see Today's listing for details. THREE SISTERSLIONS CLUB HOLIDAY FAIRE:10 a.m.-4 p.m. at Outlaw Station Shopping Center; see Today's listing for details.


PAGE 16 + GO! MAGAZINE

p.m.; Rodriguez Annex, Jefferson County Library, 134 S.E. ESt., Madras; 541-4753351 or www.jcld.org. SANTALANDATTHEOLD MILL "THE GAME'SAFOOT; OR HOLMES DISTRICT:Take aphoto with Santa, children's activities, Tree of Joy and more; FOR THEHOLIDAYS":A1936 whodunit free, additional cost for take-home photos, about a Broadway star noted for playing Sherlock Holmes solving one $5 donation for children's activities; of his guests' death; $19, $15 seniors, 11 a.m.5 p.m.;SantaLand,330 S.W . $12students;7:30 p.m.;Greenwood Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-312-0131. Playhouse, 148 N.W.Greenwood COMMUNITY CRECHE EXHIBIT: Featuring Ave., Bend; 541-389-0803 or www. Nativity displays from around the world; cascadestheatrical.org. free; 6-8 p.m.; Church of Jesus Christ of "EVILDEAD THE MUSICAL (DEAD FOR Latter-day Saints, 333 S.E. Idlewood St., THE HELLIDAYS)":Join Ash and his Prineville; 541-788-7484 or lorriedp© friends for a trip to a cabin in the woods hotmail.com. where they accidentally unleash an evil HIGH DESERTCHAMBER MUSIC force; $22 for adults, $19 for students GALA:Featuring a performance by and seniors, $25 for the splatter zone; the Crown City String Quartet, dinner 8 p.m.; 2nd Street Theater, 220 N.E. and a silent auction; proceeds benefit Lafayette Ave., Bend; 541-312-9626 or High Desert Chamber Music programs; www.2ndstreettheater.com. $85, reservations requested; 6-9 p.m.; FLOATER:The Portland rock band Broken Top Club, 62000 Broken Top performs, with Jones Road; $15 plus Drive, Bend; 541-306-3988 or www. fees in advance, $18 at the door; 9 p.m., highdesertchambermusic.com. doorsopenat8 p.m .;Domino Room, "HOLIDAYMAGIC": Central Oregon 51 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; www. Community College's Cascade Chorale randompresents.com. (Story, Page 4) performs; proceeds benefit Abilitree KLOZD SIRKUT: The Seattle electro-funk and CascadeChorale; free, donations band performs; free; 9 p.m.; Dojo, 852 accepted; 7 p.m.; Summit High School, N.W. Brooks St., Bend; 541-706-9091 or 2855 N.W. Clearwater Drive, Bend; www.dojobend.com. 541-383-7512. "SCROOGE": A musicalplay based on SATURDAY Charles Dickens' "A Christmas Carol"; free; 7-8:30 p.m.; The Church of Jesus Dec. 7 Christ of Latter-day Saints, 450 S.W. Rimrock Drive, Redmond; 541-504-8925 "WOVEN WITHTRADITION: PLATEAU or jessnsheen©gmail.com. INDIAN BAGS"EXHIBIT OPENS: "T00 WRAPPED UPFOR CHRISTMAS": Featuring a display of bags made to carry A Christmas play by Bend Theatre roots and other foods gathered during for Young People; $5; 7 p.m.; First seasonal rounds; included in the price Presbyterian Church, 230 N.E. Ninth St., of admission; $12 adults, $10 ages 65 Bend; 541-382-4401 or www.bendfp.org. and older, $7 ages 5-12, free ages 4 and A NOVELIDEAUNVEILED:Witness the younger; 9a.m.; HighDesert Museum, unveiling of the book selection for this 59800 S. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541year's A Novel Idea ... Read Together 382-4754 or www.highdesertmuseum. program; free; 7-9 p.m.; Downtown Bend org. Public Library, 601 N.W.Wall St.; 541-617- BEND INDOORSWAP MEET AND 7050 or www.deschuteslibrary.org. SATURDAY MARKET: Featuring arts PIANO CONCERTFUNDRAISER:Aw ardand crafts, collectibles, antiques, winning pianist John Nilsen performs; children's activities, music and more; proceeds benefit the church's free free admission; 10 a.m.-5 p.m.; Bend breakfast program; $10, free for youth; 7 Indoor Swap Meet, 679 S.E. Third St.; p.m.; United Methodist Church, 680 N.W. 541-317-4847. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-1672. FESTIVALOF TREES: Featuring 33 TODD HAABY 8SOLAVIA: The nuevo decorated Christmas trees, with live flamenco band performs; $24-$36, music, raffles and visits with Santa; evening gala; proceeds benefit the plus fees;7p.m.,doorsopenat6p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W.Wall St., Bend; Hospice of Redmond; free daytime 541-317-0700 or www.towertheatre.org. family festivities, $40 evening event; 10 a.m.-2 p.m. family festivities, 5 p.m. gala; (Story, Page4) Deschutes County Fair & Expo Center, "CHASING ICE":A screening of the 2012 3800 S.W. Airport Way, Redmond; 541documentary (PG-13) about National 548-7483 or www.hospiceofredmond. Geographic photographer James Balog capturing the changing glaciers across the org/Festival Of Trees.html. Arctic; free, refreshments available; 7:30 TOY ANDBAKESALE FUNDRAISER:

TODAY

THE BULLETIN • FRID

Featuring gently used toys, games and books; proceeds benefit Family Access Network and First United Methodist Church's "Imagine No Malaria" project; free admission; 10 a.m.-3 p.m.; United Methodist Church, 680 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-1672. CHRISTMASTREELANE:Visit Santa and shop for a Christmas tree, with complimentary face painting, hay rides, pony rides, petting zoo and more; free admission; 11 a.m.-3 p.m.; DD Ranch, 3836 N.E. Smith RockWay, Terrebonne; 541-548-1432 or www.ddranch.net. CROOKED RIVERRANCH OLDE FASHIONEDCHRISTMAS CELEBRATION: Includes visits with Santa, a parade, a Christmas bazaar and more; free; 11 a.m., 3:30 p.m. parade; Crooked River Ranch Administration Building, 5195 S.W. Clubhouse Drive; 541-548-8939. HOLIDAYVILLAGE MARKET: Featuring crafters, artists and nonprofit organizations; free admission; 11 a.m.-5 p.m.; Centennial Park, Seventh Street and Evergreen Avenue, Redmond; 541-923-5191. JINGLEBELL RUN/WALK FOR ARTHRITIS:Runners and walkers don holiday costumes for a 5Kand fun-run; proceeds benefit the Arthritis Foundation; $30, $20 children; registration requested; 11 a.m. costume awards, 11:30 a.m. runs begin; downtown Bend; 888-391-9823 or www.bendjinglebellrun.org. SANTALANDAT THEOLDMILL DISTRICT:11 a.m.-5 p.m. at SantaLand; see Today's listing for details. BEND CHRISTMASPARADE:Parade theme is "Look What's Under the Christmas Tree!"; free; noon; downtown Bend; 541-388-3879. ORION FORGE STUDIO PARTY: Featuring live music and a"forge your own gift" workshop; free admission, cost separate for gift; noon-5 p.m. workshop; The Old Ironworks Arts District, 50 S.E. Scott St., Bend; 541-350-5408 or www.orionforge.

com.

VICTORYPARADE:A celebration of Ridgeview High School's football championship; parade starts at Sixth Street and Black Butte Avenueandends at Centennial Park; free; noon; downtown Redmond;bcurtis©bendbroadband.com. "HOLIDAYMAGIC": 2 and 7 p.m. at Summit High School; seeToday's listing for details. "TOO WRAPPED UPFOR CHRISTMAS": 2 p.m. at First Presbyterian Church; see Today's listing for details. CARRIAGERIDES IN THE OLD MILL DISTRICT:Ride in the Cowboy Carriage, located between Ben 8 Jerry's and Francesca's; tips and donations benefit

I• TODAY A Novel ItIea Unveiled:What will we read next? Find out at the library.

SATURDAY Harmony4WomenBenefit Concerts: Raise voices anddollars at the Tower.

SATURDAY "WovenWIth Tradition": Shopping bags for women from long ago!

WEDNESDAY PopovIch Comedy PetTheater:The Tower hosts performing puppies.

www.tenfriends.org. CHRISTMAS ON THE FRONT:The 22nd annual Christmas auction features trees, quilts and gifts; proceeds benefit Central Oregon hospice and transition patients; $10 admission, $300 per reserved table; joined in four-part harmony;proceeds 5 p.m., open house at 3-8 tonight; Crook benefit Grandma's House, Women's County Fairgrounds,1280 S. Main St., Resource Center and Bella Acappella; Prineville; 541-447-2510. $22.50, $17 for children, plus fees; 2 and 7 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W.Wall St., COMMUNITY CRECHE EXHIBIT AND Bend; 541-317-0700 or www.towertheatre. CHRISTMASCONCERT:Featuring Nativity org. displays from around the world, a living "THE NUTCRACKER": The Central Oregon Nativity scene and live music; free; 6-9 p.m., 7 p.m. Christmas concert; Church of School of Ballet performs the classic dance; $18 inadvance, $22atthe door; $8 Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints, 333 S.E. in advance, $10 at the door for ages12 and Idlewood St., Prineville; 541-788-7484 or lorriedp©hotmail.com. younger;3and 7p.m.; Bend High School, 230 N.E. Sixth St.; 541-389-9306 or www. LA PINEHOLIDAY LIGHTS PARADE: centraloregonschoolofballet.com. The parade takes place on Huntington Road and ends at the La PineEvent Center TEN FRIENDSFUNDRAISER: Featuring with an awards ceremony; free; 6 p.m.; Himilayan gifts for sale, a Nepali dinner downtown La Pine; 541-536-9771. and live music; proceeds benefit the Ten Friends Himalayan Education Center in MADRAS CHRISTMASLIGHTS PARADE: Nepal; free admission; 3-8 p.m.; The Belfry, The annual parade's theme is "Heritage 8 302 E. Main Ave., Sisters; 541-280-7778 or Legends of Christmas"; free; 6 p.m., 5:30 the Kids Center; weather dependent; 2-5 p.m.; Ben 8 Jerry's, 680 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-312-0131. HARMONY4WOMEN BENEFITCONCERT: A performance featuring female voices


GO! MAGAZINE • PAGE 1 7

XY, DECEMBER 6, 2013

SUNDAY Dec. 8 BREAKFAST WITH SANTA: Proceeds will provide a mealand Santa visitfor area foster families; $12, $8 children10 andyounger, reservations requested; 9-11a.m.; The Pine Tavern, 967 N.W.Brooks St., Bend; 541-382-5581. TOYAND BAKE SALE FUNDRAISER: Featuring gently used toys, gamesand

books; proceedsbenefit FamilyAccess

p.m. pre-parade activities; Sahalee Park, Seventh and B streets; 541-475-2350. OREGON BASICSWRESTLING ACADEMY FUNDRAISER:Featuring a silent auction, catered Hawaiian buffet and beverages; proceeds benefit Oregon Basics Wrestling Academy scholarships; free admission, $5 dinner, donations accepted; 6 p.m., doors open at 5:30 p.m., auction closes at 8 p.m.; The Old Stone,157 N.W. Franklin Ave., Bend; 541-322-7273. "HIGH DESERTNUTCRACKER": RedmondSchoolofDance presentsthe classic holiday ballet in a style inspired by present day Central Oregon; $10, $5 ages 10 and younger; 7 p.m.; Ridgeview High School, 4555 S.W. Elkhorn Ave., Redmond; 541-548-6957 or www.

redmondschool ofdance.com. "SCROOGE": 7-8:30 p.m .atThe Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints; see Today's listing for details. "THE GAME'SAFOOT; OR HOLMES FOR THE HOLIDAYS": 7:30 p.m .atGreenwood Playhouse; seeToday's listing for details.

