Page 1

Serving Central Oregon since1903 75g

FRIDAY january11, 201 3

e our o en o escorecar Love late inlife INSIDE GO!

ALL AGES• D1 TODAY'S READERBOARD Live squid — A Japanese television crew has captured the firstvideo

• Hatchery-bred steelheadexempt from ESAprotection

of a live, giant squid in its natural habitat. A3


By Dylan J. Darling The Bulletin

A new federal designation for reintroduced steelheadupstream of Lake Billy Chinook comes as a relief to Cen-

tralOregon water users. "It is going to protect water users and irrigators from the liability of take," said Mike Kasberger, manager ofthe Ochoco Irrigation District, which serves

NOAA Fisheries, the federal agency that overseesthe management of searun fish, announced Thursday that the population of steelhead reintroduced to waters above the Pelton Round Butte dam complex along the Deschutes during the past five years is "experimental." SeeSteelhead/A6

20,000acres ofland around Prineville. Take is the federal term for the unintentional killing of a protected species — in this case, steelhead. The wild steelhead run has been listed as threatened since 1999 for rivers in the Middle Columbia River Basin, including the Deschutes.

Oregon came back from an early deficit to knock fourthranked Arizona out of the un-

Spike atlocal hospitals

Feds list new rules to regulate mortgages

St. Charles emergency and immediate care

By Danielle Douglas

beaten ranks of men's college basketball with a 70-66 win in

Eugene.C1 Fill it up? —Gas prices at the pump won't be cheap ithis year but

they're supposed to be less than

2012, according to


Oscars anyone?

— "Lincoln"

was popular in Academy Award nominations. "Zero Dark Thirty?" Not so much. 06

And a Wed exclusive-

Central Oregon has witnessed a steady increase in influenza cases this month and while health officials say

officials are reporting a steady increaseof

that is not unusual, they urge residents to get flu shots.

The Washington Post

patients with flu or flu-like symptoms at its hospitals in Bend, Redmond and Prineville.

Bulletin staff report The number of Central Oregon flu cases so far in January has already climbed past the total for the month of December, according to numbers provided Thursday by St. Charles Health System. "It's moderate, but we are definitely seeing an increase in flu cases," said Jonathan Modie, spokesman for the Oregon Public Health Division. "It's not an unusual year but we certainly have seen a rise and we have not peaked. We may notknow forseveral more weeks when we'llpeak." Flu vaccine is still available and plentiful, according to Oregon public health officials, and Tamiflu, the prescription medication that inhibits the flu virus' ability to replicate, is also readily available in Oregon. Health officials urged those who have not been vaccinated to get vaccinated. See Flu /A4



The hospitals

The hospitals



54 cases

88 cases

of the flu, of 256 patients tested.

of the flu, of 232 patients tested.

Sour c e. St. Charles Health System

The agony andthe ecstasy of creating inaugural gowns.

Across the nation, an early outbreak threatens to make this year's influenza season one of the EDITOR'5CHOICE

Nobud et deal might not be bad

most difficult in recent years, and public health officials are bracing for the worst. • At least 38 states havereported

• Nationally, morethan 2,250 people have

• A flu shot remainsthe best tool to stop

widespread flu outbreaks,about five weeks

beenhospitafized.The proportion of people

the spread of the flu,according to the CDC

ahead of the averageflu season — the earliest in almost a decade.TheCenters for

complaining of flu-like symptoms who visited health care providers is 5.6 percent,

— along with covering your mouth when coughing, and washing your hands. It usually

Disease Control and Prevention measures flu activity levels, from minimum to high, by

almost double the norm. Updated national statistics are scheduled to be released today.

takes a couple of weeks for the vaccination

the percentage of outpatient hospital visits

• The flu is especially bad iothe Northeast, where hospitals are reporting record numbers of emergency room visits. Boston has declared a public health emergency and

compared with the fall/spring average.

By David J. Lynch


Btoomberg News

WASHINGTON — Twice in less than two years, PresidentObama and House Speaker John Boehner, R-Ohio,


ig~6 ~t|

properly?' " Republicans are pressing Obama torevamp entitlement programs before they'll raise the country's $16.4 trillion borrowing limit, with both sides agreeing that costs must be contained. A comprehensive rewrite of the 4 million words in the U.S. tax code is also on the 2013 agenda. For Obama, who vowed to be a transformational chief executive, the risks of unintended consequences are greater than most. SeeSpending /A4

• The dominant flo strain that's beeo

reported sofar has beenthe TypeA influenza known as H3N2. Officials maintain

Pennsylvania, a hospital was forced to set up that the current vaccine is a good match. an emergency treatment tent to handle the • On average, the annual flu miseryaffects influx of patients. one in five people iothe U.S., with 24,000 • Europe isalso suffering aoearly flu dying each year from the illness or its season,though a milder strain predominates complications, such aspneumonia or severe there. Flu reports are up, too, in China, Japan dehydration. More than$10 billion is lost, and Africa. primarily in wages, because of the illness.

40mg4>C g~e gg~~..".'


negotiate a sweeping solution to the nation's financial challenges. Thatmaynotbesucha bad thing. From the establishment of Medicare to across-the-board tax cuts, history shows that presidents' most ambitious ventures often create as many problems as they solve. "Presidents act first and think later about the longtermconsequences,"says Barbara Perry, an expert on the presidency at the University of Virginia's Miller Center. "Then 50 years from now, or even 10 years from now, we'll say: 'Oh, why didn't he see that this wasn't going to work

is offering free flu shots; at least 700 cases have been confirmed there, 10 times the year before, and four people have died. In hard-hit

to become effective, meaning that having an injection today will offer some protection throughtheupcoming peakseason. Vaccinations are recommendedfor everyone 6 months or older.


The flu, orsomethingelse? Influenza and the common cold are caused by different viruses but can have some similar symptoms, making them tough to tell apart.

In general, the flu is worse andsymptoms are more intense. Colds:Usual symptoms include stuffy or runny nose, sore throat and sneezing. Coughs are hacking and productive. It's unusual to have fever, chills,

headaches andbodyaches, and if they do occur, they are mild.

Flo:Fever is usually present, along with chills, headaches,

Prevention:To avoid either

Treatment:For mild cases,

illness, washyour hands

get plenty of rest and fluids.

body aches andfatigue. Symptomscancome onrapidly,

with warm water and soap after you've been out in

within three to six hours. Coughs

public or around sick people. breathing, see a doctor, Don't share cups orutensils. who may prescribe antiviral Get a flu vaccination. drugs or other meds.

are dry and unproductive, and sore throats are less common.

For severe symptoms, such as a high fever or difficulty

There may come a time next year when heading to a community bank or a credit union for a mortgage may be more attractive

than approaching a large bank. The government's new mortgagerules,released Thursday, included a key standard — consumers can't get a "qualified" mortgage if they have debts exceeding 43 percent of their income. But the Consumer Financial Protection Bureau proposed an exemption for small creditors, which could givethem an advantage, especially when they lend to low- and moderate-income communities. The consumer watchdog made clear the advantages of getting a qualified mortgage as it released the rules during a news conference in Baltimore. Homeowners with these types of loans have to meet stricter standards,butthese mortgages will probably have lower rates and fewer fees. And banks will enjoy certain legal protections. Consumer advocates say the new standards could shut out first-time home buyers or others with low income. But this exemption for banks with less than $2 billion in assets could provide a pathway for these types of borrowers and offer credit unions and other small lenders a bigger slice of the mortgage market, currently dominated by a few big banks. "Communitybanks and credit unions did not cause the financial crisis," Richard Cordray, the directorof the consumer bureau, said Thursday during a speech in Baltimore. "Their traditional model of relationship lending has been beneficial for many people in rural areas and small towns."


Sources: Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, Roche, Bulletin wire reports

Fluoridated water is a debate that still has teeth By Mike Hendricks The Kansas City Star

KANSAS CITY, Mo. — Have you ever heard of a thing called fluoridation? Fluoridation of water? Do you realize that fluoridationis the most monstrously conceived and dangerous communist plot we have ever


Snow flurries High 29, Low11

Page B6

had to face? — Gen. Jack D. Ripper in the 1964 Cold War-era satire "Dr. Strangelove" It's easy today to scoff at the paranoid fringe that once feared that adding fluoride to American water supplies would turn us into commie zombies. But 70 years after fluoridation be-

gan, fervent opposition continues. In Kansas, Wichita voters rejected water fluoridation last fall for at least the third time since the 1960s and it wasn't even close, sparking a call for statewide restrictions. The fight against fluoridation is by no means confined to conservative

INDEX All Ages D1- 6 C lassified Ef - 6 D ear Abby D6 Obituaries B 5 Cf-4 Busines s/Stocks C5-6 Comics/Puzzles E3-4 Horoscope D6 Sports Calendar I n GO! Crosswords E4 L o cal & StateB1-6 TV/Movies D6, GO!

states like Kansas. In Portland, protests arose from the left last fall when the city council voted to begin adding fluoride to that city's water supply. These days, opponents base their arguments on health concerns. SeeFluoride/A6

e p we userecycled newsprint AnIndependent

Vol. 110, No. 11,

e sections


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By Michael A. Memoli and MelanieMason Tribune Washington Bureau


ing all gun buyers to pass a federal background check could be akeypart of a White House plan to combat mass shootings, Vice President Joe Biden indicated, as he prepared to present recommendations to the president on Tuesday.

Speaking to reporters Thursday, Biden said he had found a "surprising r e Bd i en currence of suggestions"for "universal background checks" in meetings with interest groups. Background checks are not currently required in private sales by unlicensed dealers, including transactions conducted at gun shows. Biden is expected to propose measuresthat President Barack Obama could institute by executive action, as well as proposed laws, such as bans on assault weapons and highcapacity magazines. The quick movement to roll out potential remedies to mitigate gun violence — ahead of scheduleand just days before Obama and Biden are sworn into a second term — is a signal of the urgency the White House aims to project in developing a r esponse to t he Newtown, Conn., elementary school shooting, which led to the deaths of 20 young students and six staff members. "The public wants us to act," Biden said. But the National Rifle Association, which sent a representative to Biden's meeting Thursday with gun organizations, issued a chilly statement, an indication of the challenge ahead.

Boy, 16, shoots classmate at Calif. high school TAFT, Calif.— A16-year-old student armed with a shotgun

walked into class in a rural California high school on Thursday

Christophe Ena/The Associated Press

and shot one student, fired at another and missed, and then was talked into surrendering by a teacher and another staff member,

officials said.

Women react to the shooting deaths of three Kurdish women at the Kurdish cultural center in Paris

The teen victim was in critical but stable condition, Kern County Sheriff Donny Youngblood told a news conference. The sheriff

Gunmen kill Kurdish activists —Three Kurdish activists, including reportedly one of the founding members of a militant sepa-

said the teacher atTaft Union High School suffered a minor pellet

ratist group, were shot dead inwhat authorities called an "execution"

wound to the head and declined treatment.

in central Paris. The slayings prompted speculation that the longrunning conflict between insurgents from the minority group and

Thegunman hadasmanyas20roundsofammunitioninhis pocket, the sheriff said.

Turkey wasplayingouton Frenchshores.Theslayingscameas

When the shots were fired, the teacher tried to get the more

Turkey was holding peace talks with the Kurdistan Workers Party, which seeks self-rule for Kurds in the country's southeast, to try to

thantwo dozenstudentsouta backdoorandalsoengagedthe shooter in conversation to distract him, Youngblood said. A campus supervisor responding to a call of shots fired also began

persuade it to disarm. Theconflict between the group, known asthe PKK, and the Turkish government has claimed tens of thousands of lives since1984. The killings set off a round of accusations, with each

talking to the gunman. "They talked him into putting that shotgun down. He in fact told the teacher, 'I don't want to shoot you,' and named the person that he wanted to shoot," Youngblood said.

side accusing the other of being behind the deaths.

Syria dacks away from peace envoy — Syna's government

"The heroics of these two people goeswithout saying.... They

appeared to distance itself from further engagement with the special

could have just as easily ... tried to get out of the classroom and left students, and they didn't," the sheriff said. "They knew not to let him leave the classroom with that shotgun." The shooter didn't show up for first period, then interrupted the class of 28 students.

peaceenvoy ofthe United Nationsand Arab League on Thursday,declaring him "flagrantly biased" even as his efforts aimed at a political

transition to end thenearly two-year Syrian conflict were accelerating. A statement from the Foreign Ministry in Damascus denouncing

envoy Lakhdar Brahimi appeared to be aresponse to remarks he had made toWestern newsagencies the daybefore in which hesug-

Investigators had not yet had achance to interview the student and so had no immediate word on a motive or whether the attacker had a previous disciplinary record. Nor did they know where he

gested that President Bashar Assad must relinquish power and could

not be part of any replacement government in Syria.

got the shotgun. The Sheriff's Department did not release the boy's name be-

Alleged shooter could de arraigned today — JamesHol-

causehewasajuvenileand hadyetto becharged.

mes's preliminary hearing in the July shooting rampage in aColorado

— The Associated Press

"It is unfortunate that this administration continues to insist on pushing failed solutions to our nation's most pressing problems," the NRA statement said. "We will now take our commitment and meaningful contributions to members of Congress of both parties who are interested in having an honest conversation about what works — and what does not." The White House was circumspect, noting only that the meeting lasted more than an hour and a half and providing a photo of a table surrounded by stony faces. Richard Feldman, president

movie theater that left12 dead ended with the judge saying he will rule today on whether to send the case to trial. Arapahoe County District Judge William Sylvester, in state court in Centennial, said there

may be anarraignment today. Holmes is charged with first-degree

of the Independent Firearm Owners A s sociation, s a id, while there were some tense moments, "it was a conversation, not a lecture."

murder, which can carry the death penalty, and more than100 counts of attempted murder. He hasn't entered a plea.

Boy adducted in1994 found in Minnesota —Aboyab-

Since being tapped by

ducted19 years ago in northeastern lndiana by his paternal grand-

Obama to head up the White House response, Biden and o ther a d m inistration o f f i cials have met with an array of groups, including mental health professionals, law enf orcement and c l ergy. O n Thursday, Biden also met with hunters, conservationists and e ntertainment i n dustry o f ficials. On Friday, he plans to meet with representatives from the video game industry.

parents has beenfound living in Minnesota under adifferent name, police said Thursday. Richard WayneLanders Jr. was 5years old when he andhis grandparents, who were upset over custody arrangements, disappeared from Wolcottville, a town about 30 miles north of Fort Wayne. Indiana State Police said the now 24-year-old Landers was found in Long Prairie, Minn. His grandparents were liv-

ing under aliases in anearby town and confirmed his identity, investigators said. Police declined to say whether the couple would face charges, citing the ongoing investigation.

Minister pulls out of inauguration ceremony — An evangelical minister asked to give the benediction at President

Obama's inauguration ceremony pulled out of the event Thursday after a controversy about comments he madeagainst homosexuality in the 1990s. Dn Tuesday, the presidential inaugural committee


announced that it had invited the Rev. Louie Giglio, head pastor

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of the Passion City Church in Atlanta, to participate in the Jan. 21 ceremony. Soon afterward, the liberal website ThinkProgress

Russia will let someU.S.adoptions go on

posted excerpts and anaudio file of a sermon Giglio gave in the

"mid-1990s," in which he criticizes homosexuality as profoundly antithetical to Christianity.

By Ellen Barry

man rights abuses, and it left agreement regulating adopmany legal questions unan- tion by U.S. families that was New Chavez term starts without Chavez —Thousands MOSCOW — In what could swered. Official statements in ratified last year would reof cheerful supporters of Venezuelan President Hugo Chavez rallied be good news for a few proRussia have been contradic- main in force until 2014, leadoutside his presidential palace Thursday in Caracas in an alternative spective U.S. parents, a top tory, and many U.S. families ing some to conclude that the inauguration for a leader too ill to return home for the real thing. The Kremlin official said Thurshave been in limbo, uncertain Kremlin had slightly softened government organized the unusual show of support for the cancerday that R u ssian children whether their adoptions will its stance on the ban. stricken leader on thestreets outside Miraflores Palace onwhat was whose adoptions had already gothrough. But in an interview, Peskov supposed to behis inauguration day. Aswearing-in ceremony has b een approved by a c o u r t Peskov said Thursday that denied that, saying, "there is been indefinitely postponed, despite opposition complaints. — Prom wire reports would be allowed to join their a bilateral Russian-American no need for any softening." adoptive families in the United States and would not be affected by a ban on such adoptions that President Vladimir P utin signed into la w l a st month. W .RS liss. ~g But the official, Dmitri Peskov, the Kremlin press secretary, said the ban meant that there would be no new adoptions and that adoptions YERY SPECIAL BIG DESCHUTES NICE HOME ON ACREAGE that had not been approved in 3 bedroom,2 bathhome on overan acre. Open floor RIYER FRONT HOME court would be halted. Immaculate custom home nestled on L2 perfectly plan,well kept with outbuildings,outdoor storage "It is a ban on any new prolandscaped acres overlooking the low bank of the buildings,fenced backyard. $92,500. CALL CANDY Big Deschutes River. Cathedral ceilings, big picture cedures, any new formalities," YOWAT 541-410-3193. MLS: 201207387 windows, manicured grounds. Includes oversized he said. "Those who have double car garage plus RV garage/shop. This home is got a decision will be able to move-in ready. $499,000 CALLAUBRE CHESHIRE leave." AT 541-598-4583. MLS: 201207224 Peskov added: "There are some children who were in the process, but whose formalities —R E A L T Y I were not completed. Those children will stay here." Russian officials have said that there are 4 6 c h ildren NICELY MAINTAINED whose adoptions by U.S. famiWonderful property with 3 bedroom, 2.5 bath, lies have been partially pro1981 sq. ft., with wood wrap windows, granite cessed, but that not all of them SWEET FOUR-PLEX IN NW BEND updateinkitchen and hard wood floors. Nice deck have court orders. Located close to r iver t rail and downtown, 3 with BBQ hookupand private backyard. $289,900 bedroom, I bath units with large, open living areas, For Americans, adopting CALL CAROLYN EMICK AT 541-419-0717. all on .21-acre corner lot. $437,500 CALL BECKY from Russia isan expensive OZRELIC AT 54 I -480-919 L MLS: 201209231 MLS: 201205305 and lengthy process, often costing upward o f $ 5 0,000 and requiring multiple trips to Russia. The court decree comes late in the process, afterparents have been matched TURN KEY NE with a child and orphanage workers have begun preparSINGLE LEYEL ing the child to join a new famclose to the hospital, schools and shopily. After court approval, there ping. 1130 sq. ft., 3 bedroom, 2 bach, recent N ORTH W EST CON T E M P O R A R Y IMMACULATE WEST SIDE HOME is a 30-day waiting period, and remodel with a ton of upgrades and improve- This 4 bedroom, 2.5 bath, 3259 sq. ft. home sits on withgreatsouthern exposure and privacy. Contemonly then can parents return porary split level plan with vaulted ceilings, exposed ments. Big backyard with Pilot Butte views. a one thirdacre lot backing to the rivertrail. Bamand make final arrangements wood beam, large deck,3 bedrooms 2 bath, 1800+ sq. $164,900 CALL ROB EGGERS AT 541-815boo floors, steam shower, theater room and more. ft. with large yard, and circular driveway with RV space. to take the child to the United 9780 OR KATRINA SWISHERAT 541-420-3348. $597,000. CALL KIM WARNER AT 541-410-2475. $360,000 CALLAUBRE CHESIREAT 541-598-4583 OR States. MLS: 201300046 MLS: 201207002 LARRYJACOBSAT 541-480-2329. MLS: 201208261 T he adoption b a n wa s passed by R u ssia's Parlias r I • • I ment in retaliation for a U.S. I• . law aimed at punishing RusI. e I . I sian offici als accused of huNew York Times News Service


' IIy+r 0, .







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

It's Friday, Jan.11, the11th day of 2013. There are 354 days left in the year



HAPPENINGS Arraignment? —Thejudge inthecaseofamanaccused of killing 12 people during a

shooting rampage at aColorado movie theater in July said he maydecidewhether to send the case to trial.

Specimens of the deep-sea creature have washed ashore before, but its harsh home environment has,

A glimmer of hope for coral reefs

until now, kept scientists from studying it in its natural habitat.

Fiu OumderS —The Cen-

By Dennis Normile

ters for Disease Control and


Prevention are scheduled to

By Malcolm Foster

release updated national statistics on flu cases.

The Associated Press

HOrSe raundup — The BureauofLandManagement restarts its roundup of wild horses near the Idaho-Nevada state line after a federal judge

lifted an injunction blocking the roundup.

HISTORY Highlight:In1913, the

first enclosed sedan-type automobile, a Hudson, went on display at the13th National

Automobile Show inNewYork. In1861, Alabama became the fourth state to withdraw from the Union. In 1908, President Theodore Roosevelt proclaimed the

Grand CanyonNational Monument (it becamea national park in1919). In1927, the creation of the Academy of Motion Picture

Arts and Scienceswas proposed during a dinner of Hollywood luminaries at the Ambassador Hotel in Los

Angeles. In 1935, aviator Amelia Earhart

began an18-hour trip from Honolulu to Oakland, Calif., that made her the first woman to fly solo across the Pacific

Ocean. In1942, Japan declared war against the Netherlands, the same day that Imperial

Japanese forces invadedthe Dutch East Indies. In1943, the United States and Britain signed treaties relinquishing extraterritorial

rights in China. In1964, U.S. Surgeon General Luther Terry issued the first government report that said

smokingmay behazardousto one's health.