"THE SANTALANDDIARIES": A performance of the one-man, one-act play based on aDavid Sedaris essay; $10 plus fees in advance, $10 at the door; 7:30 p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881 or www.volcanictheatrepub.com. (Story,

Page12)

"EVILDEAD THE MUSICAL (DEAD FOR THE HELLIDAYS)":8 p.m. at 2nd Street Theater; see Today's listing for details JEFFREYMARTIN:The Eugenesingersongwriter performs, with AnnaTivel; $15-

$20suggesteddonation;8p.m.,doorsopen 7 p.m.; HarmonyHouse,17505 KentRoad, Sisters; 541-548-7284. (Story, Page 6) KLOZD SIRKUT: The Seattle electro-funk band performs; free; 9 p.m.; Dojo, 852 N.W. Brooks St., Bend; 541-706-9091 or www.dojobend.com. EDDIE SPAGHETTI:The Supersuckers' singer performs; $5; 10 p.m., doors open at 9p.m.;TheAstro Lounge,939 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-388-0116 or www.

randompresents.com.(Story, Page4)

Networkand First United Methodist Church's "Imagine NoMalaria" project; free admission; 9 a.m.-noon; United M ethodist Church,680 N.W .Bond St.,Bend; 541-382-1672. SANTALAND ATTHE OLD MILL DISTRICT: 11a.m.-5 p.m.atSantaLand;seeToday's listing for details. "HIGH DESERT NUTCRACKER": 2p.m. at Ridgeview High School; seeSaturday's listing for details. CARRIAGERIDES IN THEOLD MILL DISTRICT:2-5 p.m. at Ben 8 Jerry's; see Saturday's listing for details. SECONDSUNDAY:Learn how to make poetry with KraynaCastelbaum; free; 2 p.m.; Downtown BendPublic Library, 601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-617-7050 or www. deschuteslibrary.org. "THE NUTCRACKER":3 p.m.at Bend High School; seeSaturday's listing for details. CAROL WITHTHE BELLS:TheBellsof Sunriver perform, with caroling by the audience; free; 3 p.m.; HolyTrinity Church, 18143 Cottonwood Road,Sunriver; 541-593-1635. THEAMAZINGKRESKIN:Thementalist brings mind-reading to Bend; nochildren under10 will be admitted; $20-$30 plus fees;3 p.m.;TowerTheatre,835 N.W . Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www.

towertheatre.org.(Story, Page9) "EVILDEAD THE MUSICAL (DEAD FOR THE HELLIDAYS)":4 p.m. at 2nd Street Theater; seeToday's listing for details. MAGICALVOICES OF CHRISTMAS: The Rotary Club of Sisters presents a musical start to the holidays, with a Santavisit; free; 5:30 p.m.; Sisters High School, 1700W. McKinney Butte Road;541-549-2202 or www.sistersrotary.org. TOYS FORTOTS SLEIGH BALL:A holiday party and toy drive featuring food, raffles, casino gaming, live music andmore; $20 inadvance,$25atthedoor;6 p.m.;The Riverhouse Convention Center, 2850 N.W. Rippling River Court, Bend; 541-389-3111 or www.facebook.com/SleighBall. COMPASSIONATEFRIENDS'CANDLE LIGHTING:Acandle lighting for people who have suffered the death of achild; bring

pictures or mementos asdesired; readings, music and light refreshments; free; 7 p.m.; Nativity Lutheran Church,60850 S.E. Brosterhous Road,Bend;541-480-0667.

MONDAY Dec. 9 THE BLACKBERRY BUSHES:The Seattle alt-folk band performs, with Pitchfork Revolution; $5; 7 p.m., doors open at 6 p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70S.W.Century Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881 or www. volcanictheatrepub.com. (Story, Page6)

TUESDAY Dec. 10 CASCADEBRASSHOLIDAYCONCERT: The brass quintet performs its13th annual holiday concert; free; 6 p.m.; First United Methodist Church, 680 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-389-2579. "AMERICANWINTER": A screening of the 2013 documentary film that follows personal stories of families struggling

in an economiccrisis; $5; 7p.m.;

Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W.Century Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881 or www. volcanictheatrepub.com. (Story, Page 27) HIGH DESERTMUSEUM NATURAL HISTORY PUB: Neson Ting presents "Monkeys on the Brink: The Struggle to Save Our Closest Relatives"; free; 7 p.m., doorsopen at5:30 p.m.;McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or www.

mcmenamins.com.

TAKE 6:The a cappela group performs a holiday concert; $35-$45 plus fees; 7:30 p.m., doors open at 6:30 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W.Wall St., Bend; 541317-0700 or www.towertheatre.org.

WEDNESDAY Dec. 11 LUNCHANDLECTURE:Penelope Scambly Schott reads from her collection of poems; bring a sack lunch; included in the price of admission; $12 adults, $10 ages 65 and older, $7ages 5-12,

free ages4and younger; noon-1p.m.;

HighDesertMuseum,59800S.U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-4754 or www. highdesertmuseum.org. CHOCOLATE,WINE AND ALL THAT JAZZ: Featuring a silent auction, Willamette pies for sale, live music and a wine wall; proceeds benefit Summit High School's alcohol- and drug-free grad party; free; 5-9 p.m.; Cafe Sintra, 1024 N.W.Bond St., Bend; 541-390-2793 or www.

summitstormboosters.com/grad party. "A MOVEMENTOFMOVEMENT": A screening of the 2013documentary film about Pilates; $5; 7 p.m., doors openat 6p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70S.W. Century Drive, Bend;541-323-1881 orwww. volcanictheatrepub.com. (Story, Page27) "PRIVATELIVES": A screening of London's West End playplusbehind-thescenes experience with castand crew; $15; 7 p.m.; Regal Old Mill Stadium16 8 IMAX, 680S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541312-2901. (Story, Page 27) HANZ ARAKI 8 CARYNOVOTNY:Theduo performs traditional Irish music; free; 7 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or www.mcmenamins.com. THE WORLDFAMOUS POPOVICH COMEDYPETTHEATER:Gregory Popovich performs with his pets who were

oncestrays;$25-$35plusfees;7p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W.Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www.towertheatre.org. "EVILDEAD THE MUSICAL (DEAD FOR THE HELLIDAYS)":8 p.m. at 2nd Street Theater; see Today's listing for details.

THURSDAY Dec. 12 CHRISTMASCONCERT:The Cascade Horizon Band performs Christmas music; free; 1:30 p.m.; Bend Senior Center, 1600 S.E. Reed Market Road; 541-330-5728 or

www.cascadehorizonband.org.

HISTORY PUB: The Jefferson County Historical Society presents three short silent films depicting Western ranching andrailroading before World War I; free; 5:30 p.m.; Great Earth Natural Foods, 46 S.W. D St., Madras; 541-475-1813. "THE LION,THE WITCH AND THE WARDROBE": The Redmond High School drama department presents its winter play; $8, $5 for students; 7 p.m.; Redmond HighSchool,675 S.W . Rimrock Way; 541-923-4800 or www.rhs. redmond.k12.or.us. CASCADEBRASSHOLIDAYCONCERT: The brass quintet performs its13th annual holiday concert; free; 7 p.m.; Community Presbyterian Church, 529 N.W. 19th St., Redmond; 541-389-2579. "THE SANTALANDDIARIES": 7:30 p.m. at Volcanic Theatre Pub; seeSaturday's listing for details. "EVILDEAD THE MUSICAL (DEAD FOR THE HELLIDAYS)":8 p.m. at 2nd Street Theater; see Today's listing for details. • SUBMITAN EVENT at www bendbulletin.comi submitinfo or email events@bendbulletin.com. Deadline is 10 days before publication. Questions? Contact 541-383-0351.


PAGE 18 e GO! MAGAZINE

THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, DEC 6, 2013

planning ahea DEC. 13-19 DEC. 13 — CHRISTMASKAYAKERS FLOAT:Kayaks and canoes decorated with lights paddle around a loop; free; 3:30 p.m. participants gather, 4 p.m. float; Tumalo CreekKayak 8 Canoe,805 S.W. Industrial Way, Bend; 541-3179407 or www.tumalocreek.com. DEC. 13 — BACH N' BREWCHRISTMAS CONCERT:Rockviolinist Aaron Meyer performs with his four-piece band; beverages provided by Sunriver Brewing Co.; $35 for non-members, $30 for members, $10 for ages younger than 18; 6:30 p.m., doors open at 5 p.m. for special viewing of indoor exhibits; High DesertMuseum, 59800 S.U.S.Highway 97, Bend; 541-593-9310 or www. sunrivermusic.org. DEC. 13 — "DOWNTONABBEY" PARTY:Featuring trivia, costume and teacup contests and refreshments; free; 6:30 p.m.; Barnes & Noble Booksellers, 2690 E. U.S. Highway 20, Bend; 541-318-7242. DEC.13 —HOLIDAY CONCERT: Holiday songs by local Hawaiian musician Bill Keale; $20 for adults, free for children 6 and younger, registration requested; 7-9 p.m.; The Old Stone,157 N.W. Franklin Ave., Bend; 541-408-0561 or www. billkeale.com. DEC. 13 — "THE BISHOP'S WIFE": A screening of the 1947 Cary Grant film (NR), with refreshments; free; 7:30 p.m.; Rodriguez Annex, Jefferson County Library, 134 S.E. E St., Madras; 541-4753351 or www.jcld.org. DEC. 13 — DANNYBARNESANDMATT SIRCELY:The innovative Americana musicians perform, with Moon Mountain Ramblers; $10 plus fees in advance, $12 at the door; 8 p.m., doors open 7 p.m.;TheBelfry,302 E.Main Ave., Sisters; www.belfryevents.com. DEC. 13 — RIPPIN' CHICKEN: The funk band performs; free; 10 p.m.; Dojo, 852 N.W. Brooks St., Bend; 541-706-9091 or www.dojobend.com. DEC.13-14— I'LL BE HOME FOR CHRISTMAS:Atour of three homes with different themes; proceeds benefit the Bend Heroes Foundation and the Williams Foundation; $5; 10 a.m.-4 p.m.; private residence, 21165 Clairaway Ave., Bend; 541-318-6134 or cbessary©aol.

com.

DEC. 13-14 — SANTALANDATTHE OLD MILL DISTRICT:Take aphoto with Santa, children's activities, Tree of Joy and more; free, additional cost for takehome photos, $5 donation for children's activities; 11 a.m.-5 p.m.; SantaLand, 330S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-312-0131. DEC. 13-14, 19 — "THESANTALAND DIARIES":A performance of the oneman one-act play based on a David

Talks 8 classes

Courtesy Todd Carey

Father Christmas visits the High Desert Museum in 2011. This year he'll arrive on Dec. 14.

Sedaris essay;$10plus fees in advance, $10 at the door; 7:30 p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W.Century Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881 or www.bendticket. com. DEC. 13-14 — "THE LION, THEWITCH AND THEWARDROBE": The Redmond High School drama department presents its winter play; $8, $5 for students; 8:30 p.m. Dec.13,2 p.m .and 7 p.m.Dec.14;Redmond High School, 675 S.W.Rimrock Way; 541-923-4800 or www.rhs.redmond.k12.or.us. DEC. 13-15 — "EVIL DEAD THE MUSICAL (DEADFORTHE HELLIDAYS)":Join Ash and his friends for a trip to a cabin in the woods where they accidentally unleash an evil force that turns them all into demons; $22 for adults, $19 for students and seniors, $25 for the splatter zone; 8 p.m. Dec. 13-14, 4 p.m. Dec. 15; 2nd Street Theater, 220 N.E. Lafayette Ave., Bend; 541-312-9626 or www.2ndstreettheater.com. DEC. 14 — "THE METROPOLITAN OPERA: FALSTAFF":Starring Ambrogio Maestri as the blustery Sir John Falstaff in the Verdi opera; performance transmitted live in high definition; $24, $22 seniors, $18 children; 9:55 a.m.; Regal Old Mill Stadium16 & IMAX, 680 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-312-2901. DEC. 14 — BEND INDOOR SWAP MEET ANDSATURDAYMARKET: Featuring arts and crafts, collectibles, antiques, children's activities, music

the West; included in the price of admission; $12 adults, $10 ages 65 and older, $7 ages 5-12, free ages 4 and younger; 10 a.m.-1 p.m.; High Desert Museum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-4754 or www. highdesertmuseum.org. DEC. 14 — CENTRAL OREGON TOY RUN:Toy drive to collect toys, food and money features a bike parade through downtown Bend, raffles, seasonalmusic,kids'games, barbecue and more; after-party at Northside Bar and Grill at 5 p.m.; proceeds benefit children in Central Oregon; donation of new unwrapped toy requested;11 a.m.-4 p.m.; Wildhorse Harley-Davidson, 63028 Sherman Road, Bend; 541-280-0478 or

centraloregontoyrun©gmail.com.

DEC. 14 — FATHERCHRISTMAS VISITSTHE HIGH DESERT MUSEUM: Children can meet Father Christmas and decorate sugar cookies in the Hall of Exploration and Settlement; $1 for cookies and cider; 11 a.m.-3 p.m.; HighDesertMuseum, 59800 S.U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-4754 or www.highdesertmuseum.org. DEC. 14 — HOLIDAY VILLAGE MARKET:Featuring crafters, artists and nonprofit organizations; free admission; 11 a.m.-5 p.m.; Centennial Park, Seventh Street and Evergreen Avenue, Redmond; 541-923-5191. DEC. 14 — HOLIDAY JAZZ SHOW: A family-friendly show featuring Lisa Dae, Lori Fletcher, Michelle Van Handel and an All-Star Jazz Band, with a raffle; and more; free admission; 10a.m.-5 proceeds benefit Cascade School of p.m.;Bend IndoorSwap Meet,679 S.E. Music; $10, $25 VIP; $5 children ages Third St.; 541-317-4847. 12 and younger; 5-8 p.m.; Northside Bar 8 Grill, 62860 Boyd Acres Road, DEC. 14 — SENSATIONAL Bend; 541-383-0889 or www. SATURDAY:HOLIDAY TRADITIONS: northsidebarfun.com. Discover the multicultural holiday traditions celebrated throughout DEC. 14 — WESTERN MOVIE NIGHT:

AARP SMARTDRIVERCOURSE: Registration required; $12 for AARP members, $14 for non-members; 9 a.m.-4 p.m. Saturday; St. Charles Bend, 2500 N.E. Neff Road; 541-771-6224. KNOW D.I.Y.— LITTLE FREE LIBRARY:Learn how to make and maintain a little library in your neighborhood; free; 6 p.m. Saturday; East Bend Public Library, 62080 Dean Swift Road; 541-3303760 or www.deschuteslibrary.org. KNOW D.I.Y.— BUNNY HAND PUPPETS:Learn how to make a set of four puppets; free, registration is required; 2 p.m. Sunday; Sisters Public Library, 110 N. Cedar St.; 541-312-1070 or www. deschuteslibrary.org. MONDAY NIGHTLECTURE SERIES:Featuring home remedies for digestion; free; 7 p.m. Monday; Hawthorn Healing Arts Center, 39 N.W. Louisiana Ave., Bend; 541330-0334 or www.hawthorncenter.

com. MINIATUREBOOK ORNAMENT: Learn how to create an accordion book ornament; $20 supply list; 6-9 p.m. Tuesday; Atelier 6000, View a classic western and learn about guns from Margaret Lee in the "Frontier Firearms" exhibit; cash bar;

$3 for members, $5 for nonmembers, reservation requested; 6 p.m.; High Desert Museum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-4754 or www.highdesertmuseum.org. DEC. 14 — STEVEPOLTZ:The Southern California folk singer performs; $20 plus fees in advance, $25 at the door; 8 p.m., doors open 7p.m.; The Belfry,302 E. Main Ave., Sisters; www.belfryevents. com. DEC. 14-15 — CHRISTMAS TREE LANE:Visit Santa and purchase a noble fir Christmas tree, with complimentary face painting, hay rides, pony rides, petting zoo and more; free admission; 11 a.m.-3 p.m.; DD Ranch, 3836 N.E.Smith RockWay, Terrebonne; 541-548-1432 or www. ddranch.net. DEC. 14-15 — "A BAROQUE CHRISTMAS":The Central Oregon Mastersingers perform a holiday concert; $18 plus fees; 7:30 p.m. Dec. 14, 2 p.m. Dec. 15; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www.towertheatre.org. DEC. 14-15 — CARRIAGERIDES IN THE OLD MILL DISTRICT:Ride in the Cowboy Carriage, located between

(p$ ~ Submitted photo

Learn how to make bunny hand

puppets Sunday at Sisters Public Library. See listing at left for details. 389 S.W. Scalehouse Court, Suite 120, Bend; 541-330-8759 or www. atelier6000.org. KNOW D.I.Y.— WINTER PHOTOGRAPHY:Learn how to take advantage of all the dark hours with photographer Michael Jensen; free; 2 p.m. Wednesday; Sunriver Area Public Library, 56855 Venture Lane; 541-312-1080 or www. deschuteslibrary.org.

Ben & Jerry's andFrancesca's; tips and donations benefit the Kids Center; weather dependent; donations accepted; 2-5 p.m.; Ben & Jerry's, 680 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-312-0131. DEC. 16-19 — SCIENCEPARTY: ELECTRICITY!:Learn entertaining information about electricity; $3 for members, $5 for nonmembers; 11 a.m. and 1:30 p.m.; High Desert Museum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541382-4754 or www.highdesertmuseum.

or'g.

DEC. 16 — "SOUTHERNBAPTIST SISSIES":A screening of the 2013 film by director Del Shores, presented by LGBT Stars and Rainbows; $5, reservations requested; 7 p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881, payingitforward@gmail.com or www. volcanictheatrepub.com. DEC. 18— "THE METROPOLITAN OPERA: FALSTAFF" ENCORE: Starring Ambrogio Maestri as the blustery Sir John Falstaff in the Verdi opera; performance transmitted live in high definition; $24, $22 seniors, $18 children; 6:30 p.m.; Regal Old Mill Stadium16 & IMAX, 680 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-312-2901.


planning ahead

THE BULLETIN• FRIDAY, DEC 6, 2013

GO! MAGAZINE • PAGE 19

DEC. 18 — NAOMI HOOLEY & ROB STROUP'S WINTER WONDERLANDTOUR: The Alaska pianopop singer-songwriter performs with Portland's Rob Stroup; free; 7-10 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or www.mcmenamins.com. DEC. 19 — "IT'S NOT ABOUT THE GUN: VIOLENCE AND THEPACIFICATION OF THE AMERICAN WEST": Learn the role of violence in the culture of the American West; free for members, $3 for nonmembers, reservation requested; 6 p.m.; High Desert Museum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-4754 or www.highdesertmuseum.org.

REDCHAIRGALLERY "A Few of My Favorite Things"

DEC. 20-26

Featuring: All of RedChair Gallery's Artists 1D% of all salesin December go to benefit The Bethlehem Inn

DEC. 20-23 — SANTALAND ATTHE OLDMILL DISTRICT:Take aphoto with Santa, children's activities, Tree of Joy and more; free, additional cost for take-home photos, $5 donation for children's activities; 11 a.m.-5 p.m.; SantaLand, 330 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-312-0131. DEC.20-26 — SCIENCE PARTY: ELECTRICITY!: Learn entertaining information about electricity; $3 for members, $5 for nonmembers; 11 a.m. and1:30 p.m.; HighDesertMuseum, 59800 S.U.S.Highway 97,Bend; 541-382-4754 or www.highdesertmuseum.org. DEC. 20-21 — "THESANTALANDDIARIES": A performance of the one-man one-act play based on a David Sedaris essay, followed by a screening of "Bad Santa"; $10 plus fees in advance, $10 at the door, $15 for bothevents;7:30 p.m.;VolcanicTheatre Pub,70 S.W . Century Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881 or www.bendticket.

First FridayReception 6 to 9pmDecember 6th Exhibit runsthru December

SAGECUSTOM FRAMING 8c GALLERY Featured Artist: Ron Raasch - Mixed Media Show Runs: December 3rd - January 31st First Friday Reception 5 to9pm

com. I

DEC.21-23,26— CARRIAGE RIDES IN THE OLD MILL DISTRICT:Ride in the Cowboy Carriage, located between Ben 8 Jerry's and Francesca's; tips and donations benefit the Kids Center; weather dependent; donations accepted;2-5 p.m .;Ben8 Jerry's,680 S.W . Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-312-0131. DEC.21-22 — A TOWER CHRISTMAS: HOME FOR THE HOLIDAYS:Anoriginal production featuring holiday stories, dances and songs; $12 for adults, $8 for children12and younger, plus fees; 7 p.m. Dec. 21,3 p.m. Dec. 22; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W.Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www.towertheatre.org. DEC.21-22 — OREGON STATE SILVER GLOVES BOXINGCHAMPIONSHIPS:The DeschutesCounty ROCKS boxing team in Bend hosts the event; winners advance to regionals and nationals; prize drawings, food and drink available; $10, free for children 6 and younger; 6 p.m., doors open at 5 p.m.; Midtown Ballroom, 51 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-678-2286 or www.

I

PAULSCOTTGALLERY Spotlight: OurRussianArtists Specializing in contemporaryworks from the Northwest andbeyond! Come Celebrate: December 6th, 5 to 9pm We arejust down thebreezeway off Wall Street.

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deschutescountyrocks.com.

DEC. 21 — CHRISTMAS TREELANE:Visit Santa and purchase a noble fir Christmas tree, with complimentary face painting, hay rides, pony rides, petting zoo and more; free admission; 11 a.m.-3 p.m.; DD Ranch, 3836 N.E. Smith Rock Way,Terrebonne; 541-548-1432 or www.ddranch.netq. DEC. 21 — BRODIE STEWARTBAND: The California country band performs; $5 plus fees; 9 p.m.; Maverick's Country Bar 8 Grill, 20565 Brinson Blvd., Bend; 541325-1886 or www.maverickscountrybar.com. DEC. 22 — COMMUNITYCHRISTMAS:Breakfast and a traditional Christmas dinner, gifts, Santa Claus visit; free; 8 a.m.-4 p.m., 1 p.m. Santa Claus visit; Bend's Community Center, 1036 N.E. Fifth St.; 541-312-2069 or www.bendscommunitycenter.org. DEC. 24 — THE COMMUNITY CHRISTMAS EVE SERVICE:Hosted by Bob Shaw, with carols, family fun, a choir performance, Avenue Hand more; $6 plus fees; 3 p.m., 5 p.m. and 7 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W.Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www.towertheatre.org.