In1977, Franceset off an international uproar by releasing Abu Daoud, a PLD

official behind the massacre

TOKYO — After a hundred dives deep into the Pacific, scientists and b r oadcasters say they have captured video images of a giant squid in its n atural habitat deep in t h e ocean for the first time. The 9-foot invertebrate was filmed from a manned submersible during one of 100 dives in the Pacific last summer in a joint expedition by Japanese public broadcaster NHK, Discovery Channel and Japan's National Museum of Nature and Science. NHK released photographs of the giant squid this week ahead of Sunday's show about the encounter. The Discovery Channel will air its program on Jan. 27. The squid, which was ine xplicably missing it s t w o longest tentacles, was spotted in waters east of Chichi Island about 600 miles south of Tokyo, NHK said. The crew followed it to a depth of 2,952 feet. Little is known about the creature because its harsh environment makes it difficult for scientists to conduct research. Specimens h ave washed ashore on beaches but never before have been filmed in their normal habitat deep in the ocean, researchers say. Japanese zoologist Tsunemi Kubodera, who was on board the submersible at the time of the encounter, was able to lure the giant squid with a t h r ee-foot-long diamond squid. A ll th e l i g hts f r o m t h e submersible were turned off while they waited. At a depth of 2,066 feet, the giant squid a ppeared and w r apped it s arms around the bait, eating it for over 20 minutes before

NHK/NEP/Discovery Channelv>aThe Assoc>ated Press

"What we were able to gain from this experience was the moment of the giant squid attacking its prey — we were able to record that," says Japanese zoologist Tsunemi Kubodera, who was on board the submersible at the time of the encounter with the squid.

A really big find

squid attacking its prey — we A Japanese-led team of scientists has were able to record that," said captured on film the world's first live Kubodera, who has been reimages of the elusive giant squid oky searching th e g i an t s q uid since 2002. 0tt Other scientists involved Giants in the ocean (0 m) in the expedition this sumOgasawara Pacific • Largest measured 59 feet, Ocean mer, which logged 400 hours archipelago 500 including the two long n52) of dives, w er e A m e r ican Giant squid tentacles, and weighed a ton oceanographer and marine caught on biologists Edith Widder and camera 1,000 (305)S teve O'Shea f r o m N e w ~ D i v er Deepest Zealand. SCUBA NHK said a high-definition d>ve 1,500 camera was developed for Sperm whale (457) the project that could operate deep in the ocean and used 0 a special wavelength of light 2,066 feet invisible to the giant squid's First spotted ~ sensitive eyes. Kubodera said s c ientific 2,500 (762) research, technology and the Followed to right lure all came together to Moving around a depth of make the encounterpossible, 2,952 feet Q Squid enlarges QMantle quickly and that this case will shed mantle to draw in contracts; water is forced more lighton deep-sea creawater from funnel tures going forward. © 2013 MCT Source National Geographic Q Mantle edge QWater jet propels After more than a decade BBC, AP closes Sg UId Graphic: Melina Yingling of going out to sea in search letting go. of the giant squid, he relished " What w e w er e a ble t o the moment he came face-to- of 100 dives. So perhaps, after g i a nt squids, I feel, perhaps, gain fro m t h i s e x perience face with it. over 10 years of some kind of i t w a s the squid that came to "It appeared only once, out relationship I've built with the s e e me." was the moment of the giant

of Israeli athletes at the 1972

Munich Olympics. In1995, 52 people were killed when a Colombian airliner


crashed as it was preparing to land near the Caribbean resort 9-year-old girl, Erika Delgado, survived.

Scientists nowsaycentral portion of California

Ten yearsago:Calling the death penalty process "arbitrary and capricious, and

fault maynot preventspreadof amega-quake

of Cartagena —however, a

therefore immoral," lllinois

Gov. GeorgeRyancommuted the sentences of167 condemned inmates, clearing his state's death row two days

before leaving office. Five years ago:Bank of America said it would buy Countrywide Financial for

$4.1 billion in stock in adeal rescuing the country's biggest mortgage lender. One yearago:Joran van der Sloot, the longtime suspect in

the still unsolved disappearance of American Natalee Holloway in Aruba, pleaded guilty in

Lima to the2010 murder of a Peruvian woman,Stephany Flores; he was sentenced to 28

years in prison.

BIRTHDAYS Producer Grant Tinker is 88. Actor Rod Taylor is 83.

Composer Mary Rodgers is 82. Actor Mitchell Ryan is 79. Movie director Joel Zwick

is 71. Country singer Naomi Judd is 67. World Golf Hall of

Famer BenCrenshaw is 61. Singer Robert Earl Keenis 57. Actress Phyllis Logan is 57. Musician Vicki Peterson

(The Bangles) is 55. Actress Kim Coles is 51. Actor Jason

Connery is 50. Rockmusician Tom Dumont (No Doubt) is 45. Movie director Malcolm Lee is 43. Singer Mary J. Blige is

42. Actor Marc Blucas is 41. Actress Amanda Peet is 41. — From wire reports

By Eryn Brown

ing it into two halves," Lapusta said. "But this study shows that For decades,scientists have if an earthquake penetrates assumed the central portion of that creeping area in certain California's San Andreas fault way, it could rupture through acts as a barrier that prevents a ogy. Caltech engineer and geo- it." big quake in the southern part physicist Nadia Lapusta and The San Andreas wouldn't of the state from spreading to a former postdoctoral fellow, necessarily snap as the fault in the north, and vice versa. As Hiroyuki Noda of the Japan the model did, she said: "Hopea result, a mega-quake that Agency for Marine-Earth Sci- fully the creeping segment is could be felt from San Diego to ence and Technology in Yoko- such that it doesn't have the San Francisco was widely con- hama, used that data in their propensity for weakness. But sidered impossible. analysis published in Nature. without examining f u r ther, But that key fault segment They plugged the measured you can't say." might not serve as a barrier rock properties into a computSuch an investigation might in allcases,researchers wrote er model they built that simu- include further computer simuWednesday in the online edi- lated a simple fault with two lations, laboratory experiments "patches" of rock — one that or digging along the creeping tion of the journal Nature. U sing a c o m bination o f was locked, and another that portion of the San Andreas to laboratory meas u rements was creeping. look for evidence of extremely and computer simulations, the As expected, most of the time large slips in the ancient past. two scientists showed how so- only the locked patch ruptured. By looking at a fault relativecalled creeping segments in a But there were also instances ly close to its surface — meters fault — long thought to be be- when the simulation resulted or tensofmeters deep — paleonign because they slip slowly in ruptures in the creeping geologists can see if very large and steadily along as tectonic patch.In those cases,the rocks earthquakes ever r u p tured plates shift — might behave slipped past each other quickly through to the surface, Lapusta like locked segments, which enough to heat up and weaken said. Scientists can also drill to build up stress over time and the fault, allowing it to snap. greater depths to collect rock then rupture. The results provide a possi- samples, as they did to study Such a snap caused the 9.0- ble explanation for events that the Chelungpu fault. magnitude Tohoku-Oki earth- caused the Tohoku-Oki and K enneth Hudnut, a g e o quake that hit Japan in 2011, Chi-Chi quakes, which have physicist at the U.S. Geologitriggering a tsunami, killing puzzled scientists. By exten- cal Survey in Pasadena, Calif., nearly 16,000 people and de- sion, they also suggest that the who was not involved in the stroying the Fukushima-Dai- San Andreas might be capable research, said that the current ichi nuclear power plant. Fore- of a more extensive earthquake study sounded "a w a r ning castershad not believed such a than was widely assumed. message." "We're realizing we need to "The thinking has been that largequake was possiblethere. A supposedly stable section an earthquake could either oc- worry more about these things calling barriers,"he of fault also ruptured during cur on the Southern San An- w e've been the 1999 Chi-Chi quake in Tai- dreas fault or on the Northern said, adding that the Tohoku wan, a 7.6-magnitude temblor San Andreas fault — that the quake wasn't the only recent that killed more than 2,400. creeping segment isseparat- disaster making researchers Los Angeles Times

Afterward, scientists drilled into rocks surrounding the Chelungpu fault there, removing samples and testing them to better understand their geol-

reconsider fault segments once thought to be "toothless" temblors in the Indian Ocean, Chile, Haiti and China had also

C limate change is e x pected to devastate coral reefs, as warmer oceans are believed to be inhospitable to corals. But corals may be more robust than commonly thought. A number of studies have found coral colonies that endure high water temperatures. Now, a team of scientists has taken a step toward identifying the genetic mechanisms that might be giving some corals a natural resilience to thermal stress. Coral reef ecologist Daniel Barshis and colleagues at Stanford University in Palo Alto, Calif., took advantage of markedly different environmental conditions in two nearby but separate pools on a reef at Ofu Island, American Samoa. Because of local factors that isolate some areas of the reeffrom winds and waves that might mitigate temperature extremes, some pools in the reef are highly variable in temperature,withsummertimewater temperatures topping 34'C, which, depending on other factors, can trigger bleach-

ing, or a damaging loss of the symbiotic algae that corals depend on. Yet Acropora hyacinthus, a common reef-building coral f o und in these pools, grows faster and is more thermally tolerant than corals of the same species in nearby pools that do not get as hot. The team took samplesof corals from both the highly variable and the m oderately v a riable pools and subjected them to thermal stress experiments under laboratory conditions while monitoring the levels of expression, or activity, of a wide range of genes. The researchers identified 60 genes with an unusual expression pattern. Under normal temperatures, these genes were more active in the corals from the highly variable pool. But w h en water temperatures rose, they were more active in the corals from the moderately variablepooL "We're not really sure if the tolerance is a direct result of the activity ofthese genes or an associated factor," Barshis said. But perhaps the higher gene expression under normal conditions prepares these resilient corals for periodic hot water.



given pause. "The more big earthquakes we've seen around the world, the more we've realized that there ar e s o m e d e f iciencies in our models," he said. "Everyone's taking a second look at what we thought was worst-case."

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Colleges face future of fewer students By Andrew Martin New York Times News Service

An annual survey of colleges and universities found that a growing number of schools face declining enrollment and less revenue from tuition. The survey, released by the credit ratings agency Moody's InvestorsService on Thursday, found that nearly half of colleges and universities that responded expect enrollment declines for full-time students, and a third of the schools expect tuition revenue to decline or to grow at less than the rate of inflation. Moody's analysts say the problems are particularly acute at smaller, tuition-dependent s c h o ols and lower-rated universities, which have less abilityto raise prices or attract students. "The cumulative effects of yearsof depressed family income and net worth, as well as uncertain job prospectsfor many recent graduates, are combining to soften student market d emand a t c u r r ent t u ition prices," said Emily Schwarz, a Moody's analyst and lead author of the report, in a statement.

The growing financial challenges fo r co l l eges and universities come as students an d g r a duates have amassed more than $1 trillion in student debt,

and many are struggling to paytheirbills. Nearly I in 6 people with an outstanding student loan balance is in default, the federal government says. Before t h e fi n a n cial crisis of 2 0 08, c o lleges and universities routinely raised tuition w it h l i t t le effect on the number of prospective students who applied. Some private colleges said that applications actually increased when they bolstered prices, apparently because families equated higher prices with quality. B ut that a t t itude h a s changed, in part because families' income has declined. Schwarz also noted, "Tougher governmental scrutiny of higher education costs and disclosure practices is adding regulatory and political pressure to tuition and revenue from rising at past rates." In addition, she noted that budget negotiations in Congress could lead to cuts in student aid programs, even as the share of students who depend on government help continues to rise.


doctors and hospitals to support hi s e f fort t o e x p and Continued from A1 health insurance to the elderly. Already, he h a s p u shed He figured that controlling through Congress a health- costs could wait. care plan that will alter an George W. Bush said the industry that makes up about government was taking in so 18 percent of the economy as much money that he could cut well as the broadest rewrite of taxes and reduce the national financial-industry regulations debt at the same time. He since the 1930s. couldn't. The president and his senior Years later, those errors left aides were aware of the risks of the government with too much bold action, according to Jared spending an d n o t e n ough Bernstein, a former economic cash. adviser to Vice President Joe Biden who p a r ticipated in The Medicare bill White House debates on both By 1965, Democrats had initiatives. Such dangers were tried for decades to expand outweighed by th e t angible health-insurance co v e rage risks of inaction, with health- when Johnson, fresh f r om care spending consuming an a landslide election victory, ever largershare of economic pressured U.S. Iawmakers to output and the financial sys- approve Medicare. tem vulnerable to a repeat of As the legislation moved the 2008 credit crisis, he says. through the House, it grew to "It's pretty hard to protect cover physicians' bills along against things you can't fore- with hospital expenses. Johnsee," says Bernstein. "Leader- son confronted o p position ship means tackling the most from the American Medical important problems without Association, resisting what it being frozen in fear by things saw as "socialized medicine," y ou c an't k n o w and cos t -conabout the future." scious members S ome pot e n - -pt.>d|. SQ/p of Congress. t ial f a llout f r o m He leaned on m681I S t: Obama's lack of supporters to a ction o n cu r b - th8 m pS keep l o n g-term ing costly entitlecost pr ojections nt ment programs is under wraps. In a already apparent. P" D ~l~m Jan. 9, 1965, conEven as he vows v ersation w it h Mt'j)QOU$Q|. jrig to s t abilize t h e f ypZ g i l Massachusetts national b a l ance S en. Edw a r d sheet, his long-run Kennedy, recordbudget f o r ecasts ed by the White pyy call for exploding House, Johnson he d eficits bey o n d complained that "the fools had to the customary 10- fu t u r e . "

billion forecast for that year in 1965. Last year, the program served more than 49 million Americans at a total cost of $560 billion, more than double the 2003 figure. Former Johnson aides today say that political needs trumped cost concerns. The M edicare bill w a s "deeply flawed. There were too few cost controls," wrote Bill Moyers,hisonetime spokesman, in the Huffington Post in August. "Even as he signed the bill, we still weren't sure what all was in it." If presidents have erred on spending, they have been far f r o m f l a w less r a ising money to pay for government

signed the first of two major tax cuts. The next year, following the Sept. 11 terrorist attacks, the government was back in the red, with a $158 billion deficit. In 2003, a second tax cut lowering capital gains and dividend levies was enacted. By the following year, the twin reductionsaccounted for $255 billion of the $4D billion federal deficit, according to the budget office. Over the decade 2002-2011, the Bush tax cuts cost the Treasury more than $1.7 trillion, or almost 30 percent of the $6.1 trillion in deficits, the CBO says. Phillip Swagel, chief of staff programs. of the president's Council of Economic Advisersfrom 2002 Surplus turns to deficit to 2005, said the administraBush took office in 2001 tion was counting on enacting with the federal government, entitlement-program changes flush from t h e t e chnology to lower future spending. "We had i n m i n d d o ing boom of the 1990s, running a record budget surplus the both, changes to revenue and previous year. The $236.9 bil- spending," he said. "And, of lion surplus in 2000 was the course, the second half didn't third consecutive following 28 get done." straight deficits. Obama, who once praised As he was sworn in, the Reagan for altering "the traC ongressional B u dget O f - jectory of America," wants to fice projected additional surleave a similar lasting imprespluses of $5.6 trillion over the sion. He bills his economic 2002-2011 period. The new policies, especially increased president's Feb. 27, 2001, bud- spending on education and get speech to a joint session of energy efficiency, as designed Congress boasted of increased to produce benefits years from d iscretionary s p ending o f now. "Except in t h e l ast y ear 4percent above inflation, plans to double Medicare spending when so many of his decisions over 10 years to encompass a were about getting re-elected, new prescription-drug benefit, most of what he focuses on is and a $2 trillion reduction in long-term," said Jonathan Althe national debt. ter, author of "The Promise." "The growing surplus exists "He didn't run for president year planning pego projecting it because taxes are too high and just to be the first AfricanBernstein, d own th e r o a d government is charging more American president; he wantriod. By 2040, debt held by the public five or six years," than it needs," Bush said. "The ed to do big things." ser to Vice saying, "We don't people ofAmerica have been is expected to exPresident JoeBIden w ant to stir u p overcharged, and on their be- Big things, big risks ceed 103 percent of gross domestic any more hornets half, I am here asking for a Big things risk big headproduct, according than we have to." refund." aches for his successors. Deep to the White House. Compromises laid the seeds He also sought sweeping tax within the l aws t hat overIn the recent negotiations to for later cost escalation. To cuts to reduce marginal rates, hauledthe financial-regulation avert more than $600 billion in win the backing of doctors, lower taxes for some married and health-insurance systems automatic tax increases and Johnson agreed to have Medi- couples and the eventual elim- are provisions that some exspending cuts, the president's care reimburse them for "usu- ination of the estate tax. perts worry could hamstring initial consideration of a new al, customary and reasonable" His plans were predicated future chief executives. formula for calculating cost-of- fees.In effect,doctors could upon annual growth over the T hough Obama i n 2 0 10 living adjustments for Social name their own price. next decade of 3.1 percent, al- promised to "prevent the furSecurity had activists such as Hospitals got an even bet- most twice what actually oc- ther consolidation of our fithe Campaign for America's ter deal, with Medicare paying curred. Employment peaked nancial system," the nation's Future warning that the needy them on a "cost-plus" basis. at about 132 million during his big banks have grown bigger. may suffer. Still to come in a That system, which lasted un- first full month in the White At the end of the third quarsecond term is possible action til 1983, left bills to be deter- House, then sank until August ter,more than two years after on issues from immigration to mined after medical services 2003. he signed the D odd-Frank gun control. had been rendered. On June 7 , 2 0 01, Bush financial regulation act, the White House spokesman Johnson signed Medicare Jay Carney declinedto cominto law on July 30, 1965, with ment for this story. Truman, enrolled as the first beneficiary, by his side. The Presidential miscalculations program took effect one year Historian H.W. Brands, the later, an accelerated schedule author of books on five Oval that emphasized speed of imOffice occupants, says presi- plementation rather than costdents as different as Harry effectiveness, says James MoTruman and Ronald Reagan rone, co-author of "The Heart I contributed to t h e n a t ion's of Power: Health and Politics current fiscal woes. Truman in the Oval Office." responded to communist chalIn its first five years, Medilenges in Europe and Korea by care drove up hospital spendI i I I I I I putting the U.S. on a perma- ing by 23 percent and encournent war footing, and Reagan aged widespread usage of II I effectively made chronic bud- new technologies, including / get deficits palatable to con- open-heart surgery and carII I I servatives, he says. diac intensive-care facilities, / / Two presidents from Texas, according to a 2005 paper by one Democrat and one Repub- Amy Finkelstein, a Massachulican, made Texas-sized mis- setts Institute of Technology calculations that u l t imately economist. helped lead U.S. Iawmakers to Medicare's hospital spendthe current impasse. ing of $67 billion in 1990 was Lyndon Johnson w anted more than seven times the $9.1

five largest banks held $8.7 trillion i n a ssets, equal to more than 55 percent of the economy, according to Federal Reserve data. That's up from 43 percent beforethe crisis. Dodd-Frank also prohibits the Fed from rescuing individual financial firms during a crisis, a power that helped stabilize the system in 2008, and further restricts the central bank's ability to act in a crisis. That concerns experts such as Donald Kohn, former Fed vice chairman; John Dugan, former comptroller of the currency; and John Williams, president of the Federal Reserve Bank of San Francisco. Flaws may a l s o a p pear once O b a ma's h e a l th-ins urance legislation is f u l l y implemented in 2 014. One example: More people may end up on g overnment-run exchanges than th e p l an's architects projected, making the plan more costly to the federal government by boosting subsidies. A March report by the Congressional Budget Office concluded that low-wage employees with insurance through their employer may be better off if they can buy coverage through their state's exchanges instead. For the head of a family of four with up to $74,000 in adjusted gross income in 2016, obtaining insurance through the s u bsidized e x changes c ould mean a n e t g ai n o f $3,000, CBO says. Yet under the Affordable Care Act, i n dividuals who get insurance through their employers aren't eligible to use the exchanges. As people realize the potential savings, a future Congress may come under pressure t o c h ange that. If it d oes, the cost of p roviding a d d itional s u b sidies to t h ese i ndividuals could prove expensive, says James Capretta, a h e althcare specialist at the Ethics and Public Policy Center in Washington. "I don't think there's ever

been a sweeping piece of legislation that didn't have unintended consequences," says economist Alan Viard of the American Enterprise Institute. "There's no reason for this to be any different."





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cally from influenza. The Oregon Public Health Division Continued from A1 tracks only deaths of children T hus far i n J a nuary, St . fr o m the flu, none ofw hichhave Charles hospitals i n B e nd , o c c u rr ed in this latest round. Prineville and Redmond adModie said reports from m inistered 232 tests for in a b o u t22 health-care providfluenza, which yielded 88 ers around the state show positive indications of the dis- 5 . 6 pe rcent of outpatient cases ease,according to St.Charles are be ing treated for the flu s pokeswoman Lisa Goodman. o r f l u -like symptoms. The naIn December, the tionwide rate is also hospitals admin5.6 percent, he said. i~ IS 1IDt a~ istered256 tests During the 2009 int hat f o un d 5 4 any kind of fluenza pandemic, 8 cases of flu. percent of all outpa"Our emergen- CrltlCBI l|.VQI gt tient cases were flu cy rooms and im- thlS POlrit t)Ut: cases, Modie said. mediatecarehave yyg COrI tjri Ug Modie said the flu seen a steady in- g< mp rIjtpy season is considered crease of patients under way once the seeking care for it, traCkit aS number of o u tpai nfluenza-l i k e tient cases reaches mUt.g gS yyg illness or influ1.5 percent. "It is not at any enza," she said by — Jonathan Modie kind of critical level theyhavereached epppesman at this point but we capacity." continue to monitor Oregon Publi H ospital a d it, track it as much Health Divisio missions for the as we can," he said. flu are also up, Dr. Paul Cieslak, she said. manager o f the B end M e m orial Cl i n ic , c o m municable diseases prewhich also operates clinics v e n t io n section of the Oregon in Redmond and Sisters, re- P u b l icHealth Division, said ported an increase in the num- t h i s year is shaping up so far b er of i n fluenza-like cases, a s m ore or less normal. "For the past four seasons, said Christy McLeod, BMC marketing director. She said i n f l uen za has peaked in Febthe precisenumbers of cases ruary or March. This year if w ere not available Thursday t h i n gscontinue to go this way, afternoon. it will be either January or Feb" he said Thursday. "It's No deaths were reported lo- r u a r y,

a little early but not terribly so. Four or five years ago, it peaked in January or December." Oregon, Washington and California are coming late into flu season, Cieslak said. The flu strain currently afflicting the population is H3N2; the HINI strain was responsible for the 2009 pandemic. The vaccination available this year incorporates three strains, including H3N2 and HINI, Cieslak said. The vaccineisabout 70 percent effective in healthy people. However,forthose most susceptible to dying of influenza — infants and people over 65 — the vaccine is least effective. Infants less than 6 months old cannot be vaccinated. "Everyone else needs to be vaccinated," the doctor said. "If we can knock down the flu, it's a lot less likely we'll expose other people." Influenza kills about 23,000 people nationwide each year, he said. Normally, 90 percent of deaths occur among people 65 and over. Deaths due to cardiac and respiratory failure, systems affected by influenza, increase during flu season. The flu is more or less expected every year, he said. "The flu has long been a mystery," Cieslak said. "It comes through every year and kills thousands of people and puts thousands more in the hospital. Maybe it doesn't get the respect it deserves."