KARENBANDYSTUDIO A fundraiser with: LiveJazz& Champagne Cocktails New Paintings &Jewelry by KarenBandy December 6th, 5-9pm (Tucfred between ThumpandAlleda on upper Nhnnesota]

MOCKINGBIRDGALLERY "Four Seasons" I

l"

Two PersonShowfor TroyCollins and Bart Walker Opens First Friday December 6th, 2013


PAGE 20 e GO! MAGAZINE

THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, DEC 6, 2013

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Andy Tullie/The Bulletin

Salud! restaurant staff prepares vegan and raw foods at the downtown Bend cafe.

• Rawfood restaurant Salud! saysuncooked, plant-baseddishesaredelicious, nutritious By John Gottberg Anderson

"When you heat food past a certain

For The Bulletin

point, the enzymes are destroyed. In

C

other words, the more cooked, protelling you what she knows cessed food you eat,the fewer enabout food: "You get everything zymes you have to do the work they your body needs, including proteins need to do: They are needed for proper and calcium, from vegetables and digestion and for getting oxygen to our other plant-based sources." blood." O'Shea is the owner of Salud!, a By her own admission, O'Shea's husnew raw-foods cafe in downtown band, Mike, is "a meat-and-potatoes Bend. She insists that she's not trying kind of guy." But she does her best to to change people's minds about what ensure that their two children eat propthey should eat; rather, she is passion- erly. "I try to make sure the percentage orrine O'Shea isn't shy about

ate about raising consciousness with

of raw foods over processed cooked

'Scrumptious' I don't have a particular dietary

preference. I consider myself an omnivore: If it's tasty and well prepared, I'll eat just about anything. I occasionally enjoy vegetarian dishes, but more often than not, I look for a well-balanced plate of meat (or fish) with potatoes or rice and a green vegetable. As a result, I'm not ~

ome d to ta-

cos or falafel or pad thai prepared with no morecooking than the human body might encounter in a Bikramyogastudio. But when I tried each of those three

regard to the benefits of eating raw. foods is so much higher," she said. "You dishes (and others) at Salud!, I found "Foods that have not been cooked get so much energy and feel so much that I liked almost every bite. still have their enzymes," she said. better." Continued next page

Salud! Location:431 N.W.Franklin St., Suite150, Bend Hours:10a.m. to 3 p.m. Monday to Friday Price range:All plates $6 to $11; juices $7and $8 Credit cnrds:American Express, Discover, MasterCard, Visa Kids' menu:Two$5plates Vegetarianmenu:It's all raw and vegan Alcoholic beverages:No Outdoorseating: Seasonal patio Reservations:No

Contact:www.facebook .com or 541-678-5368

Scorecard OVERALLA-

Food:A-. Goodportions of healthy vegan food, with taste blends that awakenthe senses. Service:A. Efficient and friendly; counter orders are delivered directly to tables. Atmosphere:B+.Cafe makesgood useofatiny space, evenkeeping fresh flowers on tables. Value:A-. Nothing is priced more than$10, although juices, at $7,seemalittle high.


restaurants

THE BULLETIN• FRIDAY, DEC 6, 2013

GO! MAGAZINE • PAGE 21

From previous page Inevitably there were some elements that worked better for me

C HMST34AS TREE I AX E

than others, but so long as I considered each plate a salad rather than

.

(A Great Selection of Noble Firs1

a heated entree, I came away more

December 2nd — 22nd Open Daily 9AM — 5PM

than satisfied.

My dining companion, who is more committed to fruits and vegetables — and to yoga — than I am,

Visit Santa Sr, Complimentary Face Painting llam - 3pm on Dec. 7, 14, 15, R, 21

had but three words: "It's absolutely

scrumptious," she said. Located at the side of the Re/Max real-estate offices on Franklin Av-

Dec. 7, 14, 15 & 21 ONLY

enue,in a space most recently occupied by the Pastrami Old World Deli, Salud! opened in September after a brief renovation. Eight small tables, each bearing a small bou-

• Hay Rides• Pony Rides • Petting Z00• DD Dirt Express • Kids Corral filled with slides, rope swings, and lots of room for kids to run • Hamburgers, Cheeseburgers and More (Cafe Open 1 1 am-3 pm)

quet of fresh flowers, seat 16 guests

indoors, and there's additional outdoor patio seating in warmer weather. Colorful art hangs on the walls,

Andy Tullie/The Bulletin

An "island style" collard wrap is filled with red and yellow bell peppers, shred-

ded carrots, red cabbage, diced mango, mint, cilantro, cashew pesto flavored with ginger and an almond-pineapple sauce.

and Jamaican reggae music plays in the background. Diners order at the counter from

O'Shea or a coworker, who then deliver food and drinks directly to the

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Wraps andtacos Heading theregular menu are two collard wraps. That is, their

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bage-like leaf of collard greens. Of the pair offered, I preferred the "island style" wrap, its principal savory component a delicious, pasty cashew pesto flavored with ginger. Red and yellow bell peppers, shredded carrots and red cabbage were also part of the blend, along with diced mango,

For readers' ratings of more than150 Central Oregon restaurants, visit Ibendbulletin.cnm/restauranfs. non-dairy cream and served with a small dish of dried chilies and spicy pumpkin-seed pepitas.

Daily specials A blackboard menu features dai-

companion chose to sample "John's

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qualities, a fact that is not lost on

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O'Shea.

"I was raised to eat really healthy

— my mom was very conscious about what she fed us," Salud!'s owner said. "I always knew the benefits

ly specials, which is where we found of eating well. I think you can cure both the Mediterranean falafel plate anything that ails your body. It's aland the Southeast Asian pad thai ways been a big part of my life. "About three years ago, I decided mint, cilantro and a mouth-water- dish. ing almond-pineapple sauce. The The falafel consisted of small, to experiment with raw foods. I was combination of veggies, fruits and savory mounds of ground garban- interested to see what I felt like after nuts left me wishing for more. zo beans (chick peas) that didn't six weeks. At the end, I felt so amazThe "Aphrodite's palate" wrap hold together well, except when ing, I never wanted to stop." didn't appeal to me quite as much, mixed with a silky tzatziki sauce Formerly, O'Shea had worked as for its main ingredient was a salty or an olive tapenade, or scooped a server at the Deschutes Brewery black-olive tapenade. My com- with pita chips or slices of cucum- and Brother Jon's public houses, panion, however, loved every bite. ber or carrot. A side salad of cu- as well as making craft jewelry. In It featured bell peppers, cucum- cumbers with cilantro and ginger opening Salud!, she said, "I took a ber, basil leaves, sunflower seeds, root was flavored with spicy Thai leap of faith. The response I've gotshredded romaine lettuce and chilies. ten from the community has been The "noodles" of the pad thai amazing." red onions marinated in balsamic — Reporterjanderson@ vinegar. were made from strands ofcarWhat I didn't like about the col- rot, zucchini and parsnip, soaked bendbulletin.com lard wraps werethe raw collard to softness and served lukewarm. g reens themselves. I f o und t h e They were topped with a cold salad leaves much too t h i ck, d etract- of sliced mushrooms, red cabbage, SMALL BITES ing from the flavor of the other red and yellow peppers, cilantro elements of the wraps. Instead, I and alfalfa sprouts, along with tiny The OutbackSteakhouse in Bend would have prepared a big leaf of minced chilies, a slice of lime and a closed Nov. 30 with the expiration of romaine ... such as Salud! uses in sprinkle of sesame seeds and cay- its lease. "Let's not call this a 'goodbye,' rather a 'see you later,'" said a tacos. enne pepper. The tacos were simple but very Of three salads on the menu, our notice posted on the door. No other tasty, like wonderful little salads. favorite was the Caesar salad, made details were available, however; Coupling a mildly spicy, bean- with sun-dried tomatoes and a deli- there was no indication if or when like pate with various chopped cious, garlicky dressing. the popular restaurant plans to revegetables— tomatoes,green onSalud! also offers a selection of open in a new location. 1180 S.E. ions, cilantro, avocado and cabKombucha flavors and a half-doz- Third St. (at Reed Market Road), bage — they were finished with a en fruit and vegetable juices. My Bend.

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PAGE 22 • GO! MAGAZINE

THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, DEC 6, 2013

outo town The following is a list of other events "Out of Town."

COMCERTS Dec. 6 —The Black Crowes, Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www. portland5.com or 800-273-1530. Dec. 6 —The Head andThe Heart, Roseland Theater, Portland; SOLDOUT; TW*

ry

Courtesy Owen Carey

Foss Curtis, left, Steve Coker and Chris Murray star in the world premiere of "The Reason for the Season." Part of "XMAS UNPLUGGED," the play runs through Dec. 29 in Portland.

• Portland theater troupe stages 2 non-classicplays

Dec. 6 —A JohnWaters Christmas, * Aladdin Theater, Portland; TF Dec. 6 —Lissie, Wonder Ballroom, * Portland; TF Dec.6— Shawn Colvin,M cDonald Theatre, Eugene; TW* Dec. 6 —TonyFurtado, Unitarian Fellowship, Ashland; www.stclairevents. com or 541-535-3562. Dec.6— Young the Giant, McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, * Portland; CT Dec. 7 —El TenEleven, Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF* Dec. 7 —Fitz and the Tantrums, McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, * Portland; CT Dec. 7 —The LongWinters, Star Theater, Portland; www. startheaterportland.com or 503-345-7892. Dec.8— The Dism emberment Plan, Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF* Dec. 8 —Gary Allan, Roseland Theater, Portland; SOLDOUT;TW* Dec.8— The Lone Bellow,Aladdin * Theater, Portland; TF Dec. 9 —Bastille, McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, Portland; SOLDOUT; CT*

By Jenny Wasson

Palfrey is a playwright with the Furious Theatre Company in Los Angeles. His other f you take a wrestling match with Santa, a plays include "An Impending Rupture of the kidnapped elf and a handful of stressed out Belly," "Drive Angry" and "Jerry Springer parents on Christmas Eve and wrap them is God." In "The Reason of the Season," two in a package, you get the anti-classic holiday working-class parents get an unexpected visit offering from Artists Repertory Theatre. from Santa. Titled'XMAS UNPLUGGED," the double feaNeilson is a Scottish playwright and direcThe Bulletin

t

ture indudes the worldpremiere of Matt Pelfrey's

tor. His works include "Stitching," "The Cen-

"The Reason for the Season" and the Northwest sor" and "The Year of Family." "The Night premiere of AnthonyNeilson's"The Night Before Before Christmas" premiered at London's The Christmas." The show runs through Dec. 29 at Red Room Theatre Company in 1995. the Morrison Stagein Portland. Due to language and adult content, the pro"Both of these plays are by in-your-face, ductionisrecommended for mature audiences prolific and provocative playwrights who just only. happened to have written a holiday show," said Ticket prices range from $25 to $49, dependartistic director Damaso Rodriguez in a news ing on the day of the performance. Tickets for release. "Both take place on Christmas Eve, students (younger than age 25) are $25. To purboth play to the mythology of the holidays and chase tickets, visit www.artistsrep.org or conboth have a lot of heart as they are essentially tact 503-241-1278. about parents trying to do their best for their

kids ... no matter how misguided."