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trout, to waters upstream of the Pelton Round Butte dam

complex started in 2007, with the release, of the hatcheryraised young of wild fish behind the dam complex. More releases followed as Portland G e neral E l e ctric and the Confederated Tribes of Warm Springs — the owners of the three dams — built a $100 million submerged tower in 2009 to improve water quality along the river and allow fish to move downstream of the dams and eventually to the PacificOcean. Last year the first returning adult steelhead, and salmon, w ere retrieved just d o w nstream of the dams, trucked upstream and released into Lake Billy Chinook. Salmon on the Deschutes aren't under the same federal protections as the steelhead. S teelhead r e l eases u p stream of the dam complex were focused on W h ychus and McKay creeks, as well as the Crooked River, said Julie Keil, director of hydro licensing for PGE. Some of the fish may eventually swim in the Upper Deschutes River, but the natural barriers of Steelhead Falls and Big Falls will keep them from swimming as far as Bend. The new federal designation will allow water users and other parties involved with the s teelhead reintroduction t o work together, she said, without the "specter of legal action under the ESA" hanging over projects.


B ut Gietzen said the r e search he has read raises trou-

Continued from A1 The label, which exempts reintroduced steelhead from ESA protections, becomes official in about a month and will last for 12 years. "It is part of the reintroduction effort," said Scott Carlon, a fish biologist with the agency in Portland. "If somebody is doing an otherwise lawful activity, they are not liable for take with this special designation." T he designation wil l n o t affect state fishing r egulations, which allow for an annual season for hatchery-bred steelhead on the Deschutes, he said. It will still be illegal to intentionally catch wild steelhead on the Lower Deschutes and reintroduced steelhead on the Upper Deschutes. The U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service has made such designations before, such as in 2011 for bull trout being reintroduced to the Clackamas River. But Carlon said this is the first time NOAA Fisheries has made the designation. The agency started work on the designation in 2008, but other projects facing l egal deadlines took priority in the meantime. "It just took us awhile to get it done," Carlon said. The reintroduction of steel-

head, an ocean-going rainbow

Continued from A1 They say they have the science to show that possible side effects of fluoridation could make people sick or stupid in the name of preventing tooth


edtochip awayattheirbigger cousins' market share. BeheContinued from A1 moths such as Wells Fargo, In order to get this exemp- J P Morgan Chase and Bank tion, small banks with less o f A m erica hold nearly half than $2 billion in assets would o f the mortgage market. But have to keep the loans on their c r edit unions posted $88.5 bilb ooks, r at h e r lion in mortgage than sell them to loans t h r ough investors around "ThiS rule September 2012, t he world. T h e comPared with COUiy >h>ft practice of pack$53.9 b>lhon a aging mortgages at leaSt a year earlier, ac-



andtradingthem Ce r t a in C laSS c on financial markets has become common over the

pf b p f f . p yyefS

past decade and Cp m m U rilty allowed banks b ~ r I lfS ~ii d

I n Oaklan d , Md., mor t gage

to make a lot of


BWay frpm the bi g n a t i a nal pipyerS

money. Butthismethod also encouraged risky lending becausebanksdidn t have to w orry about facing loss-

a ro r


Ryan Brennecke/The Bulletin file photo

that the overwhelming majority of medical experts say addbling issues. ing fluoride at the proper level For example, he and other issafe and effective. opponents s a y , flu o r idaAnother concern raised last tion has links to cancer and fall by Wichitans Opposed to arthritis. Fluoridation was that fluoride Proponents, however, note additives are d i fferent and

more troublesome than the naturally occurring kind. Proponents countered that most of the fluoride used in water systems is from phosphate rock — which, only after the fluoride is extracted, is used to make fertilizer.

Trust in the past y ear, tho u g h most of the activ-

ity is o n the refi-

nancing side. The CFPB is hcI e ~ mp"e also giving small loans a nalysts fl e x ibility" lenders flexibility say. with a more ex— Camden Fine, oflc type o f mort A majority of President and gage caiied "bai communitybanks chief executive, loon-payment keep their mortIndependent gages in-house CommunityBankers products, which anyway "A long-term of America require borrowconsequence of ers to pay lower this rule is it could amounts initially shift at least a certain class of and save some of the biggest borrowers toward communi- p r i ncipal payments for the end ty banks and away from the o f the life of the loan, tend to be big national players because popular in rural communities community banks will have a n d small towns. These loans more flexibility," said Cam- a r e also not subject to the 43 den Fine, president and chief percent requirement but can executive of t h e I n depen- s t ill b e considered qualified dent Community Bankers of m o r tgages. America. The criteria for these balThe industry trade group l o o n-payment l o an s are fought hard to exempt banks p r etty narrow. Lenders have with less than $10 billion in as- to make at least 50 percent of sets, but Fine said he was none- their mortgages in counties theless pleased that the con- t h a t areruralorunderserved, sumer bureauaccommodated and these areas can have no so many of his members. more than two major mortSmaller lenders have start- g age lenders.

An Oregon Department of Fish and Wildlife technician transfers steelhead to a tank for the Round Butte Hatchery in 2012. through Prineville and could soon boast a steelhead run. "It is really a big thing for us to be getting this (designa-

tion)," Roppe said. — Reporter: 541-617-7812,

decay. "I am very concerned," said Mark Gietzen, a l o n gtime anti-abortion crusader wh o heads the Kansas Republican Assembly, which calls itself the Republican wing of the Republican Party. Four months ago, Gietzen had no opinion on fluoride. The topic put him t o sleep. But he was awakened during the contentious campaign in Wichita. Gietzen is now leading an effort to impose new statewide regulations that would include warning notices on water bills, as well as restrictions on the type ofsubstances that can be added to tap water. No bill has been introduced yet, but advocates of fluoridation say they are poised for a fight. "The a nti-fluoride f o l k s are pretty passionate," said Kevin Robertson, executive director of the Kansas Dental Association. However, theirarguments against water fluoridation are based on what Robertson calls "junk science," and he vows that his group and others will work hard to convince lawmakers of that. "We're going to try to keep as much of Kansas fluoridated as possible," he said. According to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, water f l u oridation ranks as one of the 10 greatest public h ealth a c hievements of the 20th century. It has led to a dramatic decrease in c a v i ties a m ong America's youths. Most people in the Kansas City area drink f l uoridated water. So do nearly two thirds of K ansans, according t o t h e federal government. Compare that to 74 percent nationwide and upward of 80 percent in Missouri. One reason the percentage isn't higher in the Sunflower State is that Wichita, the largest city in Kansas, has never fluoridated its water. So a national foundation, the Pew Charitable Trusts, sought to change that. It spearheaded a petition drive to put a measure onthe general election ballot that would have forced the local water utility to bring the fluoride level up to the recommended amount. But when the votes were tallied, the vote was 60 to 40 percent against, thanks to a wellorganized and well-financed opposition. R obertson attributed t h e result to doubts raised by fluoride opponents in ads paid for by the conservative Kansas Taxpayers Network. "They dumped so much misinformation out," he said. "The Internet is so full of stuff, and the people opposed to it threw out so much of it."

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Oregon, B3 Obituaries, B5

Weather, B6



Knopp, Conger endorse


School schedules open house Cascades Academy will hold an open house

Wednesday for prospective parents and students. The event at 6 p.m.

will provide parents an


opportunity to gather information about the

school's K-12 program. r

Parents will also be able



to ask questions and learn about the admissions process for the

' i: ~/// .

2013-14 school year.

The open housewill

By Scott Hammers

take place at the school, 2150 N.E. Studio Road, Suite 2, Bend. — From staff reports

The Bulletin


• Portland:Suspect in tree-lighting bomb

plot goes to trial. • Gresham:Twomen carrying guns in a Second Amendment demonstration lead to 911 calls and a school lockdown. • Gorvallis:OSU alum is participating in world's

largest astronomy project. Stories on B3

Have a story idea or sudmission? Contact us! The Bulletin Gall a reporter: Bend................541-617-7829 Redmond ........ 541-977-7185 Sisters.............541-977-7185 La Pine........... 541-383-0348 Sunriver ......... 541-383-0348 Deschutes ......541-617-7837 Crook ..............541-633-2184 Jefferson ........541-633-2184 Salem..............541-554-1162 D.C..................202-662-7456

Business ........541-383-0360 Education .......541-977-7185 Public lands .....541-617-7812 Public safety.....541-383-0387 Projects ..........541-617-7831

Sudmissions: • Letters and opinions: Maii: My Nickei's Worth

or inMyview P.D. Box 6020 Bend, DR 97708 Details on theEditorials page inside. Contact: 541-383-0358, bulletin©

Incoming state Sen Tim Knopp and state Rep. Jason Conger appeared Thursday night before nearly 100 members of the Central Oregon Shooting Sports Association, fielding questions on gun controlmeasures expected to surface in the Oregon Legislature. The two Bend Republicans will both be sworn in Monday, the opening day of the legislative session. Conger won a second term in the November election; voters returned Knopp Knopp to Sa l em eight years after he completed the last of his three terms in the House.

~ pt<~~::"rsi Qj



Photos by Ryan Brennecke/The Bulletin

Bend-based filmmaker Tim Cash, founder of Far from Earth Films, works on a music video with Jamaican pop singer Omar Pasley and Wendy Miller Thursday in the Redmond Caves.

amaican 0 sin er ms new music vi eoin en

Knopp held Conger

th e s t age for most of the 90-minutesession,and acknowledged that due to recent high-profile shootings — most notably the Dec. 14 rampage at Sandy Hook Elementary School in Connecticut — supporters of gun control are more emboldened as both the Legislature and the U.S. Congress return to work. "The good news is locally you elected the right people last November," Knopp said, pausing for applause. "But it takes more than just winning an election, because there are people who want to use tragedy as opportunity to take your rights." Knopp told the audience it will fall to gun owners to resist any gun control proposals introduced this session, and encouraged COSSA members to contact legislators and media outlets with what he called "the facts" — that gun control does not work. "Gun control is essentially citizen control," Knopp said. "It's a power grab." State Sen. Ginny Burdick, a Southwest Portland Democrat, has already announced her intention to introduce legislation that would ban the sale of magazines that hold more than 10 rounds of ammunition. Knopp said ammunition taxes and tighter standards for the issuing of concealed carry permits may also be introduced this session. See Guns/B2

By Marielle Gallagher The Bulletin

now swirled around Bend Thursdayafternoonwhile Jamaican urban-pop musical artist Omar "Omi" Pasley heated things up in filmmaker Tim Cash's studio. Wearing jeans and a silver down-filled vest, Pasley sang his song "Take It Easy" for Cash's camera during the making of the music video. Thursday was the first of four days of filming planned in various Central Oregon locations. When Cash, who owns Far From Earth Films, was hired to do the video, he received the soundtrack for "Take It Easy" and took a day to listen to the music and begin conceptualizing a video for the


song. "They sent me the song and I closed my eyes for a day and listened to it over and over again," said Cash. "I heard the steel drums and all I thought was snow and mountains." And there originated the idea of setting the music video in a snowy mountain town. "The hardest thing about a music video," said Cash "is that you have to create a story in three minutes." The story he created for "Take It Easy" involves a dream, a premonition, an ice queen, a snowmobile ride into the snowy wilderness and a rescue of a beautiful woman in a cave. "It's a music video; you can

Bend-based filmmaker Tim Cash works on filming a music video with Jamaican pop singer Omar Pasley in Cash's studio Thursday afternoon. do anything," said Cash. The snowmobile scene will be shot from a helicopter and involve a stunt double for Pasley. Pasley began writing

songs at age 14 during high school in his hometown of May Pen, Jamaica. "I was constantly in the studio ev-

ery day, developing demos for the day when I met someone who would want to manage and produce me," he said. That person turned out to be music producer Clifton

"Specialist" Dillon, who is now Pasley's manager and mentor and one of the people Pasley credits for keeping him grounded amidst the limelight. "As an artist you have to be grounded, you have to be in touch with your roots," said Pasley. "I have a great team supporting me, and family." During the next few days Cash will film the rest of the music video for "Take It Easy" and a second video for "Fireworks." Cash first

worked with Pasley on a music video for his song "Cheerleader," which was shot in Bend during summer 2011. "'Cheerleader' was number one in the charts in Hawaii for like three months and number three in Dubai," said Pasley. "Getting exposure and introducing me to the world at large. Those two songs have placed me on the map, so to speak." — Reporter: 541-383-0361or mgalfagherC<

• Civic Calendar notices: Email event information to, with "Civic Calendar" inthe subject, and include acontact name andphonenumber. Contact: 541-383-0354

• Obituaries, Death Notices: Details on theObituaries page inside. Contact: 541-617-7825, obits©

Pentagonsaysit will delay changes to VeteranS'health Care program /

By Andrew Clevenger The Bulletin

Correction A story headlined

"Prineville man loses battle with lymphoma," which published on

Page B1 onTuesday, Jan. 8, misidentified the hospital where Kurt

Kendrick was seenin 2007. He was treated

at the emergency room at St. Charles Bend.

Stories published on May 27, 2012, and Oct. 20, 2012, contained the

same error. The Bulletin regrets the errors.

WASHINGTON — The Defense Department announced Thursday it has pushed back to October the date when it will implement changes to its health care plan for active-duty servicemembers, retirees and their families. Previously, officials believed the Pentagon would limit the availability of TRICARE Prime,a managed-care plan similar to an HMO, outside of a 40-mile radius of a military treatment facility when it changes the program's administrator in Western states, including Oregon, in April 2013. The Defense Department has intended to reduce its Prime Service Areas, or PSAs,

where the HMO-like plan is offered, since it last restructured its health-care support contracts in 2007, according to the Pentagon llltttrotttll •a "Since PSAs

I N D.C. were created to ensure medical readiness of the active duty force by augmenting military treatment facilities, bidders were only required to establish PSAs around (treatment facilities) and areas affected by Base Realignment

and Closure (BRAC) decisions," the statement reads. In Oregon, the only two military treatment facilities are Coast Guard facilities located in Astoria and North

Bend, meaning thousands of beneficiaries farther inland could lose access to TRICARE Prime. Instead, beneficiaries would have to use TRICARE Standard, the basicfee-for-service plan offered by TRICARE. But if members live less than 100 miles from a Prime Service Area and are willing to waive the requirement that TRICARE Prime be available within an hour's drive, they can stay in the plan, said Dian Lawhon, director of TRICARE Management Activity's beneficiary education and support division. Lawhon encouraged beneficiaries worried about losing coverage to discuss switching to TRICARE Standard with their medical provider. See Veterans/B2




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Guns Continued from B1 Knopp said while he believes Central Oregon and Deschutes County are generally supportive of Second Amendment rights, much of the rest of the state is less so. He said Democrats from rural areas may be key votes on any

"I'm not a big fan of guns in school because we are human and we make mistakes. We

drop things, we forget things, and leaving them out with young people who don't know what they're doing with firearms is dangerous." — State Rep. Jason Conger, R-Bend

upcoming gun control legisla- times, but it is reasonable," he tion, singling out state Sen. Betsy Johnson of Scapoose and state Rep. Arnie Roblan in particular. Conger said he considers himself a strong supporter of gun rights, but volunteered his support for one piece of gun control legislation, Oregon's law requiring criminal background checks for anyone pur-

said. Conger also opposed the proposal made by N ational Rifle Association Executive DirectorWayne LaPierre and other gun r i ghts advocates for posting armed guards in every school in the country, saying he would have felt like a prisoner attending a school staffed with armed guards. "I'm not a big fan of guns in chasing a gun at a gun show. Oregon is one of just six states school because we are human with such a requirement. and we make mistakes. We "It's very inconvenient, it's drop things, we forget things, extremely inconvenient some- a nd leaving them out w i t h

young people who don't know what they're doing with firearms is dangerous." Conger and Knopp both told the audiencethe focus should not be on guns, but on mental health care, with Knopp calling the mental health aspect of the mass shooting phenomenon the "most important question." Neither man offered any proposals as to how state laws dealing with the mentally ill might be changed. — Reporter: 541-383-0387,

PUBLIC OFFICIALS For The Bulletin's full list, including federal, state, county and city levels, visit www.bendbulletin.comlofficials.



ij.S. Senate

1300 N.W.Wall St., Bend, OR97701 Web: Phone:541-388-6571 Fax: 541-382-1692

• Sen. Jeff Merkley, D-Dre. 107 Russell SenateOffice Building Washington, D.C.20510 Phone:202-224-3753 Web: Bend office: 131 N.W. Hawthorne Ave., Suite 208 Bend, OR97701 Phone: 541-318-1298 • Sen. RonWyden, D-Dre. 223 Dirksen SenateOffice Building Washington, D.C. 20510 Phone: 202-224-5244 Web: Bend office: 131 N.W. Hawthorne Ave., Suite107 Bend, OR97701 Phone: 541-330-9142

ij.S. House ofRepresentatives • Rep. GregWalden, R-HoodRiver 2182 Rayburn House Office Building Washington, D.C.20515 Phone:202-225-6730 W eb: Bend office: 1051 N.W. BondSt., Suite 400 Bend, OR97701 Phone: 541-389-4408 Fax: 541-389-4452

STATE OF OREGON • Gov. JohnKitzhaber, D 160 State Capitol, 900 Court St. Salem, OR97301 Phone: 503-378-4582 Fax: 503-378-6872 Web: • Secretary ofState Kate Brown, D 136 State Capitol Salem, OR97301 Phone: 503-986-1616 Fax:503-986-1616 Email: • TreasurerTedWheeler, D 159 Oregon State Capitol 900 Court St. N.E. Salem, OR97301 Phone: 503-378-4329 Email: oregon.treasurer© Web: • Attorney General EllenRosenblom, D 1162 Court St. N.E. Salem, OR97301 Phone: 503-378-4400 Fax: 503-378-4017 Web: • Lador CommissionerBradAvakian 800 N.E. OregonSt., Suite1045 Portland, OR97232 Phone:971-673-0761 Fax:971-673-0762 Email: boli.mail© Web:

LEGISLATURE Senate • Sen. TedFerrioli, R-District 30 (includesJefferson, portion ofDeschutes) 900 Court St. N.E., 8-323 Salem, OR97301 Phone: 503-986-1950 Email: Web: • Sen. Tim Knopp,R-District 27 Iinclodesportion ofDeschntes) 900 Court St. N.E., 8-423 Salem, OR97301 Phone: To bedetermined Email: To bedetermined Web: To bedetermined • Sen. DougWhitsett, R-District28 (includes Crook, portion of Deschutes) 900 Court St. N.E., 8-303 Salem, OR97301 Phone: 503-986-1728 Email: Web:

House • Rep. Jason Conger, R-District 54 (portion of Deschutes) 900 Court St. N.E., H-477 Salem, OR97301 Phone: 503-986-1454 Email: Web: • Rep. John Hoffman, R-District 59 (portion of Jefferson) 900 Court St. N.E., H-476 Salem, OR97301 Phone: 503-986-1459 Email: Web: • Rep. Mike McLane, R-District55 (Crook, portion of Deschutes) 900 Court St. N.E., H-385 Salem, OR97301 Phone: 503-986-1455 Email: rep.mikemclane© Web: • Rep. GeneWhisnant, R-District53 (portion of DeschutesCounty) 900 Court St. N.E., H-471 Salem, OR97301 Phone: 503-986-1453 Email: rep.genewhisnant© Web:

County Commission • TammyBaney, R-Bend Phone: 541-388-6567 Email: Tammy Baney@co.deschutes .Onus • Alan Unger, D-Redmond Phone: 541-388-6569 Email: Alan Unger@co.deschutes .Onus • Tony DeBone,R-La Pine Phone: 541-388-6568 Email: Tony De8one©co.deschutes .Onus

CROOK COUNTY 300 N.E. Third St., Prineville, OR 97754 Phone: 541-447-6555 Fax: 541-416-3891

Email: Web: • Crook CountyJudge Mike McCabe Phone: 541-447-6555 Email:

County Court • Ken Fahlgren Phone: 541-447-6555 Email:

JEFFERSON COUNTY 66 S.E. D St., Madras, OR97741 Phone: 541-475-2449 Fax: 541-475-4454 Web:

County Commission • Mike Ahern, JohnHatfield,

Wayne Fording Phone: 541-475-2449 Email: commissioner©co.jefferson .Onus

CITY OF BEND 710 N.W. Wall St, Bend, OR97701 Phone:541-388-5505


• City Manager Eric King Phone: 541-388-5505 Email: citymanager©

City Council • Jodie Barram Phone: 541-388-5505 Email: • Mark Capell Phone: 541-388-5505 Email: • Jim Clinton Phone: 541-388-5505 Email: jclinton© • Victor Chodowsky Phone: to bedetermined Email: to be determined • Doug Knight Phone: to bedetermined Email: to be determined • Scott Ramsay Phone: 541-388-5505 Email: • Sally Russell Phone: 541-480-8141 Email:

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

City Council • Mayor GeorgeEndicott

deserve the very best care our nation has to offer," Walden Continued from B1 said in a prepared statement, This couldprovidebenefits adding that he is concerned for both parties, as patients about the options left to benbenefit from continuity of eficiaries who l ose access care and providers maintain to TRICARE Prime. "Now a robust practice, she said. that most TRICARE Prime The Defense Department patients will be switched to will mail additional informa- a different insurance plan, tion to each beneficiary in TRICARE Standard, patients about 30 days, she said. Ad- aren't assured that their curditionally, the Pentagon is de- rent primary carephysician veloping a web-based tool to and health providers will be help people determine if they part of their network. It's up are affected by the service to the Pentagon to make sure changes and reductions. that care is not interrupted "We really want to make for these patients." sure they have plenty of time According t o Wa l d en's to look at their health care office, TRICARE Prime is options," she said. available to t h ousands of In December, legislation military retirees under age 65 introduced by R eps. Greg along the 1-5 corridor in OrWalden, R-Hood River, Su- egon, including about 2,500 zanne B o namici, D - B ea- military retirees in southern verton, and Mark A m odei, O regon. A d ditionally, t h e R-Nev., that requires the De- Prime option is available to a fense Department to submit small number of military rea written report on the costs tirees within 100 miles of the and impact of the TRICARE 1-5 corridor, such as Klamath changes to Congress within Falls, Bend and Hood River, 90 days was enacted as part who chose to keep their priof the Defense Reauthoriza- mary care p r ovider a fter tion bill. moving. " Military r e t i rees w h o Military retirees over age served our nation in uniform 65 are covered by TRICARE

for Life, and the upcoming changes will not affect them, Walden said. Statewide, the changes will affect 9,009 b eneficiaries, Lawhon said. The figures for

neighboring California (70) and Washington state (3,270) are much lower. Depending on how many beneficiaries decide to waive the one-hour driving limit, the Defense Department estimates it will save between $45 million and $56 million annually once the changes go into effect, she said. Over the past five years, the number of p eople enrolled in T R ICARE Prime has increased by 500,000, according to the 2012 Military Health System stakeholders' repott. Almost all of the new enrolleesare in network care, as opposed to a ctive-duty military on a military base or deployed overseas. Additionally, as health care costs continue to rise, more eligible beneficiaries are opting to use TRICARE rather than private health insurance, the report states. — Reporter: 202-662-7456,

Gity Gouncil • David Asson Phone:503-913-7342 Email: • Wendy Holzman Phone: 541-549-8558 wholzman© • Pat Thompson Phone: 541-610-3780 Email: pthompson© • Sharlene Weed Phone: 541-549-1193 Email: sweed© • Brad Boyd Phone: 541-549-2471 Email: • Catherine Childress Phone:541-588-0058 Email: • McKibbenWomack Phone: 541-598-4345 Email:

CITY OF LA PINE P.O. Box 3055, 16345 Sixth St. La Pine, OR97739 Phone: 541-536-1432 Fax: 541-536-1462

City Council • KathyAgan Phone: 541-536-1432 Email: kagan© • Ken Molenex Phone: 541-536-1432 Email: • Don Greiner Phone: 541-536-1432 Email: dgreiner© • Dan Varcoe Phone: 541-536-1432 Email: dvarcoe© • Sto Martinez Phone: 541-536-1432 Email: smartinez©

CITY OF PRINEVILLE 387 N.E. Third St., Prineville, OR97754 Phone: 541-447-5627 Fax: 541-447-5628 Email: Web:

City Council • Betty Roppe Phone: 541-447-5627 Email: broppe© • Jack Seley Phone: 541-447-5627 Email: • Stephen Uffelman Phone: 541-447-5627 Email: • Dean Noyes Phone: 541-447-5627 Email: dnoyes© • GordonGillespie Phone: 541-447-5627 Email: • Jason Beebe Phone:541-447-5627 Email: jbeebe© • Gail Merritt Phone:541-447-5627 Email: • JasonCarr Phone:541-447-5627 Email: To bedetermined

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

reported entered at10:10 p.m. Jan. 8, in the1500 block of Northeast Forbes Road. Unlawful entry —Avehicle was reported entered at 8:08 a.m.Jan. 9, in the 300 block of Southwest Garfield Avenue. Unlawful entry —A vehicle was reported entered at 8:58 a.m.Jan. 9, in the 600 block of Southeast Airpark Drive. Criminal mischief —Anact of criminal mischief was reported at 11:59a.m. Jan. 9, in the1700 block of Northeast Mark Court. Unlawful entry —Avehicle was reported entered at 7:35 p.m. Jan. 9, in the 61400 block of U.S. Highway 97. Theft —Atheft was reported at 10:45 a.m. Dec. 7, inthe100 block of Southwest Westpine Place. Criminal mischief —An act of criminal mischief was reported at 9:37 p.m. Jan. 8, in the1800 blockof Northeast Third Street.

Bend Police Department Unlawful entry —Avehicle was reported entered at 5:37 p.m. Dec. 30, in the 63400 block of Ledgestone Court. Theft —Atheft was reported at 9:09a.m. Jan. 7, in the100 block of Northwest Shasta Place. Criminal mischief —Anact of criminal mischief was reported at 2:28p.m.Jan.8,inthe2300 blockof Northwest Lakeside Place. Burglary —A burglary was reported at4:09 p.m. Jan.8,inthe400 block of Northeast EmersonAvenue. Criminal mischief —Anact of Prineville Police criminal mischief was reported at 6:50 p.m. Jan. 8, in the areaof Department Northwest Wall Street and Northwest Criminal mischief —Anact of Oregon Avenue. criminal mischief was reported Unlawful entry —Avehicle was at 7:56 a.m. Jan. 9, in the areaof

Northeast Mariposa Avenue. Theft —Atheft was reported at 11:06 a.m. Jan. 9, in the areaof Northwest10th Street. Oregon State Police DUII —Claudia L. Mullins, 33, was arrested on suspicion of driving under the influence of intoxicants at 1:40 a.m. Jan. 10, in thearea of U.S. Highway 97 near milepost139. Vehicle crash —Anaccident was reported at midnight Jan. 10, in the area of Chinook Drive and Commercial Loop in CrookedRiver Ranch. DUII —Rebecca D. Nightingale, 34, was arrested on suspicion of driving under the influence of intoxicants at1:56 a.m. Jan. 10, in thearea of Southwest Canal Boulevard and Southwest Obsidian Avenue in Redmond. Vehicle crash — Anaccident was reported at 6:15 p.m. Jan. 9, in the area of Crescent Cutoff Roadnear milepost 4.

BEND FIRE RUNS Wednesday 14 —Medical aid calls.

We're in this together. American Red Cross


Oregon Mountain River Chapter

The AmeriCanRedCrOSSOregOnMOuntain RiVer ChaPter reCOgniZeSand thankS 0Llr Central Oregon community partners for their support. With their help in 2012, we connected, trained and COmmittedVOlunteerS to thOSein urgent need of a helPing hand. Whether it iS a hurriCane or a heart attaCk, aCall fOr blOOdor a Call fOr helP, the AmeriCan RedCrOSSiS there, and Weare hOnOredto haVetheSe lOCal buSineSSeSby 0Llr Side.

Gold Champion Partners Full Circle Partner Superstorm Sandy Relief

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

City Council • MayorMelanie Widmer Phone: 541-475-2344 Email: • Tom Brown Phone: 541-475-2344 Email: thbrown© • Walt Chamberlain Phone: 541-475-2344 Email: to be determined • RoyceEmbanksJr. Phone: 541-475-2344 Email: • Jim Leach Phone: 541-475-2344 Email: • Richard Ladeby Phone: 541-475-2344 Email: • Charles Schmidt Phone: 541-475-2344 Email: to be determined

Phone: 541-948-3219 Email: George.EndicottOci.redmond .Onus • Jay Patrick Phone: 541-508-8408 Email: • Tory Allman Phone: 541-923-7710 • Joe Centanni Phone: 541-923-7710 • CamdenKing Phone: 541-604-5402 Email: Camden.King@ci.redmond .Qnus • Ginny McPherson Phone: to bedetermined Email: Ginny.McPherson@ci.redmond CITY OF CULVER .Onus 200 W. First St., Culver, OR 97734 • Ed Dnimos Phone: 541-546-6494 Farc541-546-3624 Phone: 541-604-5403 Email: Ed.0nimus© Mayor


• ShawnaClanton

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Ju seection e insintria o tree- i tin By Nigel Duara

house, and the The Associated Press public will have PORTLAND — Th e t r i al to watch t h eir of a man accused of plotting testimony via a to blow up an Oregon Christc losed-circu i t mas-tree lighting ceremony Mohamud v i d eo feed. has begun a mi d c o ncerns When i n f ora bout security w h e n F B I mants connected to the case agents and their informants are on the stand, their faces are scheduled to testify. will not be shown on closedThe trial of Mohamed Mo- circuit TV but their voices will hamud started with jury se- be heard. lection on Thursday in PortThe U.S. Department of land's federal courthouse. It's Justice a l l eges M o h amud expected to feature, at some intended to k i l l t h o usands when he pushed a button on p oint, the testimony of t h e two men w hom M o hamud a cellphone that he thought thought w er e h i s j i h a dist would detonate a 1,800-pound co-conspirators. bomb. The bomb was a fake, They were in fact under- and Mohamud was arrested cover FBI agents tasked with moments later, shouting "God leading the sting of Mohamud is great" in Arabic, according that led to his November 2010 to the FBI affidavit. arrest. When they testify, the Mohamud's defense team two men will be allowed to has suggested in court docuwear disguises when t h ey ments that it will pursue an enter and leave the court- entrapment defense.

otsus ect Thursday morning's jury s election took p l ace i n a city that has an unusual relationship with f ederal law enforcement. Precipitated by the disastrous prosecution of a local attorney initially believed to be involved with the Madrid train bombings — a man later absolved and given a settlement — Portland's mistrust of the FBI was also highlighted when it became the first major city to withdraw from an information-sharing task force that pairs local police with federal law enforcement. P rospective j u r or s g a v e U.S. District C o ur t J u d ge Garr King an earful Thursday morning as several of them said they could not be objective about the case.

"(Mohamud) would have

had a very hard time doing this if it weren't for the FBI,"

one prospective male juror told King. "I don't agree with the prosecution, I don't agree with the way this was done." That man was dismissed from jury duty, as was a woman who said she could see from the attorneys assembled that the prosecution had more power and money than Mohamud's defense team. "I can see they have more resources than the defense," she said. "I have very strong ethical and philosophical feelings about this." Others wh o c o m plained aboutupcominghoneymoons, no-refund airfare to a ttend the presidential inauguration and a rabbi with two funeralsscheduled for Friday were each told they had to stay. Jury selection began with 85 people on Thursday, and is expected to last until at least the end of the week.

AROUND THE STATE Gene-modified crop dan? —A measure to ban genetically modified crops in JacksonCounty in Southern Oregon hasqualified for the ballot in 2014. County officials confirmed Wednesdaythat petitions seeking the vote had enough valid signatures — 4,662 were required. The Medford Mail Tribune reports that means the measure

goes to a vote in theMayprimary election in 2014. Themeasure would ban anyone from raising genetically engineered plants in Jackson County, with exemptions for scientific research. It also calls for

the county to conduct inspections and allows enforcement through citizen lawsuits.

Footdall hazing investigation —Ashlandpolice saythree members of the high school football team and a fourth youth have been charged after an investigation into hazing that involved at-

tempted sexual assaults at a summerfootball camp. The police said Thursday all four were charged with coercion, two with conspiracy and one, who is not a student at the high school, with attempted

sexual penetration with a finger. TheAshland Daily Tidings reported the fourth youth was a17-year-old who had practiced with the team and attended a football camp with the team last June at Linfield Col-

lege. An Ashland police officer says that investigators substantiated four incidents of attempted sexual penetration.

UO defends diversity changes — AUniversity of Oregonadministrator defended her decision to restructure the Office of Equity and Inclusion and demote three vice presidents. The head of the of-

fice, Yvette Alex-Assensoh, held her first public meeting Wednesday on campus andanswered questions from about 50 students, alumni and university employees. The Register-Guard reports additional town

hall meetings arescheduled Thursday and Friday.Alex-Assensoh says she's changing the office structure to infuse diversity into the workings of the university. A member of the Native American Student

Union, NadineSwartout, told her shefeels the university no longer values the cultural differences NativeAmericans bring to campus.

Portland police captain demoted —ThePortland Police Re-

Men carryingguns or 2n Amen ment emonstration spark9'1'1calls, ock own

view Board recommended firing Capt. Todd Wyatt after finding him untruthful and questioning his integrity in incidents that included im-

properly touching womenemployeesandflashing his badge and gun in an off-duty encounter with another driver. Instead of firing Wyatt, Chief Mike Reese decided to demote the 21-year veteran to the rank

of lieutenant. The director of the Independent Police Review Division, Mary-Beth Baptista told The Oregonian, "This is not what police accountability looks like." Reese says he determined the demotion was

the proper discipline for Wyatt after reviewing the investigation and consulting with the city attorney's office. — From wire reports

The Associated Press

men in the neighborhood. "We've been keeping the PORTLAND — Two men carried a s s ault w e a p ons kids away from the windows," over theirshoulders through Meredith Cone, the school's a P o rtland n e i ghborhood, director, told The Oregonian. demonstrating their Second "It sounds unusual, but everyAmendment rights and hop- one here is safe and happy." ing to educate the public. They A police spokesman said also prompted worried resi- officers admonished the pair dents to call 911 and a school because of the alarm their to go into lockdown. walk caused. "We support e v eryone's Portland police say the two 22-year-olds did nothing ilconstitutional rights, but we legal: They kept the weapons ask that they exercise them over their shoulders, and they responsibly," said Sgt. Pete have concealed handgun liSimpson. "Anyone walking censes that trump a city ordi- around with a visible firearm nance on possession of loaded is going to generate calls from firearms in public places. c oncerned citizens that w e Police reported receiving have to respond to. That takes several 911 calls W ednes- resources away from potenday afternoon. The Creative tially more serious incidents." Minds Learning Center went The Oregonian identified into lockdown, sending an the two men as Steven Boyce, email to parents about armed of Gresham, and Warren Dr-

ouin, of Medford. Attempts by The Associated Press to reach them were not immediately s uccessful. Drouin di d n o t respond to messages left in response to YouTube videos that documents severalsuch walks and police encounters in Oregon cities. Police in Gresham said the men were seen there Wednesday and allowed to go on their way without incident.

Cases of people openly displaying firearms are rarein Portland and usually involve handguns, Simpson said. The city has an ordinance against loaded weapons in a public place, but state law says holders of concealed handgun licensesare exempt. Once the officers verified the licenses, they had no reason to inspect the weapons, Simpson said.

He said one riflewas a semi-automatic AR-15, and the other was similar. K arl Janiak said he w as home with his wife when the young men passed through the neighborhood, but he did not see them. He said he supports the Second Amendment, grew up in Alaska using guns to hunt and take target practice, and owns a firearm. He said he was upset. "Someone could have spotted them, felt threatened, and the situation easily could have escalated because someone felt they had to make a statem ent that's already i n t h e C onstitution," Janiak s a i d. "When you p u r chase and own a gun, you owe it to the community to be responsible with it."

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re on aeauma sar inex orin m serieso s ace By Theresa Novak

ALMA are the 53 antennas — most of them 40 feet in diameter — that are linked by fiber CORVALLIS — From 9,000 feet up on the driest place on optics. Each one weighs about Earth, Michael Thorburn is 200tons. helping to build a radio teleThorburn's formidable task scope that is eavesdropping is to ensure that the engineeron the darkest secrets of the ing work of the 400-member inuniverse. ternational team goes smoothIt is c alled the A t acama ly, with no glitches, as it puts the Large Millimeter/submillimeter final antennas into place. Array — or ALMA for short. In his long career, Thorburn ALMA, located in Chile, is the has seen what can happen largest astronomical project in when engineering fails. "I was working at Rockwell existence — and it is looking back farther and deeper into gnternational)" when the Chalspace than anything that has Amanda Cowan /The Corvallis Gazette-Times lenger blew up," he said. come before. Michael Thorburn, chief engineer at the Atacama Large Millimeter/ 0-ring seals on the craft's Thorburn, 52 , g r a duated submillimeter Array in Chile, smiles at his mother, Beverly, while right solid rocket booster failed, from Oregon State University visiting Corvallis for the holidays. Thorburn credits his own OSU and the Challenger exploded with an undergraduate degree origins with being pivotal to his career path. on Jan. 28, 1986 — 73 seconds in mathematics in 1983 and a into liftoff for its ninth mission. doctorate in electrical engineerAll seven crew members were ing a few years later. He was he said. "And that is cool." said to have happened 13.7 bil- killed. named the head of A L MA's Thorburn's ambitions have lion years ago." T horburn prefers t o d i s It's possible to get this kind cuss the many pioneering efDepartment of Engineering in taken him far from home. He 2011. and his wife maintain a resi- of clear radio signal — clear fortshe's seen that have been ALMA is all about seeking dence south of San Francisco. enough to decode chemical launched far more successfully, origins, and Thorburn credits But these days they live most of compositions, t e mperatures, mostly in his work with satelhis own OSU origins with be- the time in Santiago, Chile. remote distances — because lites. He's helped to engineer ing pivotal to his career path. ALMA is described on its ALMA is high and dry — 9,000 the first Global Positioning He met his wife, Carol, of website as "an i nternational feet up on the Chajnantor Pla- Satellite units. He also worked Lebanon, during a s u mmer partnership of Europe, North teau in the Andes Mountains of under private contract to the session at OSU. They have a America and East Asia in co- Chile on what is indeed the dri- Air Force, and for NASA's Jet son and three grandchildren. operation with the Republic of est place on the planet. Propulsion Laboratory. "There are parts of this place And he fondly recalled the Chile ... (When finished someHe helped to build and to influences of his undergradu- time in late 2013) ALMA will be that haven't seen rain in 100 launch Wild Blue, among the ate mathematicsprofessor Ron a single telescope of revolution- years," Thorburn said. first Internet satellites. It's the location's dryness Guenther and hi s e lectrical ary design, composed initially As for the idea that the arengineering professor, the late of 66high precision antennas." that makes the site ideal for ray is similar (at least in apVijai Tripathi, as well as math Already the 53 satellite-dish- deep-spaceradiotransmission. pearance) to the space-eavesprofessor Tom Linstrom and like antennas that are in place Water vapor absorbselectro- dropping antennas in the 1997 physics professor Carl Kocher. have been transmitting some magnetic energy, which is a film, "Contact," which pick up He credits them with preparing fascinating new data from the deal-breaker when you are try- signals from another planet: him forthe career he wanted darkest regions of the universe. ing to hear the faintest radio Thorburn smiles politely. No "We can look at stars 13.5 echoes from billions of light comparison. since he saw the first launch of "That," he said, "is just a a craft into outer space. billion light years away," Thor- years away. "It really is rocket science," burn said. "The Big Bang is Making t hat p o ssible at movie." Corvauis Gazet te-Times


Sewing Machine Repair & Service


We'd like to extend our appreciation to the dental offices and patients who participated in the 2012 Kemple Smile Campaign. During this fundraising campaign period, each of these dentists whitened over 150 patients' teeth at a discounted price and donated the entire amount to the Kemple Memorial Children's Dental Clinic. This year, with the help of our community partners, we will help over 200 children as a direct result of this fundraiser. From basic screenings and cleanings to more serious procedures, these treatments would not be possible without generous donations from our partners.

Dr. Marci Aplin-Scott Dr. Max Higbee Dr. Carlo Arredondo Dr. D e nnis Holly Dr. David Cauble Dr. Brad Johnson Dr.Jade Cherrington Dr. Jeff Johnson Dr. Ed Clark Dr. Mark Keener Dr. Karen Coe Dr. Tran Miller Dr. Yoli DiGiulio Dr. Robert Moss Dr. Blake Drew Dr. Maureen Porter Dr. Andy Engel Dr. Zack Porter Dr. Matt Engel Dr. Tom Rheuben Dr. Greg Everson Dr. Mehdi Sala Dr. Matt Falkenstein Dr. Ken Shirtcliff Dr. David Fuller Dr. Marika Stone Dr. Greg Ginsburg Dr. A n d rew Timm Dr. Janell Gfnsburg Dr. J e f f Timm Dr. Benjamine Grieb Dr. Ryan Timm Dr. Bill Guy Dr. Steve Timm Dr. James Hammett Dr. J o hn Wiley Dr. Brad Hester Look for Kemple Memorial Children's Dental Clinic on Facebook to stay up-to-date on the latest news and how to participate in the Spring 2013 Kemple Smile Campaign. Kemple Clinic Mission: To improve the health and wellbeing of children in Deschutes County by facilitating critical preventative, educational and dental treatment services for children whose families cannot access basic dental care.

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lthough few of us relish paying property — or any other — taxes, there are things that make the task easier. Knowing that people in similar homes will pay similar amounts is one; knowing that growth in your tax bill is predictable is another; being able to understand the system is a third. In Oregon, property taxes fail on all three counts, at least some of the time. Take predictability, which has been especially damaged by the housing slump that began in 2008. While many homeowners have seen property taxes rise through the recession,others have actually seen their bills go down, and county assessors cannot say for certain what will happen to your bill in the coming year. Some Oregonians may well be in for a rude shock, while others will continue to plug along as usual, with slow but steady increases. For the same reason, assessors cannot tell taxing districts with any certainty how m uch money to expect asthey prepare budgets. That's because voters approved Ballot Measure 50 in 1997, a legislative fix to two previous attempts to limit property taxes. Unfortunately, no one could have foreseen the decline in home values that would begin just 10 years later, and Measure 50 provides predictability only if housing values increase or remain fairly steady. As for equitability, it went out the window with Measure 50. A number of different elements, including when a home was built, now con-

tribute to the formula on which your property taxes are based, and similar homes in similar neighborhoods can be taxed at different rates as a result. Voter-approved bond measures can add to the inequity. Finally, there's transparency, the ability to understand why your bill is what it is. It's here that Oregon's system really fails most of the state's residents. The current system is complex, and even county assessors can explain it only if armed with a fistful of caveats. The recession has served to make the problem worse. All this begs for reform, though lawmakers who talk about reform this year generally mean reform of the state's Public Employee Retirement System.The governor, meanwhile, is talking tax reform but has focused onincome and consumption taxes, not property taxes. We'd like to see property tax reform become partof the discussion. Some experts say it's difficult to impossible to include all three elements — predictability, equitability and transparency — in a single tax, but that's no reason not to try to improve mightily on what we now have.

Control use of surveillance in Redmond'sparks hen you go for a stroll in a Redmond park, the camera will be watching. That's the uncomfortable result of the city's plan to install 37 video cameras at 13 parks and city facilities, in hopes of deterring vandalism and other crime. The city decided Tuesday to spend nearly $120,000 over three years to install the devices, despite a report that repairing vandalism cost it a relatively small $9,200 since 2004. The city also has no report of serious crime in the parks. If that seems an excessive response, Police Chief Dave Tarbet counters that officers are spending a lot of time dealing with groups hanging around the parks, getting rowdy and harassing passersby, making citizens uncomfortable using their own parks. In just two parks in 2012, for example, officers responded to 161 calls at American Legion Park, spending nearly 60 hours, and 46 calls at Quince Park, totaling more than 18 hours.