— Reporter: 541-383-0350, j wasson@bendbulletin.com

Dec.10— The Oak Ridge Boys,Hult Center, Eugene; www.hultcenter.org or 541-682-5000. Dec.10— Phoenix,Mc Menamins Crystal Ballroom, Portland; CT* Dec. 11 —Jake Miller, Roseland Theater, Portland; TW* Dec. 11 —Talib Kweli/Big K.R.I.T., Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF* Dec.12 —Jake Miller, McDonald Theatre, Eugene; TW* Dec. 12 —Portugal. The Man, McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, Portland; SOLDOUT(8 p.m. show); CT* Dec.13 —Midlake, Wonder Ballroom, * Portland; TF Dec. 13 —Pink Martini Holiday Concert,Craterian Theater at The Collier Center for the Performing Arts, Medford; www.craterian.org or 541-779-3000. Dec.13-15 —Holidays with the llail Band,Aladdin Theater, Portland; TF* Dec. 14 —Wonder Ramhle — An Evening of Americana,Wonder

Ballroom, Portland; TF* Dec. 15 —The DandyWarhols Holiday Show,McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, * Portland; CT Dec. 16 —Three EyeBlind, McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, * Portland; CT Dec. 19 —X, Roseland Theater, Portland; TW* Dec. 19 —"Rockahilly Winter Ball" with Big Sandy &His Fly Rite Boys, McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, * Portland; CT Dec. 20 —Christine Lavin & Uncle Bonsai,Aladdin Theater, Portland; TF* Dec. 20 —Anevening with1964The Tribute,McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, Portland; CT*

Dec. 20 — IconaPop,Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF* Dec. 20 —Portland Cello Project Holiday Sweater Spectacular,Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www. portland5.com or 800-273-1530. Dec. 21 —Darol Anger — Keep-ItIn-The-FamHolidayShow,Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF* Dec. 22 —Tomassen Foley's A Celtic Christmas,Craterian Theater at The Collier Center for the Performing Arts, Medford; www.craterian.org or 541-779-3000. Dec. 27 — RedFang,Wo nderBallroom, * Portland; TF Dec. 27 —Straight No Chaser, Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www. portland5.com or 800-273-1530. Dec. 27-28 —Beats Antique, McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, * Portland; CT Dec. 28 — The Motet,Mc Donald Theatre, Eugene; TW* Dec. 31 —Bass OdysseyNYE2013, Roseland Theater, Portland; TW* Dec. 31 —The Motet, Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF* Dec. 31 —A NewYears Eve Dance Spectacular with Pink Martini and Chervona,McMenamins Crystal * Ballroom, Portland; CT Dec. 31 —Zepparella, McDonald Theatre, Eugene; TW* Jan. 3 —Floater, McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, Portland; CT* Jan. 4 —Dead Moon,McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, Portland; CT* Jan. 4 —Ramble On,Aladdin Theater, * Portland; TF Jan. 9 —Martha Davis & the Motels, McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, * Portland; CT Jan. 10 —The Reverend Horton Heat, Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF* Jan. 11 —AndyMcKee, Aladdin Theater, Portland; TF*


out of town

THE BULLETIN• FRIDAY, DEC 6, 2013 Jan. 11 — Hell's Belles/Floater, * McDonald Theatre, Eugene; TW Jan.11 — Thao & The Get Down Stay Down, Wonder Ballroom, * Portland; TF

*Tickets TW:TicketsWest, www .ticketswest.com or 800992-8499 TF:Ticketfly, www.ticket

LECTURES 8c COMEDY

fly.com or 877-435-9849 CT: CascadeTickets, www .cascadetickets.com or 800-514-3849

Dec. 7 — Joey Diaz and Tom Segura, McDonald Theatre, Eugene; TW* Jan. 10 — Charlie Murphy, Aladdin * Theater, Portland; TF Jan.17 — David Koechner, Aladdin * Theater, Portland; TF Jan. 24 — Jerry Seinfeld, Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www.portland5.com or 800-273-1530.

Concert Hall, Portland; www. orsymphony.org or 800-228-7343. Dec. 14 — Pink Martini: Portlandbased band will perform songs from their holiday album, "Joy to the World"; presented by the EugeneSymphony;HultCenter, Eugene; www.hultcenter.org or 541-682-5000.

SYMPHOMY L OPERA

Dec. 21 — "Nafalie Cole Christmas": Oregon Symphony; Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www.orsymphony.org or 800-228-7343. Dec. 22 — "Comfort & Joy: A Classical Christmas": Oregon Symphony; Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www.orsymphony. org or 800-228-7343. Dec. 31, Jan. 3, 5 — "La Traviata":

Dec. 7-9 — "Tchaikovsky's Symphony No. 4": Featuring music by Tchaikovsky, Prokofiev and Lindberg; Oregon Symphony; Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www.orsymphony.org or 800-228-7343. Dec.13-15 — "Gospel Christmas": Oregon Symphony; Arlene Schnitzer

Eugene Opera, Hult Center, Eugene; www.hultcenter.org or 541-682-5000. Jan. 11-13 — "Emanuel Ax/Bach & Strauss": Featuring music by Beethoven, Bach andStrauss; Oregon Symphony; Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www. orsymphony.org or 800-228-7343.

THEATER 5 DAMCE Through Dec. 7 —Arcane Collective: Group will perform excerpts from their acclaimed production "Cold DreamColour," a dance homage to Irish painter Louis le Brocquy; BodyVox DanceCenter, Portland; www.bodyvox.com or 503-229-0627. Through Dec. 7 — "Who AmI This Time?": Three early comic masterpieces by Kurt Vonnegut

are sewntogether into aseamless evening of hilarity and humanity; Oregon Contemporary Theatre, The Lord/Leebrick Playhouse, Eugene; EXTENDED; www.octtheatre.org or 541-465-1506. Through Dec. 8 — "It's A Wonderful Life": Fred Crafts' Radio Redux; Wildish Theater, Springfield; www.radioreduxusa.com or

GO! MAGAZINE • PAGE 23

541-206-3283. Through Dec. 22 — "Camelof": Lerner and Loewe's1960 musical recounts the tragic and morallyrich story of King Arthur, Queen Guenevere, Lancelot and the Knights of the RoundTable; part of the 2013 SheddTheatricalsseason; TheShedd Institute, Eugene;www.theshedd.org or 541-434-7000. Through Dec. 22 — "It's A Wonderful Life": Stumptown Stages; Brunish Theatre, Portland; www.portland5.com or 800-273-1530. Through Dec. 22 — "Twist Your Dickens": A completesend-upof the holiday classic, fully festooned with the improvisational genius behind thelegendary comedy troupe TheSecond City; Portland Center Stage; Gerding Theater at the Armory, Portland; www.pcs.org or 503-445-3700. Through Dec. 29 — "The Sanfaland Diaries": Based on the outlandish and true chronicles of David Sedaris' experience asCrumpet the Elf in Macy's Santaland display; Portland Center Stage; Gerding Theater at the

Armory, Portland; www.pcs.org or 503-445-3700. Through Dec. 29 — "XMAS UNPLUGGED":Double-bill featuring "The Reason for the Season" and "The Night Before Christmas"; Artists Repertory Theatre; Morrison Stage, Portland; www.artistsrep.org or 503-241-1278. Through Jan. 11 — "Noises Dff": Third Rail Repertory Theatre; Winningstad Theatre, Portland; www.portland5.com or 800-273-1530. Dec. 12 — Popovich Comedy Pef Theater, Aladdin Theater, Portland; TF*

Dec. 13 — Popovich Comedy Pet Theater, Hult Center, Eugene;www. hultcenter.org or 541-682-5000. Dec. 13 —Wanderlust Circus"A Circus Carol," McDonald Theatre, Eugene;TW* Dec. 14-24 — "George Balanchine's The Nutcracker": Oregon Ballet Theatre; Keller Auditorium, Portland; www.obt.org or888-922-5538.

Continued next page

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PAGE 24 • GO! MAGAZINE From previous page

portlandopera.org or 800-273-1530.

Dec.14-29 —"Beauty and the Beast":Broadway show based on the AcademyAward-winning animated feature; Newmark Theatre, Portland; www.portland5.com or 800-273-1530. Dec. 20-22 —"The Nutcracker with OrchestralNEXT":EugeneBallet; Hult Center, Eugene;www.hultcenter. org or 541-682-5000. Jan. 7-12 —"Evita": Tony Award-winning musical by Tim Rice and Andrew Lloyd Webber; Keller Auditorium, Portland; www.

EXHIBITS

"Transatlanticism" (through Feb. 9) and "Art of the Athlete II" (through Feb. 9); Eugene; jsma.uoregon.edu or 541-346-3027. Through Dec. 15 —Portland Art Museum:Thefollowing exhibits are currently on display: "Ordinary World: American Landscape Photography and Modern Documentary Style" (through Dec. 15), "Samurai! Armor from the AnnandGabriel Barbier-Mueller Collection" (through Jan. 12), "2013 Contemporary Northwest Art Awards" (through Jan.12) and "APEX:Charles

Through Dec. 8 —JordanSchnitzer Museum ofArt: The following exhibits are currently on display: "New American Acquisitions" (through Dec. 8), "Traditional and Contemporary Korean Art from the Mattielli 8 JSMACollections" (through Jan. 26), "Korda and the Revolutionary Image" (through Jan. 26), "Ave Maria: Marian Devotional Works from Eastern andWestern Christendom" (through July 20),

e

r

THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, DEC 6, 2013

Gill" (through Jan. 26); Portland; www.portlandartmuseum.org or 503-226-2811. Through Dec. 24 —Holiday Gift Sale,Portland Japanese Garden, Portland; www.japanesegarden.com or 503-223-1321. Through Dec. 29 —Seaof Lights: An after-hours holiday light show; after opening weekend (Dec. 6-7) the lights will be on display Saturdays and Sundays only; Oregon Coast Aquarium, Newport; www.aquarium. org or 541-867-3474. Through December —"The Sea8 Me":A new children's interactive exhibit; Oregon Coast Aquarium, Newport; www.aquarium.org or 541-867-3474. Through Jan. 5 —"The International Exhibition of Sherlock Holmes":World premiere; OregonMuseum ofScienceand Industry, Portland; www.omsi.edu or800-955-6674. Through Jan. 5 —ZooLights: Featuring close to1.5 million colorful lights; Oregon Zoo, Portland; www. oregonzoo.org or 503-226-1561. Through Jan. 11 —"The Toolat

Hand": TheChipstoneFoundation invited14 contemporary artist to make a work of art using only one tool; Museum of Contemporary Craft, Portland; www. museumofcontemporarycraft.org or 503-223-2654. Dec. 7-8, 14-15, 21-22 —Victorian ChristmasatThe Beekman House: A look at how Christmas was celebrated during the late1800s; Jacksonville; 541-899-1231, ext. 312.

MISCELLANY Through Dec. 8 —Holiday Ale Festival,Pioneer Courthouse Square, Portland; www.holidayale.

com. Through Dec. 22 — Christmas in theGarden,TheOregon Garden, Silverton; www.oregongarden.org or 503-874-8100. Dec. 6 —HoodRiver Holidays Kick-Off Party,Hood River; www. hoodriver.org or 800-366-3530. Dec. 10 —WWESmackdown, Moda Center, Portland; www. rosequarter.com or 877-789-7673.

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PAGE 26 e GO! MAGAZINE

THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, DEC 6, 2013

movies

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Woody Harrelson, left, and Christian Bale star in the drama "Out of the Furnace."

• Acting, setting and writing combine to make 'Out of the Furnace' amasterpiece of morality t's a simple enough scene, histrionics, Christian Bale plays really. every moment of that scene so perChristian Bale's Russell is re- fectly, you feel as if you're eavescently out of prison and hoping to dropping on real life. reunite with Zoe Saldana's Lena, One hesitates to dive into the refwho has taken up with the sheriff erence bag to say "a young Branwhile Russell was away. You can do" whenlauding a performance, see by the look in Lena's eyes she's but Bale is that good here. That never stopped loving Russell. GREAT here. "Out of the Furnace" is one of What happens next should be left for you to experience. It is a the best movies I've seen this year.

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the Charles Bronson bare-knuck-

RICHARD ROEPER

"Out of the Furnace" 116 minutes R, for strong violence, languageand drug content

theater, where Woody Harrelson's

led fighting classic "Hard Times" Harlan DeGroat explodes in a vioto "The Deer Hunter" to "Winter's Bone," this is a story of some

lent rage over the smallest of perceived slights. We later learn De-

tough,fl awed people who deep down want to do the right thingand some tough, soulless people who will chew up and spit out anything that gets in their way.

Groat is the unquestioned king of a deep backwoods enclave in New Jersey — the kind of place where even law enforcement doesn't

"Out of the Furnace" is set in

lived there for generations. Dealing meth and getting tweaked on his own supply, DeGroat is Wal-

Braddock, Pa., in 2008. The locals barely pay attention to the visuals intense drama set in a dying cor- of Teddy Kennedy lauding Barack ner of the Rust Belt. This is a place Obama on the TV sets in the bars, where it always seems cold, and and Obama talkingabout "hope everyone's house is in need of and change." It means nothing to scene expertly written, filmed and Director/co-writer Scott Cooper's repairs, and even if you're lucky them from where they're sitting, acted. After Lena walks away, second feature (his first was "Cra- enough to have a job at the mill, in a town destined to slide right off Russell is left alone on a bridge. zy Heart," which won an Oscar you know it won't be for long. the map. Without any attention-grabbing for Jeff Bridges) is a stark, bleak, With echoes of everything from W e open at an outdoor drive-in

mess with the locals who have

ter White without even the begin-

nings of a moral compass. He is pure, fuming evil. Bale's Russell Baze is a solid

guy who's probably been in a bit of trouble here and there but is

trying to walk the straight path. Continued next page


THE BULLETIN• FRIDAY, DEC 6, 2013

movies

GO! MAGAZINE • PAGE 27

O N LO C A L S CREEN S Here's what's showing onCentral Oregon movie screens.Forshowtimes,see listings on Page31.

Reviews byRichard Roeper or RogerMoore, unless otherwise noted.

HEADS UP "AmericanWinter" — "American Winter" is a documentary feature film thatfollows the personal stories of families struggling in the aftermath of the worst economic crisis since the GreatDepression. Yearsafter the recession began, millions of families are struggling to meet their basic needs, and many formerly middle-class families are finding themselves in financial crisis, and needing assistance for the first time in their lives. Meanwhile, the social safety net that was created to help people in difficult times hasbeenweakenedby massivebudgetcuts, creating a perfect storm of greater needand fewer resources to help families in trouble. Filmed over the course of onewinter in Portland, "American Winter" presents an intimate andemotionally evocative snapshot of the state of our economy as it is playing out in many American families. Thefilm screens at 7 p.m. Tuesday atthe Volcanic Theatre Pub in Bend. Cost is $5. (no MPAArating) — Synopsis from film's website "The Hebbit: TheDesolation ofSmaug" Peter Jackson presents the second installment of a trilogy adaptation of J.R.R. Tolkien's"The Hobbit." Bilbo Baggins (Martin Freeman) continues his quest to reclaim the lost Dwarf Kingdom of Erebor. Thefilm opens

From previous page It's Russell's younger brother Rod-

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Sophie Nelisse, left, and Nico Liersch star in "The Book Thief." locally Dec. 13with afew early screenings Thursday and isavailable in IMAX 3-D and 3-D. A few theaters arealso offering the film as a double feature with "The Hobbit: An Unexpected Journey" on Thursday. (PG-13) "A Movement ofMovement" — "A Movement of Movement" is a documentary film about the philosophy, lifestyle, movement and world of Pilates. Told through theeyes of elders, world renownedPilates instructors, and everyday peoplewho havebeen transformed bythe Movement. Presented by Peach Pilates, the film screens at 7p.m. Wednesday at theVolcanic Theatre Pubin Bend. Cost is $5. (no MPAArating) — Synopsis from film's website "Private Lives" — Noel Coward's "Private

Lives" is a1930's comedy in threeacts. Elyot Chase andAmanda Prynneareglamorous, rich and reckless divorcees. Fiveyears later, their love for oneanother is unexpectedly rekindled whentheytake adjoining suites of a French hotel while honeymooning with their new spouses. This chanceencounter instantly reignites their passion, and they fling themselves headlong into awhirlwind of love and lust once more, without a thought for partners present or turbulences past. Part of London's West EndTheatre Series, the film screensat7p.m.W ednesdayatRegalOld Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX inBend. Cost is $15. 140 minutes. (no MPAArating) — Synopsis from National CineMedia

greater, potentially fatal horrors waiting outside the ring if things don't go DeGroat's way.

I was surprised to learn Bale is

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Continued next page

only about a year older than Afney (Casey Affleck) who's the tinfleck. The age difference between derbox — home from three tours of What a great ensemble. Affleck the brothers they play is a few more duty in Iraq, sinking deep into debt is terrific. Willem Dafoe is perfectly years than that, but we can tell Ruswith stupid bets at the track, seeth- cast as a local bar owner and bookie sell has been looking out for Rodney ing with rage about what he's seen who's involved in all sorts of shady forever, and Rodney admires the hell in Iraq and the utter indifference he's doings, but still has a soft spot for out of his older brother — and yet met with upon his return. Russell and Rodney. Sam Shepard can't help but create situations that Their mother is gone. Their father is stoic greatness as Russell's un- could kill one or both of them. is dying. The only thing good in Rus- cle. Forest Whitaker is, well, Forest Balehas given a number ofmemsell's life is the beautiful and sweet Whitaker playing the sheriff who's orable performances, but this just Lena.The only thing good in Rod- with Lena and knows she'll never might be his best work to date. The ney's life is his brother looking out love him the way she loved Russell, Wales-born actor looks, sounds for him, which seems like it won't be but he's not about to give her up. and comports himself like someone nearly enough to save him. From the use of Pearl Jam's "Re- who's been living in the same PennBut it's Russell who winds up do- lease" as a framing device to the sylvania town his whole life, who ing an extended prison stint. And by breathtakingly beautiful, 35mm knows he's probably going to die in the time Russell gets out, many terri- Kodak cinematography from Ma- that town, and just wants to make ble things have transpired, and he's sanobu Takayanagi, Cooper makes the best of it. Bale strikes so many powerless to do anything about most one brilliant choice after another. different notes and hits each with of these events. He missed his own Even the smallest detail, e.g. the way the same precision, whether Russell best chance at a good life. everyone at a small dinner gather- is enjoying a tender moment with Incapable of handling a regu- ing heads into the kitchen to scrape his girlfriend, using his charm to get lar civilian job, Rodney turns to the plates and put the dishes into Rodney out of a jam or methodicalbare-knuckle fighting to earn cash. the sink, feels just right. And when ly doing what has to be done when Rodney talks his way into a big-mon- Cooper directl y borrows a couple the proverbial s-- hits the proverbial ey payday in that backwoods Jersey of moments, one from "The Deer fan. It's as good as any performance town, which lands him neck-deep in Hunter" and one from "The Silence DeGroat's world. The fight scenes of the Lambs," it feels like homage, I've seen all year. — Richard Roeper is a film critic are so brutally realistic you want to not easyrip-off.He's earned those turn away, but we know there are scenes. for The Chicago Sun-Times.

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movies

PAGE 28 e GOI MAGAZINE

THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, DEC 6, 2013

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Josh Hutcherson stars as Peeta Mellark, left, Elizabeth Banks stars as Effie Trinket and Jennifer Lawrence stars as Katniss Everdeen in the sequel "The Hunger Games: Catching Fire." this tale of tradition and miracles leading skeptics to contemplation, much less faith. The film follows David Richmond (Hans WHAT'S NEW Matheson), a youngminister who's living in London in 1890andquestioning his faith. "The Book Thief" — Thefilm is a wondrous, When a longtime fan of his sermons recruits richly textured, sometimes heartbreakingly him to work at her parish in tiny Gladsbury, he effective movie about goodGermans inWorld hesitantly agrees. But the townspeople regard War II, including a remarkable little girl and him cautiously, especially when they learn the couple whotook her in while sheltering he doesn't believe in thevillage's magical a teenageJewish boy in their basement. Christmas candle. Rating: Twostars. 100 Geoffrey RushandEmily Watson deserve minutes. (PG) Oscar consideration for their lovely, layered — StephaniMeny e ,The WashingtonPost performances. Oneof the year's best movies. "Mr. Nobody" —Framedwithin the Rating: Four stars. 131 minutes. (PG-13) flashbacks of "the last mortal on Earth," — Roeper 118-year-old man NemoNobody (Jared "The ChristmasCandle" — "The Christmas Leto) interviewed by both his future (2092) Candle, "basedonabookbyTexasminister shrink (Allan Corduner) and ajournalist Max Lucado, might be theideal movie (Daniel Mays), it's about love and life and for Christians in search of family-friendly entropy and decayandthe fateful choices entertainment, but its appeal won't stretch make andwhat you might could if beyond that demographic. It's hard to imagine you you could choose again. Writer-director Jaco Van Dormael ("Toto the Hero") spins flashbacks and time-lapse photography, stunning montages, whirling, circling cameras and stunning underwater, deep space and Martian landscape photography into a film that is as intentionally opaqueas it is overlong. "Mr. Nobody" takes a good70 minutes to get to the point where you guess where it's going. And that's only the halfway mark. But it is fascinating to chew onand mull over, a cryptic"puzzle picture" set in the playground of the psyche, a movie about the present, the past and the future and the wonder of how any of us is strong enough to make a choice, a decision, about anything. Rating: Two and ahalf stars. 140 minutes. (R) — Moore "Out of theFurnace" —Oneof the best movies I've seenthis year is a stark, bleak, intense dramaset in adying corner of the Rust Belt. As asolid guy recently released from prison and looking out for his tinderbox brother, Christian Bale strikes many

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different notes andhits each with the same precision. Rating: Four stars. 116minutes. (R) — Roeper