Moreover, Tarbet said about $52,000 of the $120,000 expenditure is for cameras at city facilities such as the wastewater treatment plant, where it's common for cities to use cameras to protect critical infrastructure. The cameras can be viewed in real time, although the chief said he expects the most common procedure will be to review them to collect evidence after an incident. He also expects the electronic eyes will have a deterrent effect. The cameras will begin to record over old footage in about five to seven days. Cameras to protect infrastructure are not troubling at all, but the ones in the parks have a disturbing "big brother" feel. Do you really want your every move watched and recorded as you play in the park? The solution may lie in the policiesadopted for the cameras' use. Don't monitor them live unless a troublesome incident is tmfolding. And don't look at the recorded footage unlessevidence is needed to solve a crime.

M Nickel's Worth Clarifying United Senior Citizens' issues

in the library is a pretty clear message. This, along with an increasingly hostile environment, made The board of United Senior Citi- the situation intolerable for USCB. zens of Bend (USCB) is writing to What USCB would like to see is clarify/correct a few details/facts a monetary settlement in order to with regard to the dispute between expand/enhance the programs it USCB and Bend Park 8 Recreation offers to an audience that the disDistrict. trict does not, and does not want Recently it w a s s u ggested to to, serve. USCB that "the park district ofVirginia Reddlck fer to pay the debt of Bend's ComUSCB board president munity Center (BCC) with money USCB says the park district owes PERS proposal dishonest it." While USCB has enjoyed its w orking r elationship w it h B C C The Bulletin editorial regarding and supports it in all it does, at no the city and PERS is as dishonest time would USCB consider such an as Barack Obama saying he has cut arrangement to be appropriate. $1 trillion from the budget, which Don Horton, executive director has been proven by Fact Check to of the park district, has been quot- be nothing more than smoke and ed on several occasions as stating mirrors. that USCB's investment in the new The editorial says the state would senior center was under $300,000. save about $810 million this budget He even sent an email to district cycle by imposing a PERS cost-ofstaff claiming USCB only contrib- living adjustment cap on retirees' uted $30,000 toward the initial con- income. The state might save that struction of the new Bend Senior amount but it takes a minimum of Center. 20 years if all actuarial factors end USCB has always maintained up working out as projected. that it put more than $800,000 into Yet the governor is proposing the new senior center building. an O b am a s m o ke-and-mirrors An audit of the books by an inde- scheme — taking a hoped-for savpendent CPA firm confirms it to ings taking 20 or more years and be closer to $1 million. They care- spending it over the next two. Even fullyresearched and produced evi- The Bulletin should find that finandence for every penny that USCB cial maneuver shaky at best. is claiming. Further, you say the COLA cap The claim USCB did not want would protect 53 percent of PERS the type of programs offered by the r etirees. That n u mber i s s e r i district at the new center (largely ously skewed when you consider aimed at "younger seniors") is not it includes many people who only correct. USCB did not want district worked five years under PERS, not programs to be expanded at the career employees.It appears the expense of USCB's programs and governor selected that number for services. political purposes knowing it does The district has claimed that it not represent career employees never intended to force USCB out who will be seriously affected over of the senior center. Having your their lifetime. "office"become a desk and chair The Bulletin, like the governor,

has apparently decided the rest of the retirees can fend for themselves as inflation grows and their spending power decreases. This comes as no surprise with a newspaper management who substantially i n creased subscription prices while finding a way to further reduce the quality of the product. The once powerful and quality Chandler newspaper has become a eunuch that is simply a rag. Thomas Clark Bend

Would you know who is the 'good guy'? First of all, allow me to say that I don't believe that I or, so far, anyone elsehas the complete answer for reducing gun violence in this country. But 1 do hope that we also consider the following scenario when suggesting that we place armed g uards and/or t eachers i n o u r schools. I would also invite those trained members of law enforcement (as is my oldest son) to weigh in as well. You are a member of an elite, first response SWAT, CERT, etc., team. Your t r aining i s o n going for hours a month, just to keep your edge and to make certain that your reaction to a situation is second nature and you have no doubt that it w il l b e the correct one. Now you get the call, but the scenario has changed. When you enter that building, will you know in an instant if that armed person

is the good guy or the bad guy? Will that teacher or guard who has taken a "course" know that you are the good guy and not just another threat entering the room'?

Greg Waddell Sisters

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NO SuCh thing as a ratiOnal diSCuSSiOn Of nuke POliCy By David B. Ogden hile the Dec. 23 commentary a titled "Where is the debate about Nukes?" by W alter Pincus attempts to introduce discussion on a rational, long range nuclear strategy, the narrative bogged down on procurement costs, projected over-runs, and the typical militaryi ndustrial objectives. Beyond t h e hints of "what enemy, which subs and yield?" where is the suggestion that any limited exchange from even the lesser geopolitical players is so morally egregious as to approach permanently altering the life experience for the entire human race — and this just skipping over the collateral human loss from the conflict partners. Within Pincus' article, he makes small mention of the technological "advances" enabling multiples of the destructive power seen at Hiroshima, and chronicles the study conducted of the kill. However, there the dialogue

is directed back to the discussion of expectedcosts for "maintenance and modernization." This accepts the military-industrial conclusion that nuclearpreparedness isa must and the remainder of the article consumes print about stockpiles, reduction of warheads and boats. The real problem is the lack of advancement of the collective intellect. While it seems great that we are in this super age of mass media and the access of multi-media technologies, the dialogue has been hijacked by the Kardashians, all this talk about the Thelma and Louise "fiscal cliff," and whatever fear-mongering of the day sells more ads and newspapers. Life on earth as we know it is at one of those historic crossroads, and while this may smack of hyperbole, I can't get my mind wrapped around the very idea of a "rational discussion of nuclear strategies." Thirty-five years ago the discus-

IN MY VIEW sion of nuclear strategies went off the "rational" cliff when our military planners entertained modifying the accepted strategy of MAD (Mutually Assured Destruction) for the strategy of NUTS (Nuclear Utilization of Targeting Selection). There, again, the discussion bogged down in the terms of the day from the military planners as they weighed the fratricidal effects from multiple nuclear explosions targeting hardened silos. The military planners at the time were looking at the computer models from "spiking, partial spiking, and deep penetration.n Could we win a first strike and were our MIRV ICBMs better than their mobile SS22s'? Good question, if you could overlook Nuclear Winter! Carl Sagan developed this model, and as an example he used the likely exchange of a limited nuclear war between India and Pakistan, both

nuclear bit players locked in dispute. Their arsenals comprised approximately 50 warheads and Sagan's model projected the consequences of their exchange on global climate, ergo the name "nuclear winter." This fortunately had an effect on the planners of the day and their logic concluded that MAD carried the day! So while the "Headless Horsemen of the Apocalypse" (aka, the military planners) consider a "rational public discussion" with a 50-year plan, financial costs included, let's consider an informed public 100-year plan. Because in 100 years the remaining public is going to ask, "Why, when we knew what we knew when we knew it, didn't we do anything about it?" Unless nuclear winter is the answer for global warming, any rational d i scussion should i n clude examining our belief systems and comparing what we know vs. what we think. I know I want to help man-

I can't get my mind wrapped around the very idea of a "rational discussion of nuclear

strategies." kind prepare to survive, live a good life, and leave behind something that is just a little bit better. This is so the future can have not just what I had, but maybe something more. And rationally discussing a nuclear strategy just doesn't pass the moral litmus test, unless the public discussion is directed by the interests of a few. If we don't know something, we don't have to accept moral responsibility for it. Well 1 know it and 1 won't accept this discussion on the merits that it is immoral! — David B. Ogden lives in Bend.



BITUARIES DEATH NOTICES Lewis Nelson Crocker, of Yakima WA

(formerly of Madras) April 28, 1931 - Jan. 8, 2013 Services: Service will be held at a later date.

Louise Beatrice Horsell, of Redmond Jan. 6, 1922 - Jan. 9, 2013 Arrangements: Redmond Memorial Chapel 541-548-3219 please sign our online guestbook Services: Visitation Monday Jan. 14, 2013 from 9:30 to 10:30 am at Redmond Memorial Chapel, Graveside 11:00 am at Deschutes Memorial Gardens in Bend and a Memorial at 1:00 pm at the Redmond VFW Hall. Contributions may be made to:

The Veterans Relief care of VFW Post 4108 in Redmond, OR.

Louise Beatrice Horsell Jan.6,1922- Jan.9,2013 L ouise B . Hor s e l l of Redmond, OR, died January 9, 2013, at the age of 91. She was born January 6, 1922, to Carl and Hattie


L arson i n Redmond, O R. S h e attended =i sch oo l i n A lfalfa i n h er ear l ier y e a r s before she P,, and her Louise Beatrice parents Horsell m oved t o Montana. S he r e turned t o ce n t r a l O regon an d f i n i shed t h e 8th grade in Alfalfa. In 1937, she married Cas ey Perry. T hey l i ve d t o gether in B end . Sh e w orked at Ol d Ow l D r u g store, baking a n d s e l l i ng her pies. L o u i se and C asey m o ve d t o t he Wi l lamette Valley, and Louise worked as a supervisor on t he f oo d l i n e a t Che t ' s Food. She also worked for American Linen. Her first husband died in 1 964. Six y e ars l ater s h e married Arthur H orsell on September 1 , 197 3 , i n Powell Butte. She became a fa r m e r ' s w i fe an d worked on the farm and as a housewife. L ouise and A r t hu r w e r e active m e m b er s o f t h e VFW and she wa s a p a st p resident o f th e L ad i e s A uxiliary . Sh e a l s o e n joyed gardening, cr ochet> ng, s e w i n g , d anc i n g , c ooking an d f a m il y g a t h erings. Louise is survived by her husband, A r t hu r H o r s ell; two d a u g hters, J e a nette (Lauren) Ewing and Karon Morgan; a s tep d a ughter, D eborah ( J a m es ) Ur e l l ; a nd h e r si s t e r , Car o l H olcomb; 1 3 g r a n d c h i l dren, 1 6 g r e at-grandchildren, (number 17 is on the way). She was preceded in d eath b y h er dau g h t e r , Joyce Y o r o zu ; a n d her stepson, Dennis Horsell. In lieu of fl o w ers contributions in her name can be made to The Veterans Rel ief C a r e o f V FW Po s t 4108, PO Bo x 1 6 85, Redmond, OR 97756. A visitation w il l b e h e l d M onday J a n . 1 4 , 20 1 3 , from 9:30 a.m. - 10:30 a.m., a t R e d m on d M emo r i a l Chapel, wit h a g r a v eside service to f o l low a t 1 1 :00 a.m., at Deschutes Memor ial G a r d en s i n Bend . There will also be a memor ial service later that d ay at 1:00 p.m., at Th e R e dm ond VF W H a l l w i t h a potluck to follow. P lease sig n o u r o n l i n e g uestbook w ww .r ed

Gloria Ann Swillinger Dec. 27, 1924- Jan. 3, 2013 G loria A nn Sw il l i n g er (nee A u m e l l) , a ge 88 , passed away on Thursday, Jan. 3, 2013, in the town of West Bend, WI. S he an d h e r h u s b a n d, Edward, lived many years i n Bend, OR , w h er e s h e w orked a s a r e a l to r a n d s ecretary. A f t e r r et i r e ment they moved to W e st Bend to be with their children and grandchildren. Gloria is survived by her t wo s o ns , S h aw n S w i l l i nger a n d D an (D i a n a ) Swillinger ; an d f ou r g randchildren , Ed w a r d , John, Thomas, and Shaylee Swillinger, all of W e st Bend. She was preceded in d eath b y h er h us b a n d , Edward. M emorials to y o u r l o c al H umane Society or t o t h e A LS A sso c i a t io n at w w o u l d b e appreciated by the family.

Obituary policy Death Notices are free and will be run for one day, but specific guidelines must be followed. Local obituaries are paid advertisements submitted by families or funeral homes.They may be submitted by phone, mail, email or fax. The Bulletin reserves the right to edit all submissions. Please include contact information in all correspondence. For information on any of these services orabout the obituary policy, contact 541-617-7825. Deadlines:Death Notices are accepted until noon Monday through Friday for next-day publication and by 4:30 p.m. Friday for Sunday and Monday publication. Obituaries must be received by 5 p.m. Monday through Thursday for publication on the second dayafter submission, by 1 p.m. Friday for Sunday or Monday publication, and by 9 a.m. Monday for Tuesday publication. Deadlines for display ads vary; please call for details. Phone: 541-617-7825 Email: obits© Fax: 541-322-7254 Mail:Obituaries P.O. Box 6020 Bend, OR 97708


Ju e i s a n onNeva a orse roun u By Scott Sonner The Associated Press

RENO, Nev. — The Bureau of Land Management can resume its roundup of dozens of wild mustangs in northern Nevada, but wranglers must limit their use of electric cattle prods and take other steps to ensure the animals are treated hu-

manely, a federal judge said Thursday. U.S. District Judge Miranda Du's f o rmal o r der lifted an injunction she issued last week blocking the roundup of 50 horses near the Idaho-Nevada line. Although di s a ppointed that the roundup was set to resume today, horse protection advocateswere pleased that Du's order outlined specific conduct for the BLM.

"The judge has begun

age ofwranglers repeatedly shocking horses in a loading chute on Nov. 30. She hailed the ruling as a significant victory. "Three years of running this g r u elin g ma r a thon from range to courtroom to gain an h onest conversation about th e i n humane handling of a n A m e rican treasure and we now have the very first specific language toward actually gaining the first humane care standard," Leigh said in an email t o T h e A s sociated Press late Thursday. During a hearing in her Las Vegas courtroom earlier Thursday, Du said she intended to grant the government's request to lift the injunction because opponents had failed to prove the agency lacked authority to remove the mustangs from the high desert. But she also indicated she was inclined to include language in the order addressing concerns about the allegations of abuse, including repeated shocking of mustangs and running animals to the point of exhaustion. " If I w ere t o a l low t h e gather to continue, I would want to ensure the horses were gathered in a humane way, as the BLM is required to do by statute," she told Justice Department lawyer Erik P e t ersen, r e f erring to the Wild Free-Roaming H orse and Burros Act o f 1971. BLM argues the herd in the Owyhee Horse Management Area is too large to be sustained given l i ngering drought. The agency has warned that some of the animals could die if they aren't removed before spring. Wild horse protection advocates countered by accusing the agency of shamefully exaggerating the threat to the animals in an area. "I think it is fiction, your honor," said Gordon Cowan, a Reno lawyer for Leigh. " There's really n o emergency out t h ere. T h ere's no proof of stress on the

what the BLM ha s f ailed to do, and that is to establish humane standards for roundups," said Deniz Bolbol, spokeswoman for the American Wild Horse Preservation Campaign. The judge prohibited the routine use of " ho t s hot/ electric prod treatments" to expedite movement of horses through gathering and loading c h utes, a l l owing their use only "as necessary to ensure the safety and security of the horses." Also, BLM contract helicopter pilots who chase the horses toward the gathering traps must make sure that slower young foals aren't separated from the herd. And the judge specifically forbade the agency from driving horses into barbedwire fences, as they did with several earlier in the roundup at the Owyhee complex about 90 miles northwest of Elko. Laura Leigh, a photograp her and director of Wi l d Horse Education who has been battling BLM over a series of roundups for years, captured that incident on video. It was among the evidence she submitted i n o b t aining lastweek's emergency injunction, along with foot- range."


Yurick's book 'Warriors' inspired film

New York Times News Service NEW YORK — Sol Yurick, a writer whose best-known work, the 1965 novel "The Warriors," recast an ancient Greek battle as a tale of warring New York street gangs and earned a cult following in print, on film and eventually in a video game, died Saturday in Manhattan. He was 87. The cause was complications of lung cancer, said his daughter, Susanna Yurick. Before "The Warriors" was published, Yurick had worked for many years as an investigator for the New York City Department of Welfare. He had grown up poor in the Bronx, the son of Communist activists who struggled to survive the Depression but believed their politics would ultimately rule the world. The people he served atthe welfare department struck him as very different. They, too, were impoverished, but they seemed not to believe that they could change DEATHS things through politics. He was 40 and a determined ELSEWHERE leftist when he completed "The Warriors," his first published Deaths of note from around novel, in which a New York the world: g ang flees the Bronx to it s Evan Connell, 88:Acclaimed home turf in Brooklyn, often and a d v enturous a u t h or, by subway, after a night (the whose literary explorations Fourth of July) of unexpected ranged from Depression-era conflict involving a failed efKansas City in the twin nov- fort at pan-gang unity. els "Mrs. Bridge" and " M r. H e based th e s t or y o n Bridge" to Custer's last stand " Anabasis," written b y t h e in the history book "Son of the Greek s o l dier X e n ophon, Morning Star: Custer and the who helped lead the retreat Little Bighorn." Found dead of 10,000Greek soldiersafter Thursday in Santa Fe. their failed conquest of Persia — From wire reports around 400 B.C.


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August 25, I 95 I - january 5, 20 I 3 Phillip DeeJacquesSr., was bornAug. 25, 1951, in Redmond,OR, to Alice iRusselli Sorenson of Spokane,andCoyGaston of Fountain City, IN. On the day of his birth, Phil was adopted by Benjamin andRoberts lKinnani Jacques,of Redmond. Phil passed away after a long illness Jan. 5, 2013, in the Partners in CareHospice, surrounded byhis loving family. After being raised inRedmond, his family ihaving built the JacquesChevrolet in Redmond and selling outi, movedPhil to Burns, ORibuying the Chevrolet, Buick, Jeep dealership there in December of 1968), where Phil graduated high schoolin 1969. After graduation, Phil married Connie Ward of Sisters, OR.Leaving Sisters, they moved to Longview, WA in 1973,buying the Olympia BeerDistributorship inKelso.They sold the beerbusinesslit not being Phil's niche in life), and Phil went back to the automobile business afew short years later.

Phil attendedCentral OregonCommunity College, various tradeschools and GeneralMotors training schools, making his living for over40years in the automobile and RV industry, and eventually opening Mr. RVin Longview, retiring from that business in 2012. Phil andConnie divorced in 2002, and remained friends. Known asMr. RV,Phil, alwaysquickwith a joke iandhe had many), never met a stranger. Phil's passionswere fishing, hunting, and cars. Herestored several and lovedevery minute of it. He lived in the Longview areafor 40 years beforerecently moving to Sisters, to be nearer to family.

Phil is survived by his formerwife, Connie, andtheir three children, Phillip JacquesJr., of Longview, Justin Jacques,and AmandaiCaseyl Moore,of Sisters; three grandchildren, Kinzi, Easton andReeseMoore, of Sisters; six sisters, Christine Halvorson ofSpokane,Nancy lDoni Cowles of Cheney,WA, Judy Sorenson of Portland, Pamela Gaston, Veronica lStevel Consolein California, and Conita lRoni Powers-Livingston of Bedford, IN; a brother, Larry lSusanl Larson of Spokane; his "other brother", Daryl Gaston of Fountain City, IN; many niecesand nephews; his very special step-mom, PeggyGaston, of Fountain City; and his best friend andcompanion, his dog, Sadie. Phil was preceded indeath by his mothers, Alice andRoberts; his fathers, Coy and Ben;and anephew, CoryHalvorson. Phil wanted to be rememberedasthe life of the party. Hewas always ready for a good time andloved beingwith and entertaining friends and family. Per Phil's request, there will be noservice. In lieu of flowers, pleasecontribute to Partners ln Care, 2075NEWyatt Court,Bend, OR 9170l;541-382-5882. Cremation has takenplace under the direction of Baird Funeral Home, Bend.

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



Today:A few light

Tonight: Drying out overnight, very chilly temperatures.

flurries, no accumulation.




A few flurries for the mountain, dry at lower elevations

29 WEST Partly cloudy and cold conditions.

As t ori 42/30



39'24 •

McMinnville 39/27

Lincoln City 43/32





La Grande•


27/13 Union







27/i 5

• Paulina 27/9



Valee •


La Pine 28/8

Coos Bay

Crescente • Lake g Cr eSCent• Fort Rod zeiio g Roseburg

' 47/33


4 Port Orford


21/ 2

Frenchglen 26/2

e 48/38


x 50/40


48/3 4



• 46'



North Bend



• 41/27 ~

~ Brookings



Grants Pass

Gold • Beach

Yesterday's state extremes

Jordan Valley

Chr i stmas Valley




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, Bandon



Ashland ~

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37I27 ~



• Lakeview 24/ 2




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Alamosa, Colo.




ortland~ 39/28

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Vicksburg, Miss.

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Halifax 25/19



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Kansas City •, s~ ~~~Ehbisvine '050B". 6 4/31 S t . Louis , t NNN 65/S6 68/50 .O .-. K . „ ' C arotte . y x x x x x '. K x x

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Punta Gorda, Fla

• 5.31

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La Paz 72/48

Anchorage 29/23

30 8

34 15

39 20

Monterrey 77/60 •

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SUN AND MOON SCHEDULE Sunrisetoday...... 7:39 a.m Moon phases Sunsettoday...... 4 49 p.m New First F u ll Sunrise tomorrow .. 7:38a.m Sunset tomorrow... 4:50 p.m Moonrise today.... 7:I4 a.m Moonsettoday .... 5:15 p.m Jan. I I Jan.18 Jan. 26 Feb. 3

Pi •



Tomorrow Rise Set Mercury....7:37 a.m...... 4:24 p.m. Venus......6:29 a.m...... 3:21 p.m. Mars.......8:51 a.m...... 6:34 p.m. Jupiter......126 pm......427 a.m. Satum......l:59 a.m.....12:23 p.m. Uranus....10:47 a.m..... I1:01 p.m.

Yesterday's weather through 4 p.m. inBend High/Low.............. 32/23 24 hours endmg 4 p.m.*. . 0.70" Recordhigh........59m1928 Monthtodate.......... 0.70" Recordlow......... -9in1974 Average monthtodate... 0.57" Average high.............. 41 Year to date............ 0.70" Average low .............. 24 Average year to date..... 0.57" Barometricpressureat 4 p.m29.91 Record 24 hours ...0.91 in1989 *Melted liquid equivalent



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

Astoria ....... .44/35/0.07....42/30/pc.....42/32/sh Baker City..... .29/24/0.00.....23/6/pc......23/4/pc Brookings..... .43/34/0.33....48/34/sh.....48/38/sh Burns......... . 29/1 4/0.00.... 22/-3/pc......21/5/pc Eugene .44/31/0.09....40/26/pc..... 40/27/rs Klamath Falls ....30/5/0 00 ...28/10/pc ...28/10/pc Lakeview...... ..27/7/0.02 ...24/-2/pc..... 23/9/pc La Pine....... .32/17/0.00 .....28/8/sn .....31/14/sn Medford .38/32/0.12 ....41/27/pc.....41/27/sh Newport .43/34/0.40.....45/34/c.....44/33/sh North Bend.... .46/36/0.79....47/32/sh.....47/36/sh Ontario....... . 36/32/0.00....31/1 0/pc.....22/11/pc Pendleton..... .36/29/0.00....34/22/pc.....35/20/pc Portland .40/35/0.08....39/28/pc......39/29/c Prineville . 30/20/0.05....28/1 3/pc.....35/1 8/pc Redmond . 32/1 9/0.12....33/1 3/pc.....35/1 3/pc Roseburg .40/33/0.29....42/30/sh.....42/33/sh Salem 41 /34/0 02 ...40/27/pc ...39/26/sh Sisters........ . 34/I 8/0.00.....29/11/c.....31/14/sn The Dages..... .45/31/0.00....35/24/pc..... 36/25/rs

for solar at noon.

Snow accumulation in inches

1 L 0

ROAD CONDITIONS Snow level androadconditions representing conditions at 5 p.m. yesterday. Key:TT. = Traction Tires.

Ski area Last 24 hours Base Depth Anthony Lakes ...... . . . . . . . . 4 -5 . . . . . .50-51 Hoodoo..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 0.0.. . . . .40-70 Mt. Ashland...... . . . . . . . . . . . . 5 . . . . . 76-105 Mt. Bachelor..... . . . . . . . . . . . 0.0.. . . .88-114 Mt. Hood Meadows..... . . . . . . 6 . . . . . . . . 92 Mt. Hood Ski Bowl..... . . . . . . . 4 . . . . . . . . 55 Timberline..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7 . . . . . . . 109

Warner Canyon....... . . . . . . . 0.0... no report

Pass Conditions Wigamette Pass ........ . . . . . 10. . . . . .38-80 1-5 at Siskiyou Summit........ Carry chains or T. Tires 1-84 at Cabbage Hill....... . . . . .Chains > 10,000 lbs. Aspen, Colorado...... . . . . . . . 0.0. . . . . .19-21 Hwy. 20 at Santiam Pass...... Carry chains or T. Tires Mammoth Mtn., California...... 8 . . . . 101-192 Hwy. 26 at Government Camp.. Carry chains or T. Tires Park City, Utah ...... . . . . . . . . 0.0. . . . . .33-48 Hwy. 26 at Ochoco Divide..... Carry chains or T. Tires SquawValley, California..... .. . 7 . . 6 8-126 Hwy. 58 at Wigamette Pass .. Chains or TT. all vehicles Sun Valley, Idaho....... . . . . . . . 6 . . . . . .24-48 Hwy. 138 at Diamond Lake......Chains > 10,000 lbs. Taos, New Mexico...... . . . . . . 0.0. . . . . .33 44 Hwy. 242 at McKenzie Pass........ Closed for season Vail, Colorado...... . . . . . . . . . 0.0... . . . . . 21 For up-to-minute conditions turn to: or call 511


o www m (in the 48 contiguous states):


32 10



Yesterday's extremes



For links to thelatest ski conditions visit: s-sun, pc-partialclouds,c-clouds,h-haze,sh-showers,r-rain,t-thunderstorms,sf-snowflurries, sn-snow,i-ice,rs-rain-snowmix,w-wind,f-fog, dr-drizzle, tr-trace Legend:WweatherPcp-precipitation,

Klamath Falls




City Precipitationvaluesare24-hourtotals through4 p.m.


Back to above-average temperatures.



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



near-average tem-


31/10 32/9


Partly cloudy and cold conditions. Partly to mostly cloudy and cold.

6 k C' J




•• Prineville 28/13


29/1 3

• Madras • Mitcheg 3on 32/is

Camp Sherman

Eugene •




34n 7



• Meacham

Warm Spi'»gs •








• Pendleton no •



33/i 6



Camp zsna h


Newport •

' 30/20



Sa n dy


T l e Biggs •

• I 35D4 •

H;R,b«, Port and ~~ 3 9/2 8




44/37 •OCannon Beach 42/32

I a

Mostly sunny skies.



.++++ .+++v' ++

4 8 d


'' * * * * * ++

W ar m Stationary Showers T-storms Rain Flurries Snow





Yesterday Friday Saturday Yesterday Friday Saturday Yesterday Friday Saturday Yesterday Friday Saturday City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W Abilene TX......60/45/012..71/38/pc. 54/27/pc Grand Rapids....46/23/000 ..54/48/sh..49/25/rs RapidCity.......50/32/000... 21/3/sn...ll/4/c Savannah.......75/52/000... 75/56/c. 76/58/pc Akron..........39/24/000 ..55/48/sh. 60/46/sh Green Bay.......38/13/0.00..43/40/sh.. 43/17/c Reno...........47/26/000 ..29/I3/pc. 30/16/pc Seattle..........38/34/001 ...37/27/s .. 37/31/c Albany..........41/33/000 ..38/34/sh. 46/42/pc Greensboro......60/46/0 00 .. 50/50/sh...69/56/f Richmond.......6006/0.00..55/50/sh. 70/55/pc Sioux Falls.......38/30/0.09... 39/10/i... 15/0/c Albuquerque.... 44/22/000 ..39/14/pc. 31/10/pc Harasbvrg.......47/35/0.00 ..45/41/sh.. 57/48/c RochesterNY....43/34/000 ..48/41/sh. 58/45/pc Spokane....... 30/25/trace... 27/13/c .. 25/14/c Anchorage......24/19/005 ..29/23/sn. 33/31/sn Hartford,CT.....46/40/0.00..41/36/sh. 50/39/pc Sacramento..... 50/28/tiace... 52/32/s .. 50/34/s Springfield, MO ..54/43/020 ..64/46/pc...53/25/i Atlanta.........68/57/002 ..69/59/sh. 72/56/pc Helena..........39/17/0.25... 7/-7/sn...11/-7/c St.Lou/5.........50/40/0.14..68/50/pc. 58/27/pc Tampa..........84/70/000 ..80/65/pc .. 82/65/s Atlantic City.....51/30/000 ..53/42/sh. 55/48/pc Honolulu........82/72/000... 79/71/s .. 79/73/s Salt Lake City....49/25/008 ..25/10/sn.. 18/5/sn Tucson..........67/39/000...47/25/s.. 44/23/s Austin..........66/44/0.00 ..73/62/pc...71/43/t Houston ........69/58/0.07 ..73/62/pc...74/54/t SanAntonio.....67/44/000..71/64/pc...72/45/1 Tvlsa...........57/48/021 ..68/45/pc.. 47/23/c Baltimore .......53/36/000 ..51/42/sh. 59/47/pc Huntsvile.......65/57/0.05..69/57/sh. 69/57/pc SanDiego.......57/53/004...53/40/s .. 52/41/s Washington,DC..57/44/000 ..51/44/sh. 60/50/pc Billings.........48/27/000... 9/3/sn ..13/2/pc Indianapolis.....40/30/008..62/51/sh...63/41/t SanFrancisco....51/44/001 .. 51/37/pc.51/37/pc Wichita.........49/42/046..64/2ipc. 35/17/pc Birmingham .. 67/59/009 ..70/61/sh. 72/59/pc Jackson,MS.... 69/64/0.61 . 74/63/sh. 76/64/pc SanJose........54/49/003 ..50/32/pc. 50/33/pc Yaklma.........46/22/000..29/19/pc.. 30/19/c Bismarck........40/25/000 .. 18/2/sn...3/11/c Jacksonvile..... 78/59/000 80/57/pc 79/57/s Sanla Fe........43/17/000.....31/4/ 25/2/pc Yvma . . . . .65/50/000... 54/33/s .. 55/31/s Boise...........40/28/017.... 29/7/c... 22/8/c Juneau..........30/24/002..30/25/sn. 32/27/pc INTERNATIONAL Boston..........47/40/000 ..43/40/sh.49/43/pc Kansas City......43/37/0.19 ..64/31/pc. 36/18/pc Badgepoit CT....49/35/000 ..43/41/sh. 50/41/pc Lansing.........44/22/0 00 .. 52/47/sh...54/27/r Amsterdam......46/32/000 ..36/26/pc .. 31/26/c Mecca..........81/63/000... 78/59/s. 81/64/pc Buffalo.........41/32/000 ..48/44/sh .. 58/45/c Las Vegas.......55/45/0 00..44/29/pc .. 43/27/s Athens..........55/43/0.00 ..59/46/sh.. 57/44/s Mexico City .....77/46/0.00... 73/46/s. 72/46/pc BurlingtonVT....39/33/001 ..38/37/sh. 48/40/pc Lexington.......50/41/0 02..64/57/sh. 68/55/sh Auckland........81/64/000... 72/62/c.74/62/pc Montreal........37/34/002 ..32/32/sh.35/34/sh Caribou,ME.....36/26/0.47...28/27/c. 39/34/sh Lincoln..........39/21/0.22..50/20/pc .. 25/9/pc Baghdad........50/41/000...52/38/s. 52/39/pc Moscow.........14/9/000...19/16/c.. 21/14/c Charleston, SC...71/52/0.01... 72/57/f. 72/59/pc Little Rock.......65/52/0.25 ..68/51/pc...65/40/t Bangkok........95/73/000 ..90/72/pc. 94/74/sh Nairobi.........79/61/000... 78/58/s. 78/59/pc Charlotte........70/44/000 ..56/52/sh. 69/56/pc LosAngeles......59/51/0 07... 55/41/s .. 56/41/s Beifng...........27/5/000... 37/I6/s. 39/I6/pc Nassau.........81/72/000 ..78/70/pc .. 75/69/c Chattanooga.....59/50/006 ..68/57/sh.72/57/pc Louisville........50/43/0.19 ..65/56/sh...68/50/t Beirvt..........54/46/046..55/50/pc .. 64/52/c New Delh/.......68/41/000...72/51/s .. 75/59/s Cheyenne.......48/19/000...31/5/sn...14/3/c Madison Wl.....38/15/003...48/38/c. 40/15/pc Berlin...........41/32/000...32/26/c.28/26/pc Osaka..........46/34/000 ..42/37/pc. 48/32/pc Chicago.........45/22/0.02...60/49/c.. 51/26/c Memphis....... 67/56/0.9172/60/pc . .. 69/53/1 Bogota .........72/48/000 ..81/48/pc...8464/t Oslo............30/23/000 ..20/I5/pc .. 19/12/s Cincinnati.... 45/23/001 .63/55/sh. 65/53/t Miami . . . . 82/73/000 81/72/pc 81/70/s Budapest........30/23/000 ..37/22/pc. 25/19/pc Ottawa.........37/23/001...33/33/i.35/34/sh Cleveland.......42/26/000 ..54/49/sh.. 59/46/c Milwaukee......40/23/000...53/47/c. 47/22/pc BuenosAires.....90/72/000..89/66/pc.. 87/66/s Paiis............46/43/006...43/37/c.40/36/sh Colorado Spnngs44/14/000...39/7/pc... 22/6/c Mianeapolis.....39/24/0 00.. 40/I8/rs .. 23/2/pc CaboSanLucas ..81/46/000 ..73/50/pc. 70/52/pc Rio deJaneiro....81/73/000... 82/72/t...86/72/t Columbia,MO...47/39/022 ..64/42/pc..45/21/rs Nashville........64/52/062 ..72/58/sh...71/60/t Cairo...........55/46/0.31... 61/50/s 60/50/pc Rome...........52/43/0.00... 51/40/c. 54/45/pc Columbia,SC....75/47/000 ..71/54/sh. 75/56/pc New Orleans.....70/64/1.70... 74/63/t. 75/62/pc Calgary.........21/10/023... 10/-I/s ..14/q/pc Santiago........90/64/000...87/70/s .. 89/65/s Columbus, GA....68/62/000 ..74/59/sh. 76/59/pc New York.......47/40/0.00 ..45/43/sh. 55/45/pc Cancvn.........84/79/000..82/74/pc. 82/75/pc SaoPaulo.......73/64/000..80/63/sh...80/68/t Columbus, OH....40/27/000 ..60/51/sh. 63/53/sh Newark, NJ......50/37/0.00..45/41/sh. 56/45/pc Dublin..........45/28/010 ..48/39/sh.. 45/35/c Sapporo ........23/18/000 ..21/15/pc. 24/13/sn Concord,NH.....41/35/000 ..39/35/sh. 46/35/sh Norfolk VA......57/45/000...61/53/c. 70/55/pc Edinburgh.......41/30/000... 37/29/c .. 36/29/c Seoul............23/1/000 ..27/23/sn. 36/23/pc Corpus Christi....71/52/000 ..70/66/pc. 72/60/pc OklahomaCity...57/48/0.16 ..66/39/pc. 44/23/pc Geneva.........37/28/0.14.. 39/32/sf..37/33/rs Shangha/........43/28/0.00..47/39/pc. 47/41/pc DallasFtWorih...58/54/004...70/53/s...59/34/t Omaha.........40/32/002 ..50/22/Pc.25/10/Pc Haiare..........81/64/000 ..78/60/sh.67/61/sh Singapoie.......86/77/1 69... 90/78/t...89/76/t Dayton .........39/27/000 ..61/51/sh. 62/49/sh Orlando.........83/65/0.00..81/61/pc.. 82/62/s Hong Kong......61/54/000 ..60/53/pc. 57/54/pc Stockholm.......30/27/000...26/24/c .. 23/17/c Denve/..........44/25/000...33/5/pc... 20/7/c PalmSprings.... 64/49/trace .. 56/32/s.. 51/33/5 Istanbul.........41/19/000..48/45/sh.52/40/sh Sydney..........77/68/000..91/72/pc. 99/68/pc DesMoines......41/31/008..51/23/pc. 28/10/pc Peoria..........44/26/0.10..59/46/pc...49/22/i leiusalem.......40/33/062 ..48/36/pc ..48/37/c Taipei...........59/55/000 ..64/58/sh. 61/60/sh Detroit..........41/26/000..50/44/sh.. 51/37/c Philadelphia.....50/36/0.00..47/41/sh. 56/45/pc Johannesburg....86/70/000..78/59/sh. 75/56/pc Tel Aviv.........$0/43/022 ..51/41/pc.. 54/44/c Duluth..........42/22/000 .. 36/22/rs .. 26/2/sn Phoeaix.........61/46/000... 51/31/s .. 49/31/5 Lima...........79/70/000 ..78/66/pc. 76/65/pc Tokyo...........46/37/000 ..42/33/pc. 45/31/pc El Paso..........60/28/0.00 ..56/26/pc. 42/22/pc Pittsburgh.......38/26/0.00 ..54/50/sh.. 62/51/c Lisbon..........63/52/000.. 58/47/c 59/51/sh Toronto.........41/34/000 ..39/39/sh.. 38/37/c Faiibanks.......11/10/000....9/4/pc..14/13/c Portland,ME.....44/36/000...37/36/c. 44/38/sh London.........39/32/000...43/37/c. 43/32/sh Vancouver.......41/36/000... 38/26/s.32/24/pc Fargo...........43/29/000...28/3/sn..3/14/sn Providence......47/38/000..43/39/sh. 51/41/sh Madrid .........54/39/000..47/34/pc. 50/35/pc Vienna..........43/32/000... 35/26/c. 32/24/pc Flagstaff........38/19/000....22/0/c ..22/0/pc Raleigh.........65/46/0 00.. 58/54/sh. 72/58/pc Manila..........88/73/000..82/71/sh. 74/73/sh Warsaw.........37/28/029...30/25/c..26/14/sf

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IN THE BACI4: BUSINESS Ee MARIKT NE%S > Scoreboard, C2 NBA, C3 Sports in brief, C2 College basketball, C4 Golf, C2 Prep sports, C4





LinebackerSeau had brain disease

o s o.

The former NFL linebacker Junior Seau had

a degenerative brain disease linked to repeated head trauma when he committed suicide last spring, the National Institutes of Health said

• The Ducks triumph in Eugeneto handthe Wildcats their first defeat By Chris Hansen



The Associated Press

The findings were consistent with chronic

EUGENE — After racking up victories against mostly inferior

• Oregon State falls at home to Arizona State, 72-62,C4

traumatic encephalopa-

opponents, Oregon finally got a

thy, a degenerative brain

signature win. Led by the all-around efforts of senior E.J. Singler and some early resiliency, the Ducks handed No. 4 Arizona its first loss of the season with a 70-66 victory

disease widely con-

nected to athletes who

have absorbed frequent blows to the head, the NIH said in a statement. Seau is the latest and

r i zona

Thursday night. Singler had 14 points, seven rebounds, seven assists and three steals for Oregon (13-2, 2-0 Pac-12), which overcame an 11-0 deficit to lead for the final 27:32.

~;(il (

The Ducks ran their home winning streak to 17 games, including all 11 this season. "I think we've been playing really well the whole season," Singler said. "I think we're a really good team. This game really showed our team we can compete with a lot of different

/ ~~



O U < K S


people." SeeOregon/C4


most prominent player to be associated with the

disease, which hasbe-

At right, Oregon's E.J. Singler (25) celebrates as Arizona's Nick Johnson walks down the court after a turnover went to Oregon late in the second half of Thursday night's game in Eugene. Chris Pietsch / The Associated Press

deviled football in recent

years as aproliferation of studies haveexposed the possible long-term cognitive impact of head



injuries sustained on the field.

Looking ahead perfecty

"The type of findings seen in Mr.Seau's brain have beenrecently reported in autopsies of individuals with exposure to repetitive head injury,"

the NIH said, "including professional andamateur athletes who played

contact sports, individuals with multiple con-

acceptab e

cussions, andveterans exposed to blast injury and other trauma." — New YorkTimes

in p ayoffs


By Greg Cote The Miami Herald

MLB to expand HGH testing


PARADISE VALLEY, Ariz.— Major League Baseball will test for human growth hormone throughout the regular

season and increaseefforts to detect abnormal levels of testosterone, a decision the NFL used to


pressure its players. Baseball players were subject to blood testing for HGH during spring training last year, and

Photos by Rob Kerr /The Bulletin

Crook County's Brad Howard controls Culver's Tanner Davis in the138-pound match on Thursday night in Culver. Howard won the match.

Thursday's agreement between management and the Major League Baseball Players Association expands that throughout the season. Those are in addition to urine tests for other

performance-enhancing dl Ugs.

Under the changes to baseball's drug agreement, the World Anti-Doping Agency laboratory in Laval,

Quebec, will keep records of each player, including his baseline ratio of testosterone to epitestosterone, and will

conduct Carbon Isotope Ratio Mass Spectrometry (IRMS) tests of any

MIAMIthletes in general and especially coaches do not look ahead past their next opponent, or admit to it, anyway. That seems particularly so in football, where to look ahead would be a sign of great disrespect and perhaps a harbinger of bad luck. Coaches in t h i s w e ekend's divisional round of the NFL playoffs are all but wearing equine blinders — so focused are they at the task directly at hand. But I'm not! I'm not focused in the least. I'm distracted, and happily so. I'm looking ahead, and unabashedly. I am already anticipating New England at Denver in the following weekend's AFC Championship Game — more particularly, Tom Brady vs. Peyton Manning — andIcan barely endure this weekend's perfunctory nuisance of the Broncos first brushing aside Baltimore and the Patriots then dispatching Houston. Top-seeded teams haven't been much of a faithful predictor since the current 12-team playoff format was installed in 1990, but Denver has the look and feel of a No. I you might saddle up all the way. Less so with Atlanta, the NFC's shakier top dog. SeePlayoffs /C3

• Crook County dominatesCulver 68-6 in the annualCowdogClassic

Crook County's

Grayson Munn, top, got the better of Culver's Jared Kasch at126 pounds.

By Beau Eastes The Bulletin

CULVER — Crook County's march to the Class 4A state wrestling tournament continues. The Cowboys thumped Culver 68-6 on Thursday in the Cowdog Classic, a nonleague dual between two of Central Oregon's proudest

urine specimens that "vary materially."

and traditionally strongest wrestling programs. The Bulldogs were no match for Crook County this year, though, as one of the deepest Cowboy teams inyears won 13 of 14 matches despite being without the services of four starters. See Cowboys/C4

"This is a proud anda great day for baseball," commissioner BudSelig said following two days


of owners' meetings.

"We'll continue to be a leader in this field and do what we have to do." — The Associated Press


Trail Blazers knock off Heat Nicolas Batum scores 28 as Portland beat East's best,C3

Oregon, Oregon State announce 2013schedules • Southeastern Conference'Tennessee s to visit Ducks From staff and wire reports EUGENE — The first appearance at Autzen Stadium by a Southeastern Conference team in 11 years and a Pac-12 Conference slate capped by the annual Civil War are the featuredhome games on the Oregon Ducks' football schedule for 2013. The Pac-12 released the schedule for the upcoming season on Thursday. Seven home games await the 2013 Ducks,

who are coming off a 12-1 campaign high-

Miami's Dwyane Wade, right, drives on Portland's Nicolas Batum on Thursday.

lighted by a Fiesta Bowl victory over Kansas State and a No. 2 (Associated Press) final national ranking. Tennessee of the SEC will make its first visit ever to Eugene on Sept. 14, the third of Oregon's three nonconference games. The Ducks open at home against Nicholls State and play the following week at Nevada. See Ducks/C3

2013 UO

2013 OSU

Game times TBA Nicholls State

Game times TBA

schedule Aug. 31 Sept. 7 Sept. 14 Sept. 21 Sept. 28 Oct. 5 Oct. 12 Oct. 19 Oct. 26 Nov. 2

• Beavers set to host Stanford, USCand Washington

at Nevada Tennessee Bye California at Colorado at Washington

Washington St.

Nov. 7 (Thu.)




Aug. 31 E. Washington Sept. 7 Hawaii Sept. 14 at Utah Sept. 21 at San Diego St. Sept. 28 Colorado Oct. 5 Bye Oct. 12 at Washington St. Oct. 19 at Ca l ifornia Oct. 26 Stanford

Nov. 1 (Fri.)