STILL SHOWING "12 Years aSlave" —"12 Years aSlave" is a film about great bravery, featuring someof the bravest performances you'll ever havethe privilege to witness. Chiwetel Ejiofor stars as a free man inNewYork state in the1840s, who is kidnappedand shipped to the South, where heisbeaten,givenanew nameand forced into slavery. Unflinchingly directed by Steve McQueen,"12 Years aSlave" is what we talk about when wetalk about greatness in film. With Michael Fassbender, Benedict Cumberbatch andPaul Giamatti. Rating: Four stars. 134 minutes.(R) — Roeper "All Is Lost" —Thesailor played by Robert Redford in "All Is Lost" is never named,but his fierce determination to survive makes for one of the most engrossing andunforgettable one-man adventures in the history of cinema. There are times during the man's solitary struggles at seawhenwe literally have to remember to breathe. Anexpertly paced thriller that never misses anote. Rating: Four stars. 107 minutes.(PG-13) — Roeper "Captain Phillips" —Director Paul Greengrass ("The BourneSupremacy") delivers another intense, emotionally exhausting thriller with amazing verite cameraworkand gut-wrenching realism. Smack in the middle is TomHanks in acareercrowning performance as aworldly sea captain taken hostage bySomali pirates. Even as Greengrass'signature kinetic style renders us nearly seasickand emotionally spentfrom the action, it's the work of Hanksthat makes this film unforgettable. Rating: Four stars. 134 minutes. (PG-13) —Roeper

Continued next page


movies

THE BULLETIN• FRIDAY, DEC 6, 2013 moments of inspiration in this cheerfully violent comedy to warrant "Dallas BuyersClub" — Matthew a recommendation — especially if McConaughey plays Ron Woodroof, you know what you're getting into. a grimy,shady,homophobic, It's weird. It's different. It's effective substance-abusing horndog in1985 more often than not. Rating: Three Texas who learns he's HIV-positive stars. 111 minutes. (R) —Roeper and procures unapproved means "Frozen" —When a queenwith of treatment. McConaughey's icy powers (voice of Idina Menzel) masterful job of portraying one of accidentally freezes her kingdom, the more deeply flawed anti-heroes she runs away and her intrepid sister in recent screen history reminds us (Kristen Bell) goes to find her. Sure why he became amovie star in the to delight children and captivate first place. We start out loathing adults, Disney's musical "Frozen" is this guy and learn to love him. Jared the instant favorite for the animated Leto disappears into the role of a feature Oscar, and deservedlyso. transgender drug addict and Jennifer This film is available locally in 3-D. Garner is Ron's empathetic doctor. Rating: Three and ahalf stars. 102 Rating: Three and ahalf stars. 117 minutes.(PG) — Roeper minutes.(R) — Roeper "Gravity" —An accident sets "Delivery Man" —In his comfort two astronauts, a veteran (George zone, Vince Vaughn plays a Clooney) and a rookie (Sandra fast-talking, underachieving, Bullock), adrift in space. Both irresponsible lout who learns he's a stunning visual treat and an the biological father of some 533 unforgettable thrill ride, director children. Weird concept. Weird AlfonsoCuaron'samazing space movie. Writer/director Ken Scott adventure evokes "Alien" and "2001: givesusan uneven mishmash that A Space Odyssey." During some alternates between easy gags, harrowing sequences, you'll have shameless sentimentality and to remind yourself to breathe. This some just plain bizarre choices. film is available locally in 3-D.Rating: The story gets more ludicrous with Three and a half stars. 91 minutes. each passing development. Rating: (PG-13) —Roeper Two stars. 105 minutes. (PG-13) "Homefrent" —A widowed ex— Roeper DEA agent (Jason Statham) and "Elysium" —It's amazing how bad his adorable daughter get a hostile Jodie Foster is in this movie, and reception upon moving to a small how little it matters in the grand, Louisiana town. Director Gary Fleder rabidly schizoid scheme of things. knows his way around this kind Matt Damon stars as a criminal on of material, and the screenplay by dystopian 2154 Earth trying to get to none other than Sylvester Stallone a utopian space station in one of the has some salt in it, but ultimately, most entertaining action films of the "Homefront" flies off the rails. year. Rating: Three and ahalf stars. James Franco's not right as the 109 minutes. (R) —Roeper villain, and the movie travels awfully "The Family" —A mobster turned familiar turf. Rating: Two stars. 100 minutes.(R) — Roeper informant (Robert De Niro) enters the Witness Protection Program "The HungerGames:Catching with his equally hot-tempered wife Fire" —The proceedings in this (Michelle Pfeiffer) and kids. Tommy sequel go over the top, but the Lee Jones is deadpan perfection as actors — Jennifer Lawrence, the agent in charge of the family's Woody Harrelson, newcomer Philip protection. There are just enough Seymour Hoffman — are major

From previous page

GO! MAGAZINE • PAGE 29

butler witnessing decades of history. This is an important film presented as mainstream entertainment, not a history assignment. It's a great American story. Rating: Threeand a half stars. 132 minutes. (PG-13) — Roeper "The Lone Ranger" —In the unholy messthatis"The LoneRanger, "we finally have a movie that combines the slapstick antics of a live-action -J "Road Runner" cartoon with a i villain so bloodthirsty, he literally cuts out the heart of a vanquished foe and eats it. Everything that could go wrong with this movie does go wrong, from a rare bad performance from the great Johnny Depp, who plays Tonto as acrazy desert vaudeville performer, to the decidedly unmemorable workfrom Anne Marie Fox /The Weinstein Company /The Associated Press the promising talent Armie Hammer Forest Whitaker, left, and Cuba Gooding Jr. take a break from their as the title character, to a script that duties as White House butlers in "Lee Daniels'The Butler." feels like some sort of mash-up of every attempt to reboot a storied franchise. Some films are for this story of old guys at a LasVegas talents taking their roles seriously. everyone. This film is for just about This is a worthy sequel to the bachelor party, and yet onecan't but no one. Rating: Oneand ahalf stars. original and a fitting setup to the smile throughout, watching Michael 149 minutes. (PG-13) —Roeper finale of the series. Even with all Douglas, Robert De Niro, Morgan "Muscle Shoals"— MuscleShoals, the wondrous special effects and Freeman, Kevin Kline andMary Ala.— this dinky little berg on the futuristic touches, at heart this is Steenburgen — AcademyAward TennesseeRiverwasthehometo the story of a girl thrust (against winners all — breezetheir way musicians, producers andstudios her wishes) into the forefront of through an obvious but lovely and that launched everyone from Aretha a revolution. The film is available funny adventure. Rating: Three stars. Franklin to the Allman Brothers, Percy locally in IMAX. Rating: Three and 104 minutes.(PG-13) — Roeper Sledge to JimmyCliff. Everybody who a half stars. 146 minutes. (PG-13) "Lee Daniels'The Butler"was anybody in music from the1960s — Roeper Forest Whitaker gives one of the through the '80s did transformative "Last Vegas" —There's virtually signature performances of his work there. nothing subtle or surprising about brilliant career as aWhite House Continued next page

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movies

PAGE 30 e GO! MAGAZINE From previous page

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And even todaymusic'sbestand historically brightest makethe pilgrimage to the little town on the Alabama/Tennesseestate line to record and soak up alittle of that gritty, funky"Muscle Shoals Sound." Director Greg "Freddy" Camalier presents an elegiac, picturesque documentary about a placethat rivals any in North America in its importance to popular music, then andnow. Rating: Threeand ahalf stars. 112 minutes.(PG) —Moore "Philomena" — "Philomena" is a standard issue little-old-lady tour de force for Oscar winner Judi Dench, but it's a delicious change of pace for snarkyfunnyman SteveCoogan. It's a true story about one of the many horrors of Ireland's infamous "Magdalene laundries": asylums for "fallen women" mandated bythe government, at the Catholic Church's urging, where pregnant womenhad their babies andworked in convent

laundries. Director StephenFrears ("The Queen"), working from ascript co-written by Coogan,never lets the story lapse into sentiment. The third-act surprises are human-scaled "shocks," nothing deeply out of the ordinary, but affecting nevertheless. Rating: Threeand a half stars. 98 minutes. (PG-13) — Moore "ShortTerm12" — Brie Larson gives one of the most natural performances of the year asGrace, a20-something basically in charge of a facility for at-riskteens who havenowhere else to go. There aresome deeply intense passages, but"Short Term12" is also slyly funny, graceful, tender and peppered with moments of small joy. John Gallagher Jr. is excellent as Mason, who will not let Gracenot love him. One of the best movies of the year and one of the truest portrayals I've ever seenabout troubled teens and the people whodedicate their lives to trying to help them. Rating: Four stars. 96 minutes.(R) — Roeper "The Smurfs 2" — Getyourself into

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THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, DEC 6, 2013

aSmurfy frame of mind, hum afew notes of "TheSmurf Song" andtry to rememberyour cartoon-watching primary school years. Crossyour fingers that actors Neil Patrick Harris, Hank Azaria, JaymaMays and Brendan Gleeson will find something funny to do. Nevermind. Filled with Smurf wholesomeness, Smurfpunsand posi-Smurf messagesabout never giving up "on family," "TheSmurfs 2" still sucks Smurfberries. Therearefive credited writers in this retread, andthe best line sounds as if it wasimprovised by Lopez, asGrouchy Smurf: "Every time a Smurf toots, somebody smiles." Thepunsarefeebler ("I was Meryl Smurfing Streep inthere!"), the animation passable, thespecial effects quite goodandthe 3-D utterly pointless. But if your tiny-tyke target audience has toseesomething, at least it's harmless. Rating: Oneanda half stars. 95 minutes.(PG)— Moore "Thor: The DarkWorld" — Fires on all cylinders at times, with fine workfrom returning stars Chris Hemsworth and Natalie Portman, a handful of hilarious sight gags and some cool action sequences. But it's also more than alittle bit silly and

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as intriguing as his deeply conflicted adopted bro, Loki (TomHiddleston). Rating: Twoand ahalf stars. 112 minutes.(PG-13) — Roeper "Wadjda" — So,you'rewatching "Wadjda," the winningnewfilm by writer-director Haifaa AlMansour, and you're noting how itshares classic cinematic DNA with auteurs from Vittorio DeSicato Pee-wee Herman; you're cheering onits nervyyoung heroine, played in anastonishingly assured debutbyWaadMohammed; and you're altogetherenjoying yet another example ofhumanistic world cinema at its best. Andthen it hits you: You're seeing aworld on screenthat, until now, hasbeenlargely hidden from the filmgoing world at large.Because in addition to being aterrific gardenvariety coming-of-age film, "Wadjda" happens to be the first feature-length movie evermadein Saudi Arabiaall the morenotable in that it's been made by awoman, about ayoung girl chafing against the religious and social strictures of akingdom literally shrouded insexual anxiety, misogyny and severerepression. Thestory of "Wadjda" — inwhich Mohammed plays the title character, a10-yearold schoolgirl living in asuburb of Riyadh — isabsorbing enough. But just as compelling arethe myriad visual and textural details of modern life in Saudi Arabia, aplace of dun-colored monotony, crueltyandhypocrisy, as well as prosperity, deepdevotion and poetry. Rating: Threeand ahalf stars. 97 minutes. (PG) — Ann Hornada)r, ThelrirashingfonPost

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THE BULLETIN• FRIDAY, DEC 6, 2013

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• There may bean additional fee for 3-Oand /MAXmovies. • Movie times are subject to change after press time. 'I~

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Hugh Jackman stars in "The Wolverine."

NEW O N D V D 8a BLU-RAY The following movies were released the week ofDec. 3.