Nov. 16 Nov. 23

at Stanford Utah at Arizona

Nov. 9 Bye Nov. 16 a t Arizona State Nov. 23 Wash i ngton

Nov. 29 (Fri.)

Oregon St.

Nov. 29 (Fri.) a t Oregon

From staff and wire reports CORVALLIS — Reser Stadium dates with Pac-12 Conference foes Stanford, USC and Washington highlight the six-game home portion of the Oregon State Beavers' football schedule for 2013. The league office released the schedule for the upcoming season on Thursday. The Beavers,coming offa 9-4 season and a No. 20 (Associated Press) national ranking, open the 2013 campaign at home with nonconference games a g ainst F o otball Championship Subdivision power Eastern Washington and Hawaii. Oregon State'sPac-12 opener is on the r oad against Utah, followed by a t rip t o San Diego State for a nonconference game againstthe Aztecs and former OSU defensive coordinator Rocky Long, now head coach at SDSU. See Beavers /C3



ON THE AIR: TELEVISION TODAY GOLF 8 a.m.:EuropeanTour/Sunshine Tour, Volvo Golf Champions,

second round, Golf Channel. 4 p.m.:PGATour, Sony Open, second round, Golf Channel. GYMNASTICS 7 p.m.:College, Ohio State at

Oregon State, Pac-12Network. HOCKEY 4:30 p.m.:College, Union (N.Y.) at Princeton, NBCSN.

7 p.m.:College, NebraskaOmaha at Denver, NBCSN. 7 p.m.:Western Hockey League, Tri-City Americans at Kelowna Rockets, Root Sports.

BASKETBALL 4 p.m.:Men's college, Fairfield at Loyola (Md.), ESPNU. 6 p.m.:Men's college, Wright State at Loyola-Chicago, ESPNU. 5p.m.:NBA, Chicago Bulls at New York Knicks, ESPN.

6:50 p.m.:High school boys, Bend at Summit, COTV. 7:30p.m.:NBA, Oklahoma City

Thunder at Los Angeles Lakers, ESPN. 7:30 p.m.:NBA, Portland Trail Blazers at Golden State

Warriors, Comcast SportsNet Northwest.

BOXING 6p.m.:Friday Night Fights, John Molina vs. Dannie Williams, ESPN2.

SATURDAY GOLF 4 a.m.:European Tour/Sunshine Tour, Volvo Golf Champions, third round, Golf Channel. 4 p.m.:PGA Tour, Sony Open, third round, Golf Channel.

BASKETBALL 8 a.m.:Men's college, Gerogetown at St. John's, ESPN2.

9a.m.:Men's college, Dukeat North Carolina State, ESPN.

at Oregon State, ESPNU.

5:30p.m.:Women'scollege, West Virginia at Kansas State

(taped), Root Sports. 7:30p.m.:Women'scollege, Utah at UCLA, Pac-12 Network.

8 p.m.:Men's college, Washington at Stanford, Root

Sports. WINTER SPORTS 10 a.m.:Freestyle skiing, Copper Mountain, Colo., (taped), NBCSN. 1 p.m.:Freestyle skiing, Copper Mountain, Colo. (taped), NBC. FOOTBALL 1:30 p.m.: NFL, AFC divisional playoff, Baltimore Ravens at Denver Broncos, CBS. 5 p.m.: NFL, NFC divisional

playoff, Green BayPackers at San Francisco 49ers, Fox.

SUNDAY BOXING 3 a.m.:Johan Perez vs. Steve Forbes (taped), Root Sports. GOLF 4 a.m.:European Tour/ Champions, final round, Golf Channel. 4p.m.: PGATour, Sony Open, final round, Golf Channel.

BASKETBALL 8:30a.m.:Women'scollege, Tennessee at Florida, ESPNU.

9 a.m.:Women's college, Lafayette at Navy, CBSSN.

9:30a.m.:Women'scollege, Oklahoma State at Texas, Root Sports.

10:30 a.m.:Men's college, Michigan at Ohio State, CBS.

10:30 a.m.:Women's college, Kentucky at Missouri, ESPNU. 11 a.m.:Women's college, Nebraska at Penn State, ESPN2.

11 a.m.:Women's college, Fordham at Charlotte, CBSSN.

11:30 a.m.:Women's college, Baylor at Kansas, Root Sports. Noon:Women's college, Oregon

9:30a.m.:Men'scollege, Washington at Cal (taped), Pac12 Network.

1 p.m.:Women's college, Cal at

10 a.m.:Men's college,

Stanford, ESPN2.

Tennessee at Alabama, ESPN2. 11 a.m.:Men's college, North Carolina at Florida State, ESPN. 11 a.m.:Men's college, Butler at Dayton, NBCSN.

1 p.m.:Women's college, San

at Pittsburgh, ESPNU.

11 a.m.:Men's college, UCLAat Colorado, Pac-12 Network.

11 a.m.: Men'scollege,Texasat

Diego State at Colorado State, CBSSN.

1:30p.m.:W omen'scollege, Southern Miss at Memphis, Root Sports.

2 p.m.:Women's college, Colorado at Utah, Pac-12 Network.

lowa State, ESPNU. 11 a.m.: Men'scollege,Holy Cross at Lehigh, CBSSN.


Noon:Men's college, Oklahoma

5 p.m.:Men's college, Maryland

at Northwestern, ESPNU.

State at Oklahoma, ESPN2.

at Miami, ESPNU.

1 p.m.:Boys high school, Huntington Prep (W.Va.) atCape Henry (Va.), ESPN. 1 p.m.:Men's college, Drexel at

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

James Madison, NBCSN.

1 p.m.: Men'scollege, Washington State at Cal, Pac-12 Network.

1 p.m.:Men's college, Florida at LSU, ESPNU.

1 p.m.: Men'scollege,George Washington at Xavier, CBSSN.

1:30 p.m.:Men's college, BYUat Santa Clara, Root Sports.

3 p.m.:Men's college, Pennat Princeton, NBCSN.

State at Oregon, Pac-12 Network.

6 p.m.: NBA,Oklahoma City Thunder at Portland Trail

Blazers, Comcast SportsNet Northwest.

FOOTBALL 10 a.m.: NFL, NFC divisional

playoff, Seattle Seahawks at Atlanta Falcons, Fox. 1:30 p.m.: NFL, AFC divisional playoff, Houston Texans at New England Patriots, CBS.

WINTER SPORTS 11:30 a.m.: Snowboarding,

Copper Mountain, Colo., (taped), NBCSN. Utah, Pac-12 Network. 1 p.m.:Snowboarding, Copper 3 p.m.:Men's college, St, Louis Mountain, Colo. (taped), NBC. at Temple, ESPNU. TENNIS 3:30 p.m.:Men's college, Denver 3 p.m.:Men's college, USCat

5 p.m.:Men's college, Colorado

3:30 p.m.:Australian Open, first round, ESPN2.

State at San Diego State, NBCSN.

first round, ESPN2.

at Seattle, Root Sports.


Boys basketball: Bend at Summit, 7 p.m.; Redmondat Crook County, 7 p.m.; Mountain View at Ridgeview, 7p.m.; La Pineat Sisters, 5:45 p.m.;KennedyatCulver, 6:30 p.m.; Gilchrist at Trinity Lutheran, 5:30 p.m., CentralChristianat Sherman,7 30p.m. Girls basketball: Summit at Bend, 7 Ridgeview at Mountain View, 7 Crook County atRedmond,7 Gilchrist at Trinity Lutheran, Central Christian atSherman, 6 p.m.; LaPineat Sisters, 7:15 p.m.; Kenned y at Culver, 5p.m. Wrestling: Madrasat Pacific RimWrestling Tournament inSeaside,9a.m. Swimming: Sistersat AlbanyInvite, 6 p.m.

11:30 p.m.:Australian Open,

Purse: $235,000(Intl.) Surface: Hard-Outdoor Singles Quarterfinals Elena Vesnina,Russia,def. Jarmila Gajdosova,


Australia, 6-3,6-2. MonaBarthel(9), Germany,def. TsvetanaPironkova, Bulgaria,6-3, 6-3. SioaneStephens(8), UnitedStates, def. Lauren Davis, United States,6-3,4-6, 7-5.

Apia International Thursday At Olympic ParkTennis Centre Sydney, Australia Purse: Men,$406,000(WT250);Women,

$681,000 (Premier) Surface: Hard-Outdoor Singles Men Quarterfinals KevinAnderson,SouthAfnca, def. Denis Istomin,

Saturday Boys basketball: Tnadat Gilchrist, 4 Dufur at Central Christian, 3:30p.m.; Trinity Lutheran at Prospect, 4p.m. Girls basketball: Tnadat Gilchrist, 4 p.m.; Dufur at Central Christian, 2 p.mcTrinity Lutheranat Prospect,5:30p.m. Swimming: Bend, Summit, Ridgeview at RumbaughInvitational inCorvallis, 9 a.m., Mountain ViewatTheDalesWahtonka Invite inHoodRiver, 10:30 a.m. Alpine skiing: OSSA at Mt. Bachelor,Giant Sialom, Cliffhanger,10a.m. Nordic skiing: OHSNO freestyle andrelay racesat Hoodoo,11a.m4OISRAskateandrelay racesat DiamondLake,11:30 a.m Wrestling: Bend,MountainView,Redmond, Summit, Ridgeview,Sisters at BendInvitational, 8 a.m.; Gilchrist atOakridgeInvite, TBD;Culverat CraterClassic inCentral Point, TBD.

Uzbekistan, 6-4, 6-3.

Julien Benneteau,France, del. RyanHarrison, UnitedStates, 6-4,6-2. Women Semifinals AgnieszkaRadwanska(I), Poland,def. Li Na(4), China, 6-3,6-4.


Sunshine Tour, Volvo Golf

State at Arizona State, Pac-12 Network. 12:30p.m.:W omen's college, Rutgers at Notre Dame, ESPNU.

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


5 p.m.:Men's college, Arizona


"Aaaah! We're hit! We're hlt!"


Playoff Glance Divisional Playoffs Saturday Baltimoreat Denver,1.30 p.m.(CBS) GreenBayat SanFrancisco, 5 p.m. (Fox) Sunday Seattle atAtlanta, 10a.m.(Fox) Houstonat NewEngland,1:30 p.m.(CBS) ConferenceChampionships Sunday,Jan. 20 NFC,noon(FOX)

AFC,3:30p.m.(CBS) Pro Bowl Sunday,Jan. 27 At Honolulu AFCvs.NFC,4p.m. (NBC) Super Bowl Sunday, Feb.3 At New Orleans AFCchampionvs. NFCchampion, 3p.m. (CBS)

Betting line NFL

(Hometeamsin Caps) O p e n CurrentUnderdog Saturday BRONCOS 9 9.5 Ravens 40ERS 3 3 Packers Sunday FALCONS 2 2.5 Seahawks PATRIOTS 9 . 5 9.5 Texans Favorite

BASKETBALL Men's college Thursday's Games

EAST Bryant103,Quinnipiac95 CCSU 84,Sacred I-leart 70 lona 06,Marist82

Monmouth (NJ)65, St.Francis (Pa.)60

Northwestern 70, PennSt. 54 Rider 69,Manhattan60 RobertMorris88,Fairleigh Dickinson54

St. Francis(NY)70, MountSt. Mary's56 Wagner86,LIUBrooklyn 75 SOUTH Be mont107,SEMissouri 72 Chattanooga 70,TheCitadel 65 FloridaGulf Coast72,SC-Upstate71,OT George Mason71, OldDominion46 Jacksonville99,KennesawSt. 92, 3OT Kentucky 60,Vanderbilt 58 McNeeseSt.75,TexasA&M-CC71 Mercer66, North Florida47 Miami68,NorthCarolina59 MiddleTennessee62, FAU52 Samford62,Coil. of Charleston57 SouthAlabama91, Louisiana-Lalayette 89 2OT Stetson72,ETSU70

Tennessee St.80, UT-Martin 48 Troy 64,Louisiana-Monroe55

MIDWEST Detroit101,youngstownSt. 60 Jacksonvi leSt.75, SIU-Edwardsville 62 MichiganSt.62, lowa59 Montana 77, North Dakota62 N. DakotaSt.67,IPFW55 Nebraska-Om aha90, IUPUI 79 S. Dakota St.81, Oakland 74 Saint Louis70,UMass62 Tennessee Tech77, E.Illinois 73 Xavier57,Temple 52 SOUTHWES T FIU 66,ArkansasSt.64 Louisiana Tech84,TexasSt.67 Oral Roberts 80, NorthwesternSt. 74 SamHoustonSt.60, Lamar57 Stephe nF Austin77,Cent.Arkansas69 Texas-Arlington75,UTSA67 UALR67,North Texas53 FAR WEST ArizonaSt.72, OregonSt. 62 BYU76, Pepperdine 51 Colorado 66, SouthemCal 60 Denver55, Idaho49 E. Washington82,N.Arizona59

Gonzaga 83,Saint Mary's (Cal) 78 LoyolaMarymount84, SantaClara80 Montana St. 69,N. Colorado66 NewMexicoSt.03, Seattle 02,20T Oregon70, Arizona66 Pacific 80,UCSantaBarbara62 PortlandSt.07,Sacramento St.69 San Diego 70,SanFrancisco 66 UC Davis69,CalPoly67 UCLA57,Utah53


Pacific-12 Conference AH TimesPST

Conference ArizonaSt. UCLA

Oregon Washington Arizona Colorado California Stanford SouthernCal OregonSt. WashingtonSt Utah

W 3 3 2 2 2 I 1 1 1 0 0 0

L 0 0 0 0 1 2 2 2 2 2 2 3

Overall W 14 13 13 10 14 11 0 10 6 10 0 8

L 2 3 2 5 1 4 6 6 10 5 6 7

Thursday's Games

Oregon70, Arizona66 UCLA57, Utah53 Colorado66, USC60 ArizonaState72, OregonState 62

Saturday's Games UCLAat Colorado,11 a.m. WashingtonStateatCal, 1p.m. USCat Utah,3p.m. ArizonaatOregonState, 5p.m. WashingtonatStanford, 0 p.m. Thursday's Summaries

Oregon70, No. 4Arizona 66 ARIZONA (14-1) Hil 6-122-316,Tarczewski 2-60-04, Lyons7-15 4-421, Parrom 3-60-07,Johnson5-91-312, Mayes 1-2 0-0 3,Ashley1-51-1 3, Jerrett 0-20-00. Totals 25-57 8-11 06. OREGON (13-2) Singler4 95 514,Emory4 70 010,Woods4-11 2-210, Artis 3-61-310, Dotson4-9 0-09, Loyd2-2 1-2 5, Kazemi 1-3 4-56 Austin3-40-06, Moore0-0 0-0 0, Carter0-10-0O. Totals 25-5213-17 70. Halftime —Oregon41-30. 3-Point Goals—Arizona 8-19 (Lyons3-7, Hill 2-4, Mayes1-1, Johnson1-3, Parrom1-3,Jerrett0-1), Dregon7-11(Artis 3-4, Emory2-3, Sing er1-2, Dotson1-2).FouledOut—Parrom Rebounds —Arizona32(Hil, Johnson,Tarczewski 6), Oregon28 (Kazemi8). Assists—Arizona 11 (Lyons 4), Oregon17(Singler 7). TotalFouls—Arizona17, Oregon16.A—9,544.

Arizona St. 72, OregonSt. 62 ARIZONA ST. (14-2) Felix 7-142-718, Gilling 6-131-1 14,Bachynski 3-8 4-910, Carson9-191-1 20,Gordon1-3 0-03, Colvin 2-50-05,Jacohsen0-20-00, Barnes0-1 0-0 0, Pateev1-10-02. Totals 29-66 0-1872. OREGON ST. (10-5) Reid 3-5 0-0 6,Collier 6-15 6-8 10, Burton0-4 0-2 0, Starks3-11 2-210, Nelson2-7 4-70, Moyer 1-1 0-03, Barton3-40-06 Morris-Walker1-31-23, Schal tenaar3-90-0B.TotaIs22-5913-21 62. Halftime ArizonaSt.36-30 3-Point Goals Arizona St. 6-20 (Felix 2-5, Gordon1-1, Colvin 1-2, Carson1-5,Giling 1-6, Barnes0-1),Oregon St.5 22 (Starks2-7,Schaftenaar2-8, Moyer1-1, Burton0-1, Morris-Walker0-2, Nelson0-3). FouledOut—Reid. Rebounds —Arizona St. 49 (Felix 14), OregonSt. 35 (Reid11). Assists ArizonaSt. 12(Carson 4), OregonSt. 17(Reid 5).Total Fouls—ArizonaSt. 14, OregonSt. 10.A—4,796.

Wom en's college Tbursday's Games

EAST Buffalo60,N.Illinois 53 Canisius51,Rider50 Delaware62,George Mason27 Fairfield 66,Siena59 Hofstra64,Georgia St. 63 lona 76,Manhattan46 Niagara54,St. Peter's46 Northeastern71,Wiliam & Mary69, OT SOUTH Aubum76, Mississippi 52 BostonCollege53,Virginia Tech46 Diesel 48,JamesMadison 46 Duke82, Cemson45 EastCarolina60, Rice41 Florida61,Mississippi St.55

Georgia95,Alabama83 High Point70, CoastalCarolina54 Kentucky65, TexasA8M62 Liberty92,CharlestonSouthern33 LouisianaTech71,TexasSt. 58 l.ouisiana-Monroe75,Troy 60 Maryland84, Miami62 McNeeseSt.68, TexasA8M-CC39 NorthCarolina70, NCState66 OldDominion65,Towson55 Presbyterian71, Longwood62 Radfor d 72,Gardner-Webb69,OT SMU62,Tulane56 SouthCarolina64,Vanderbilt 40 SouthernMiss.48, Marshall 46 Tennessee 84, Missouri 39 UAB64, UCF46 Virginia62,Georgia Tech51 Wake Forest80, FloridaSt.72 Winthrop65, UNCAsheville 59 MIDWEST Akron81,Ohio54 Ball St.62,Miami(Ohio) 59 BowlingGreen69, Kent St 33 Cent. Michigan 73, Toledo66 E. Michigan56,W.Michigan 52 IPFW65, N.DakotaSt.58 IUPUI60,Nebraska-Omaha49 llinois 65,Northwestem47 lowa 65,Wisconsin56 Minnesota83 OhioSt. 74 N. Iowa75, Missouri St.52 Nebraska 67, Indiana30 S. DakotaSt.64, Oakland 43 WichitaSt.62, Bradley58 WrightSt. 71,Milwaukee61 SOUTHWEST Arkansas63, LSU54 Cent. Arkansas57,StephenF.Austin54 Housto n77,Memphis74 Oral Roberts66, NorthwesternSt. 55 SamHoustonSt. 59, l.amar57 UTSA 59,Texas-Arlington 57 FAR WEST BYU57, SanDiego 54, OT Cal Poly73,UcDavis 71 Hawaii56,UCIrvine 46 Idaho 68Denver60 IdahoSt.00, S.Utah71 Montana77,North Dakota45 MontanaSt.65, N.Colorado58 N. Arizona 83, E.Washington 68 Pacific 64,UCSantaBarbara52 Pepperdine 71, SanFrancisco 67 Sacramento St. 81, PortlandSt.77 Saint Mary's(Cal)54, Gonzaga51 SantaClara58, LoyolaMarymount 54 Seattle60,NewMexico St. 54

GOLF PGA Tour Sony Open Leaderboard Thursday At Waialae CountryClub Honolulu Purse: $5.6 million yardage:7,044; Par:70(35-35) Leaderboard(FuH scores notavailable; two players havenotfinished firstround) Scott Langley RussellHenley Scott Piercy Tim Clark StephenAmes Jeff Overton Matt Jones Tim Herron WebbSimpson Billy Horschel Matt Kuchar TommyGainey Brian Stuard MorganHoffmann CharlesHowellgl DannyLee

SCORE THRU -0 F -7 F -6 F -6 F -5 F -5 F -4 F -4 F -4 F -4 F -4 F -4 F -4 F -4 F -4 F -4 F

TENNIS Professional Hobarl International Thursday At The DomainTennis Centre Hobart, Australia

HeinekenOpen At ASBBankTennis Centre Auckland, NewZealand Purse:$450,000(WT250) Surface: Hard-Outdoor Singles Thursday Quarterfinals Philipp Kohlschreiber(2), Germany,def. Xavier Maiisse,Belgium,7-6(6), 6-4. SamQuerrey(4), UnitedStates,del. JesseLevine, Canada, 6-4, 7-6(5). DavidFerrer(1), Spain,def. LukasLacko,Slovakia, 6-2,6-1. Gael Monfils, France,det. Tomm y Haas(3), Germany,3-6, 7-5,6-3. Friday Semifinals Philipp Kohlschreiber (2), Germany,def. Sam Querrey (4), UnitedStates,6-4,7-6 (2). DavidFerrer(1), Spain,def. GaelMonhls, France, 6-1,6-2.

DEALS Transactions BASEBALL American League CHICAGO WHITESOX—Agreedtotermswith RHP Jeff Gray,RHPRamonTroncoso,LHPDavidPurcey, CBryanAnderson, INFJosh Be, INFSteveTolleson and OFStefanGartrell on minor leaguecontracts. NEW YORKYANKEES— Named Marcus Thames hitting coach,Brian Baisley coachandDavid DeKay strengthandconditioning coachofTampa(FSL). OAKLAND ATHLETICS—Agreed to terms with RHPChrisResoponaone-yearcontract. TAMPA BAYRAYS—Agreedto termswith CCraig Albernaz,OFJason Bourgeois andRHPJ.D. Martin on minorleaguecontracts TORONTOBLUE JAYS— Claimed LHP Tommy Hottovyoffwaivers fromTexas.