"Drinking Buddies" — In one ofthe bestbeermoviesevermade,Luke (Jake Johnson) andKate(Olivia Wilde) are craft brewery colleagues meant to be together. Writer-director Joe Swanberg gives us ascript that sounds like real people talking, and just when wethink we know exactly where things are going, theytake another route. DVDand Blu-ray Extras: Three featurettes, interviews, deleted scenes/outtakes andaudio commentary. Rating: Threeand ahalf stars. 90 minutes(R) — Roeper "The Wolverine" — Dramatically ambitious and deliberately paced, "The Wolverine" is one of thebetter comic-book movies of 2013, thanks in large part to anelectric performance by Hugh Jackman as the newly vulnerable mutant. DVDExtras: One featurette; Blu-ray Extras: Three additional featurettes and analternate ending. Rating: Threestars. 126 minutes.(PG-13) — Roeper ALSO AVAILABLE: • "The Mortal Instruments: City of Bones" — Clary's life is turned upside down when hermother is kidnapped and it's revealed that sheand her mother are actually shadowhunters. DVD Extras: Two featurettes, deleted scenesanda musicvideo.Blu-ray Extras: Four additional featurettes. Rating: Twostars. 130 minutes. (PG13) — Moore • "The Smurfs 2" — In this sequel to the hybrid live action/animated family blockbuster comedy "TheSmurfs," the evil wizard Gargamel creates a couple of mischievous Smurf-like creatures called the Naughties. DVD Extras: Twofeaturettes and deleted scenes; Blu-ray Extras: Three additional featurettes. Rating: One and a half stars. 95 minutes. (PG) — Moore NEXT WEEK: "Adore," "The Angel's Share," "Battle Of The Year," "Despicable Me2," "Fast & Furious 6," "The Hunt" and "Man of Tai Chi"

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Regal Old Mill Stadium16 & IMAX, 680S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend,800-326-3264. • 12 YEARS SLAVE A (R) Fri-Thu: 12:50 • THE BOOK THIEF (PG-l3) Fri-Sun: 11:50a.m., 2:55, 6, 9:10 Mon-Thu: 12:35, 3:40, 6:45, 9:55 • CAPTAIN PHILLIPS (PG-13) Fri-Sun: 3:40, 6:40, 9:40 Mon-Wed: 1:50, 4:55, 8 Thu: 1:50, 4:55 • THE CHRISTMAS CANDLE(PG) Fri-Sun: 1:25, 3:50 Mon-Thu: 2:20, 4:40 • DALLAS BUYERS CLUB(R) Fri-Sun: 12:40, 3:25, 6:10, 9:15 Mon-Thu: 1:35, 4:20, 7:10, 10:05 • DELIVERY MAN (PG-l3) Fri-Sun: 12:05, 3:10, 6:55, 9:35 Mon-Tue, Thu: 1:05, 4:10, 7,9:35 Wed: 1:05, 4:10, 10 • FROZEN (PG) Fri-Sun: Noon, 1,2:45, 3:45, 6:25, 9:05, 9:45 Mon-Thu: 1, 3:35, 4:35, 6:20, 9, 10 • FROZEN 3-D (PG) Fri-Sun: 12:30, 7 Mon-Thu: 1:15, 7:15 • GRAVITY3-D (PG-13) Fri-Sun: 3:55, 8, 10:20 Mon-Thu: 3:55, 7:30, 9:50 • THE HOBBIT: AN UNEXPECTED JOURNEY3-D (PG-13) Thu: 8:30 • THE HOBBIT: THE DESOLATION OF SMAUG (PG-13) Thu night/Fri morning: 12:01 a.m. • THE HOBBIT: THE DESOLATION OF SMAUG3-D (PG-13) Thu night/Fri morning: 12:01 a.m. • THE HOBBIT: THE DESOLATION OF SMAUG IMAX3-D (PG-13) Thu night/Fri morning: 12:01 a.m. • HOMEFRONT (R) Fri-Sun: 1:35, 4:40, 7:35, 10:10 Mon-Thu: 1:25, 4:05, 6:50, 9:20 • THE HUNGERGAMES: CATCHINGFIRE (PG-13) Fri-Sun:11:45a.m.,115, 3,4:30, 6:15,7:45, 9:30 Mon-Thu:12:30,2:30,345,615,745,9:30 • THE HUNGERGAMES: CATCHING FIRE IMAX (PG-13) Fri-Sun: 12:15, 3:30, 6:45, 10 Mon-Wed: 2, 6:30, 9:45 Thu: 12:30, 3:45, 7 • LAST VEGAS (PG-13) Fri-Sun: 1:05, 4:20, 7:25, 10:05 Mon-Thu: 12:40, 3:25, 6:35, 9:10 • LEE DANIELS'THEBUTLER(PG-13) Fri-Sun: 6:30, 9:25 Mon-Thu: 6:55, 10 • OUTOFTHEFURNACE(R) Fri-Sun: 12:20, 3:15, 7:10, 9:55 Mon-Thu: 1:40, 4:25, 7:20, 10:10 • PHILOMENA (PG-13) Fri-Sun: 1:45, 4:45, 7:50, 10:15 Mon-Thu: 12:45, 3:15, 7:50, 10:15 • PRIVATE LIVES (no MPAArating) Wed: 7 • THOR: H TE DARK WORLD (PG-13) Fri-Sun: 12:45, 4:10, 7:15, 10 Mon-Thu: 2:10, 4:50, 7:35, 10:15 I

GO! MAGAZINE • PAGE 31

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McMenamins OldSt. Francis School, 700 N.W.Bond St.,Bend,541-330-8562 • ELYSIUM (R) Fri, Sun, Tue-Thu: 6 Sat:6:15

• Accessibility devices are available for some movies at Regal Old Mill Stadium f6// IMAX

• THE FAMILY (R) Fri-Sun, Tue-Thu: 9 • THE LONERANGER (PG-l3) Sat: 2:30 Sun: 2 • THE SMURFS 2 (PG) Sun: 11:15a.m. Wed:3 • TheNFLfootballgamescreensat5:40 p.m. Monday. • After 7p.m.,showsare2fandolderonly. Youngerthan 2fmayattend screenings before 7 p.m. ifaccompanied byalegal guardian. I

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Tin Pan Theater, 869 N.W.Tin PanAlley, Bend, 541-241-2271 • MR. NOBODY (R) Fri-Sat: 8:30 Sun: 7:30 Mon-Tue: 8:15 • MUSCLE SHOALS (PG) Fri-Sat: 4 Sun:3 Mon-Tue, Thu:3:30 • SHORT TERM 12 (R) Sun: 5:30 Mon-Tue, Thu: 6 • WADJDA (PG) Fri-Sat: 2:30 Sun:1:30 • The "Spaghetti Westem" will screen at 6:30 p.m. Wednesday(doors open at6 p.m) andincludesan all-you-can-eat spaghetti dinner. I

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Redmond Cinemas,1535 S.W.OdemMedo Road, Redmond, 541-548-8777 • DELIVERY MAN (PG-13) Fri: 2, 4:15, 6:30, 8:45 Sat-Sun: 11:45a.m., 2, 4:15, 6:30, 8:45 Mon-Thu: 4:15, 6:30 • FROZEN (PG) Fri: 1:45, 4:15, 6:45, 9:15 Sat-Sun:11:15 a.m.,1:45, 4:15, 6:45, 9:15 Mon-Thu: 4:15, 6:45 • THE HOBBIT: THE DESOLATIONOF SMAUG(PG-13) Thu night/Fri morning: 12:01 a.m. • THE HOBBIT: AN UNEXPECTED JOURNEY(PG-13) Thu: 8:30 • THE HUNGER GAMES: CATCHINGFIRE (PG-13) Fri: 2:45, 6:15, 9:30 Sat-Sun: 11:30 a.m., 2:45, 6:15, 9:30 Mon-Thu: 3:45, 7:15 • THOR: T HE DARK W ORLD (PG-13) Fri:1:30,4,6:30,9 Sat-Sun: 11a.m., 1:30, 4, 6:30, 9 Mon-Thu: 4, 6:30 Sisters Movie House,720 DesperadoCourt, Sisters, 541-549-8800 • ALL IS LOST (PG-13) Fri: 5, 7:15 Sat: 2:45, 5, 7:15 Sun: 1:45, 4, 6:15 Mon-Wed: 6:30 Thu: 6:15 • CAPTAIN PHILLIPS (PG-13) Fri:7 Sat: 4:30, 7:15 Sun: 3:45, 6:30 Mon-Wed: 6:15 Thu:6 • FROZEN (PG) Fri: 4:45, 7

Sat: 2:30, 4:45, 7 Sun:1:30,3:45,6 Mon-Wed: 6 Thu: 4, 6:15 • THE HUNGERGAMES: CATCHING FIRE (PG-13) Fri: 4:30, 7:30 Sat:4,7' Sun:3,6 Mon-Thu:6 • LAST VEGAS (PG-l3) Fri:5 Sat: 2:30 Sun:1:30 Thu:4

Madras Cinema 5,1101S.W. U.S. Highway 97, Madras, 541-475-3505 • DELIVERY MAN (PG-13) Fri: 4:45, 7:10, 9:35 Sat: 12:15, 2:30, 4:45, 7:10, 9:35 Sun:12:15, 2:30, 4:45, 7:10 Mon-Wed: 4:45, 7:10 Thur: 4:45 • FROZEN (PG) Fri: 4:50, 7:20 Sat-Sun: 2:25, 4:50, 7:20 Mon-Thu: 4:50, 7:20 • FROZEN 3-D (PG) Fri, Thu:9:40 Sat: Noon, 9:40 Sun: Noon • THE HOBBIT: ANUNEXPECTED JOURNEY(PG-13) Thu: 8:40 • THE HOBBIT: ANUNEXPECTED JOURNEY3-D (PG-13) Thu: 8:40 • THE HOBBIT: THE DESOLATIONOF SMAUG (PG-13) Thu night/Fri morning: 12:01 a.m. • THE HOBBIT: THE DESOLATIONOF SMAUG3-D (PG-13) Thu night/Fri morning: 12:01 a.m. • HOMEFRONT (R) Fri, Thu: 5:10, 7:30, 9:45 Sat: 12:30, 2:50, 5:10, 7:30, 9:45 Sun: 12:30, 2:50, 5:10, 7:30 Mon-Wed: 5:10, 7:30 • THE HUNGERGAMES: CATCHING FIRE (PG-13) Fri, Thu: 3:30, 6:30, 9:30 Sat: 12:30, 3:30, 6:30, 9:30 Sun: 12:30, 3:30, 6:30 Mon-Wed: 3:30, 6:30 • THOR: T HE DARK W ORLD (PG-13) Fri: 4:40, 7, 9:20 Sat: Noon, 2:20,4:40,7, 9:20 Sun: Noon,2:20,4:40,7 Mon-Wed: 4:40, 7 Thu: 4:40 Pine Theater,214 N. MainSt., Prineville, 541-416-1014 • FROZEN (Upstairs — PG) Fri: 3:15, 6:10 Sat-Sun: Noon, 3:15, 6:10 Mon-Thu: 6:30 • THE HUNGER GAMES: CATCHINGFIRE (PG-13) Fri: 4:10, 7:20 Sat-Sun: 1, 4:10, 7:20 Mon-Thu: 6:15 • The upstairs screening mom has limited accessibility.

See us for $100 mail-in rebates on select Hunter Douglas products.

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PAGE 32 • GO! MAGAZINE

THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, DEC 6, 2013

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Bulletin Daily Paper 12-6-13  

The Bulletin Daily print edition for Friday December 6, 2013

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