National League

ARIZONADIAMO NDBACKS—Agreed to terms with RHPEddie Bonine, RHPNelson Figueroa, RHP WarnerMadrigal, RHPGarrett Mock,LHPRommie Lewis, C TuffyGosewisch, INF Kila Ka'aihue,INF MarkTeahen, INFJoshWilson, OFJeremyReed and OF Brad Snyder onminor leaguecontracts. ATLANTABRAVES—Agreed to terms with RHP Wirlin Obispo, CLuis DeLaCruz,C Matt Pagnozzi and INFBlakeDeWitt onminor leaguecontracts. CHICAGO CUBS—Agreedto termswith INFLuis Valbuenaon a one-year contract andOFBrian Bogusevic, C J.C Boscan,RHPAndrewCarpenter, RHP Jaye Chapm an, OFJohermyn Chavez, RHPDayan Diaz, INF Alberto Gonzalez,RHPJensen Lewis, INF Brent Lillibridge, INFEdwinMaysonet, DFDamell McDonald1B/OF , Brad Nelson, RHPBlake Parker, RHPZackPutnam,LHPHisanoriTakahashiand RHP CoryWadeonminor leaguecontracts. COLOR ADOROCKIES—Agreedto termswith RHP Manny Corpasonaminor leaguecontract. MILWAU KEE BREWERS—Agreed to termswith LHPChrisNarvesononaone-yearcontract andRHP

KelvimEscobaronaminor leaguecontract.

BASKETBALL National Basketball Association MIAMIHEA T—Signed CJosh Harrellson to a10day contract. FOOTBALL National Football League ARIZONA CARDINALS— SignedCBGregMccoy to a reserve/futurecontract. BUFFALO BILLS—Named Mike Petine defensive coordinatorandNathaniel Hackettoffensivecoordinator. CHICAGO BEARS—SignedTEFendi Onobunand LB Lawrence Wilson to reserve/future contracts. CLEVELANDBROWNS — Named Rob Chudzinski

coach. INDIANAP OLIS COLT S—Signed RB Avester Alexander,OTLeeZiembaand LB Jake Kileen to reserve/futurecontracts. JACKSONVILL E JAGLIARS— Fired coach Mike Mularkey. HOCKEY

National HockeyLeague COLUMBIJS BLUEJACKETS— Reassigned D Anton Blomqvisfrom t Evansville (ECHL)to Springfield


SOCCER Major LeagueSoccer COLUMBLIS CRE W—Agreed to terms with D ChadBarson. FC DALLA S—SignedGRaul Fernandez. LA GALAXY —Named Jovan Kirovski technical director. PORTLAND TIMBERS—Acquired MDiego Valeri on loanfromClubAtletico Lanus(Argentina). COLLEGE

CLEMSO N—Announced WRDeAndre Hopkins will entertheNFI. draft. GEORGI— AAnnounced NTKwame Geathers wil enter theNFLdralt. MIAMI NamedMario Cristobal tight endsand associateheadfootball coach. OHIO STATE—Announced senior RBJordan Hall has been grantedamedical redshirt. OKLAHOMA STATE—Announced the resignation of defensivecoordinator Bill Young.Promoted linebackers coach GlennSpencer to defensivecoordinator.AnnouncedRBJosephRandle wil enterthe NFL drafl. PENN STATE PromotedJohnButler to defensive






7:30 p.m.:NBA, Portland Trail Blazers at Golden State Warriors, KBND-AM 1110, KRCO-AM 690.

SATURDAY FOOTBALL 1:30 p.m.:NFL, AFC divisional playoff, Baltimore Ravens at Denver Broncos, KRCO-AM 690, KRCO-FM 96.9. 5 p.m.:NFL, NFC divisional

10 a.m.:NFL, NFC divisional playoff, Seattle Seahawks at Atlanta Falcons, KRCO-AM 690, KRCO-FM 96.9, KBNW-FM 96.5. 1:30 p.m.:NFL, AFC divisional

playoff, Houston Texans atNew England Patriots, KRCO-AM 690, KRCO-FM 96.9.

BASKETBALL 6 p.m.: NBA,Oklahoma City Thunder at Portland Trail Blazers, KBND-AM 1110.

playoff, GreenBayPackers at San Francisco 49ers, KRCO-AM 690, KRCO-FM 96.9.

BASKETBALL 5p.m.:Men's college, Arizona at Oregon State, KICE-AM 940, KRCO-AM 690. Listings arethe mostaccurateavailable. TheBulletinis not responsible forlatechangesmadeby TV Orradiostat ions.

Rookiedebuts w ith 62,leadsSony Open The Associated Press HONOLULU — Scott Langley made a rookie debut on the PGA Tour he won't soon forget. Russell Henley wasn't too shabby, either. Langley thrived on a penetrating ball flight and a pure putting stroke Thursday for an 8-under 62, giving him a oneshot lead over Henley in the first round of the Sony Open. Henley played in th e same group as Langley, and they put on quite a show at Waialae Country Club. Henley made five birdies on the back nine, holing 15-footers with confidence. But the Georgia grad couldn't keep it going on the par-5 18th hole when his chip from short of the green came out hot and he had to settle for a two-putt par

GOLF ROUNDUP from 30 feet.

"I'm a young guy, but I'm old

enough to know that we have a lot of golf left. We've barely started, and I'm excited about the next few days," Langley said. Lang)ey, a former NCAA champion from Illinois, played bogey-free in a steady windnowhere near the gusts of Kapalua last week — and made a couple of long putts. He holed from 55 feet across the greenfor eagle on the par5 ninth, and then took the outright lead on the 16th when a fairway bunker shot landed on the front part of the green, and he rapped in a 30-footer for birdie. His final birdie came on the

18th with a tough flop shot over a bunker that settled about 6 feet away. He made that for birdie, just like he made putts from a similar length for par to keep his round intact. S cott Piercy had a 64 i n the morning, and Tim Clark matched that in the afternoon. Dustin Johnson, trying to become the first player in 10 years to sweep the Hawaii swing after his win last week at windy K apalua, finished with a pair of bogeys for a 70. Langley was not entirely new to big-time golf. He qualified for two U.S. Opens and tied for low amateur — with Henley, no less — at Pebble Beach in 2010. But considering the nerves he felt on the first tee, and going around this tight course without a bogey, he didn't hes-

itate to call this round his best ever as a pro. Adding to the dream day was being alongside Henley, one of his closest friends. Henley also has a strong pedigree, having won on the Nationwide Tour as an amateur and twice more last year to earn his card. They were playing in a H o o ters Tour event together just a year ago in Florida, Henley missing the cut and Langley barely making it. Also on Thursday: Jaidee leads Volvo D URBAN, S outh A f r i c a — Thongchai Jaidee shot a 7under 65to take a three-stroke lead on the opening day of the PGA European Tour's Volvo Champions. South Africa's Ernie Els and Louis Oosthuizen both shot 68.


SPORTS IN BRIEF FOOTBALL Browns hireChudzinski — Rob Chudzinski's first head coaching job will be with the

team helovedasakid.Chudzinski, who spent the past two



situation says Arizona Diamondbacks outfielder Justin Upton has vetoed a trade to the Seattle Mariners. The person asked to


ConferenceGlance ARTimes PST EASTE RN CONFER ENCE W L Pct GB 23 11 676 23 12 657 r/t 22 14 611 2 20 14 588 3 19 14 576 3r/t 20 15 571 3'/t 18 16 529 5 18 17 514 5r/t 15 22 405 91/2 13 22 371 10'/r Detroit 13 23 361 11 Orlando 12 23 343 11r/t Charlotte 9 25 265 14 Cleveland 9 28 243 15r/t Washington 5 28 152 17r/t WESTERN CONFE RENCE W L Pct GB d-L.A. Clippers 28 8 778 d-Oklahoma City 27 8 771 '/t d-SanAntonio 28 10 737 1 Memphis 23 10 697 3r/t GoldenState 22 12 647 5 Houston 21 15 583 7 Portland 20 15 571 7'/t Denver 21 16 568 7r/t utah 19 18 514 9'/t Minnesota 16 16 500 10 L.A. Lakers 15 20 429 tzr/t Dallas 14 23 378 14'/t Sacramen to 13 23 361 15 Phoenix 12 25 324 16r/t NewOrleans 10 25 286 17r/t

remain anonymous because Upton's decisionhad notbeen

d-Miami d-NewYork d-Indiana Atlanta Chicago Brooklyn Milwaukee Boston Philadelphia Toronto

made public. Upton's contract gave him the power to turn down

seasons asCarolina's offensive coordinator, has beenhired by

the trade. TheDiamondbacks

the Cleveland Browns as their sixth full-time coach since1999.

have a glut of outfielders and Upton, a former AII-Star, is by far

The Browns are hoping the first- the most marketable. time head coachcanendyears of despair and constant losing and maybe resurrect a franchise OLYMPICS that has made just one trip to the playoffs in the past14 years. A

Tokyo's 2020 did-

Brownsspokesman confirmed

Tokyo began its international

Chudzinski's hiring Thursday night and said he will be intro-

promotion campaign for the 2020 Olympicsin London on

duced at a newsconference

Thursday, promising to match or surpass the success of the

today.Chudzinskihas had two previous stints with the Browns

games held there six months

as an assistant coach.

ago. Getting a jump on rivals

Jaguars fire coach —The

Madrid and Istanbul, Tokyo officials outlined their candidacy

r evg

Jacksonville Jaguars fired coach at a news conference threedays Mike Mularkey on Thursday after

just one season, the worst in franchise history. Newgeneral

after submitting bid documents to the International Olympic Committee in Switzerland.

manager David Caldwell made

Tokyo played upJapan's eco-

theannouncementtwodays after he was hired, giving him a

nomic stability and safety and

clean slate heading into 2013. Caldwell said he wants to im-

nuclear radiation, the territorial dispute with China and public

mediately explore every avenue

support levels below those of

possible to turn the Jaguars around. Mularkey, who went

Istanbul and Madrid. With a high-profile delegation featuring

2-14 this season, becamethe

/jI/gII ~.

Tokyo's new governor, Naoki Inose,theJapaneseteam sought

end of the regular season.

to capitalize on the feel-good



Jl '-

dismissed concerns about

eighth head coach fired since the


No Tedow in J'ville? — Tim Tebow won't be playing Jacksonville Jaguars made it clear Thursday that they have

Don Ryan /The Associated Press

HOCKEY players will have 36hours from

and polarizing New York Jets

Thursday night until Saturday morning to vote on the new labor deal that would end the four-month lockout. The play-

backup quarterback. TheJets are likely to release the 2007 Heisman Trophy winner and Jacksonville native during the

offseason, and many believed Tebow would land with the Jag-

uars. But new general manager David Caldwell nixed that idea at his introductory news confer-

ers' association announced that electronic voting would begin Thursday at 5 p.m. PST and will last until Saturday at 5 a.m. The

union said it will announce the result after voting is finished.

ence. "I can't imagine ascenario If a majority of the more than in which he'll be aJacksonville 700 players choose to accept Jaguar — even if he's released," the deal that NHL owners unaniCaldwell said. mously ratified on Wednesday, training camps will openSunday, Eagles interview Lovie- and a 48-game regular season Seven down. Who's next? Lovie Smith interviewed with the Philadelphia Eagles on Thursday as the team continued its search

to replace AndyReid, who was fired after a 4-12 finish. Smith is the seventh candidate to meet

will begin Jan. 19.

SKIING Vonn readyfor returnLindsey Vonn is "excited" to be

with owner Jeffrey Lurie, general back again on theWorld Cup manager Howie Rosemanand circuit after a three-week layoff president Don Smolenski. The

caused by an intestinal illness.

Eagles haven't announcedwho

Vonn spoke briefly after her

they plan to interview next, but they received permission

downhill training run Thursday in St. Anton, Austria, saying,

to speak to three assistant coaches. Indianapolis offensive coordinator Bruce Arians, Seattle defensive coordinator Gus

"I'm really excited to be back, feeling good, feeling happy and

Bradley and Cincinnati offensive

coordinator Jay Grudenare on

cuit in mid-December for three weeks to fully recover from her

the list.

illness. She missed six races.

strong." The four-time overall

World Cup champion left the cir-

She plans to have another train-

Akers to kick for 49ers

ing run Friday before competing in the downhill and a super-G

job as San Francisco's starting kicker. For now, anyway. Jim

this weekend.

— David Akers is keeping his Harbaugh madethe announcement after practice Thursday, two days ahead of the 49ers'

NFC divisional playoff game against the Green Bay Packers

(12-5) at Candlestick Park. "Suffice it to say wefeel confident in David giving us the best chance to win," Harbaugh said. The

CYCLING No full confession from ArmStrOng? —Tour de France winner AndySchleck said it is unlikely LanceArmstrong will fully admit using perfor-

49ers (11-4-1 j signed Billy Cun-

mance-enhancin gdrugsinhis interview with OprahWinfrey

diff on Jan. 1 to compete with Akers, a15-year veteran who

scheduled to air next week. The Luxembourg rider, in Australia

has struggled this seasonwhile

for the Tour DownUnder, said "I don't think (Armstrong) goes

making only 29 of 42 field-goal attempts.

Kosar gets help —Former Cleveland Browns quarterback Bernie Kosar says he has finally found a treatment to ease years

of pain from concussions he sustained during his NFLcareer. Kosar said he had more

Portland Trail Blazers forward LaMarcus Aldridge, right, shoots over Miami Heat center Chris Bosh during the first quarter of Thursday night's game in Portland.

NHL players to vote —NHL

no plans to pursue the popular

there to say he's innocent and that he didn't do anything. It's been many years. For him it's not easy — the media, the pres-

sure." Schleck said hebelieved Armstrong had granted the interview to Winfrey "for a good

azers come rom e in ea ea The Associated Press PORTLAND — W e s ley Matthews hit a 3-pointer to put Portland in f r ont w i th 26.9 seconds left and the Trail Blazers hung on to beat the Miami Heat 92-90 for their fourth straight win and ninth straight at the Rose Garden. The Blazers held LeBron James to 15 points, snapping his 54-game streak with at least 20 points that dated back to last season. Miami led by as many as 13 points, including a 52-39 advantage at the half, but Nicolas Batum hit a layup and a free throw with 4:03 left that pulled Portland into an 82-all tie. The Blazers couldn't pull ahead and Bosh made a 3 to make it 87-84 with 1:53 left. Matthews made a 3-pointer to tie it at 88 with just under a minute to go, and after Chris Bosh dunked Matthews hit another 3 to finally give the Blazers a 91-90 lead. LaMarcus Aldridge missed the first of two free throws with 10.4 seconds left for the final margin. Batum led the Blazers with 28 points, and Aldridge had 20 points and 15 rebounds. Matthews finished with 18 points. Bosh had 29 points for the Eastern Con f erence-leading Heat, who dropped their second straight game. Miami has lost five of eight, including an87-77 lossto the Pacers


discomfort in my knee and have recently learned that I have a

Continued from C1 That's a reversal of the usuaL NFC top seeds have been a reliable 18-4 in this round since 1990 — the postseason debut of the No. 1s, because of byes — whereas AFC top seeds have been only 13-9 in this round. Neither has been even that reliable lately. Both conference's top seeds are only 3-4 during this weekend since 2004, and it was 2009 when both last advanced past this weekend. In fact, less than half of all No. 1 seeds (21 of 44, or 47.7 percent) have reached the Super Bowl since 1990, and only

bone bruise," Isner wasquoted

nine top seeds (20.5 percent)

treatments. Kosar hopes to help other former players who

as saying on the tournament's Twitter account. Isner's with-

are suffering from too many

drawal leavesSamQuerrey franked 22nd) as the loneU.S.

have won it. Into this year's final eight, Denver leads what seems a foregone AFC playoff picture, whereas Atlanta tops a farmore-muddled NFC joust. The Broncos and secondseeded Patriots seem clearly the best teams in their conference, and likely the league. That is why they are 1-2 as Super Bowl b etting f avor-

reason. But if he confesses?We don't know."

than a dozen documented

concussions as a player. After more than a decade of constant

headaches, insomnia and slurred speech, Kosar said he

TENNIS lsner out DownUnder

began to feel better following just a few weeks of treatments

— John Isner, the top-ranked U.S. player, pulled out of the

with Dr. Rick Sponaugle, who

Australian Open onThursday,

has a wellness institute in Florida. Kosar said he was

citing a bone bruise in his right knee. Isner, No. 13 in the ATP

skeptical about Sponaugle but he's now convinced the com-

final match at the Hopman Cup

rankings, pulled out of his

six days ago citing the same nutritional supplements, works. injury."I have beenfeeling some plex therapy, which involves

Kosar has spoken to NFL Com-

missioner Roger Goodell about Sponaugle's "groundbreaking"

blows to the head. Sponaugle said the NFL is interested in his


man ranked in the top 50 in

the tournament. Isner played through the injury Wednesday in Sydney, losing to fellow Ameri-

BASEBALL Upton won't de an M —A person withknowledge of the

can Ryan Harrison, 6-4, 6-4. It was Harrison's first victory over

a top-15 opponent.

— From wire reports


Thursday'sGames Indiana81,NewYork76 Dallas117,Sacramento112, DT Portland92, Miami90 Today's Games Charlotteat Toronto,4 p.m. Housto natBoston,4:30p.m. Utah atAtlanta, 4:30p.m. Phoenixat Brooklyn,4:30p.m. SanAntonioat Memphis, 5 p.m. MlnnesotaatNewOrleans,5 p.m. ChicagoatNewYork, 5 p.m. Detroit atMilwaukee,5:30pm. Clevelandat Denver,6 p.m. PortlandatGoldenState, 7:30 p.m. Oklahoma City atL.A.Lakers,7:30 p.m.


factor of the LondonGames. for his hometown team. The


on Tuesday night. T he Heat went into t h e game ranked second-to-last in the NBA with an average of 39 rebounds a game. Against the Blazers they had 45. Portland was coming off a 125-119, overtime win over Orlando at the Rose Garden on Monday night. The Blazers led 12-10 early, but missed eight straight shots and Miami took an 1812 lead on Dwyane Wade's fast-break layup with 3 :25 left in the first quarter. The Heat went up 32-24 on Ray Allen's 3-pointer early in the second. The Heat extended it with a dunk by James and a hook by Wade to make it 52-39 at the half. Bosh had nine points in the first eight minutes of the second half as the Heat kept a fairly w ide margin. But Portland closed in late, when Matthews and Batum made back-to-back layups to make it 65-61. Norris Cole quieted the crowd by answering with a 3-pointer for the Heat. B atum's 3 - pointer a n d Matthew's fade-away jumper narrowed it to 82-79 with 4:53 left. After rookie Damian Lillard missed acouple of free throws, Batum made a layup and a free throw to tie it up. Litlard, the reigning repeat NBA Rookie of the Month, had 10 points and eight assists and became the first

NBA player to make at least 75 3-pointers in his first 35 career games since A llen Iverson in 1996-97. The Heat w ere w i thout Shane Battier, who has a sore right hamstring. The move was proactive, coach Eric Spoelstra said before the game. "It was never a strain, it's just very sore," he said. "But those things can be tricky." It was the second of a six game road trip for the Heat, who fell to 7-8 on the road this season. Also on Thursday: Mavericks...... . . . . . . . . . . 117 Kings...... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 112 S ACRAMENTO, Cal i f . — O.J. Mayo had 24 points and 1 0 r e b ounds, V i n ce Carter scored 23 points off the bench and Dallas rallied from 17 points down to beat Sacramento in overtime. The Kings' DeMarcus Cousins had 29 points and nine rebounds before getting ejected in overtime fo r e l bowing Carter in the face.

Pacers.......... . . . . . . . . . .81 K nicks...... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 76 INDIANAPOLIS — Paul George scored seven points in a 13-0 fourth-quarter run and finished with 24 points and 11 rebounds to lead Indiana past New York, which was without the suspended Carmelo Anthony. New York was led by J.R. Smith with 25 points.

ites right now, and why the AFC team already is at the moment an opening-line 2'/apoint Super Bowl favorite. The NFC counters mostly with uncertainty. Atlanta has the burden of its 0-3 playoff record under coach Mike Smith and quarterback Matt Ryan, making for an unusually mistrusted top seed. I cannot recall another time when a No. 1 seed has been less than a threepoint home favorite over the wild card in its playoff opener, as the Falcons are. And second-seeded San Francisco, perhaps because Colin Kaepernick is playoffuntested, is a shaky favorite t o the point few w ould be surprised in the least if the Niners were ousted by Green Bay. The NFC, then, offers the intrigue this w eekend, the u npredictability. B u t the AFC offers the promise that tantalizes: Patriots-Broncos. B rady-Manning. B e s t vs . best. Look ahead all you want. I am.

Orlandoat L.A.Clippers, 12.30p.m. CharlotteatIndiana, 4p.m. AtlantaatWashington, 4p.m. Utah atDetroit, 4:30p.m. Houstonat Philadelphia,4:30p.m. Phoeni xatChicago,5pm. Memphisat Dallas,6p.m. Miami atSacramento, 7p.m.

Summar>es Thursday'sGames

Blazers 92, Heat 90 MIAMI (90) James 6 162-515, Haslem0-2 0-00, Bosh13-18 3-529, Chalmers1-20-02,Wade6-18 6-618, Alen 5-113 415, Miller2-60 05, Anthony0-1 000, Cole 2-30-06. Totals 36-7714-2090. PORTLAND (92) Batum8-159-1128,Aidndge6-198-1020, Hickson 3-112-2 8, Lillard4-11 0-210, Matthews7-18 1-118, Freeland0 00 00,Pavlovic1-30 03, Babbitt 0-1 0-0 0,Price1-I 3-45, Jeffries 0-10-0 0.Totals 30-80 23-30 92. Miami 21 31 16 22 — 90 Portland 18 21 24 29 — 92 3-Point Goal— s Miami 6-19 (Cole2-2, Allen 25, Miller 1-4,James1-5, Chalmers0-1, Bosh0-2), Portland9-27 (Matthews3-8, Batum3-9, Lilard 2-7, Pavlovic 1-2, Babbitt 0-1). FouledDut—None. Rehounds —Miami51(James10), Portland 54(Aldridge 15) Assists —Miami 20(James 9), Portland18(Lillard 8).TotalFouls—Miami21, Portland15.Technicals — Portland defensivethree second. A—20,536 (19,980).

Mavericks 117, Kings112 (OT) DALLAS(117) Marion 7-124-419, Nowitzki7-212-317, Kam an 2-10 2-2 6,Collison4-9 2-211, Mayo8-157-8 24, Carter 5-13 1316 23, Brand2-3 0-0 4, Beaubois 0-1 0-0 0, Crowder2-5 0-05, Da.Jones1-2 0-02, M.James1-3 0-0 2,B. James 2-2 0-04.Totals 4196 30-35 117. SACRAMENTO (112) Salmons 4-15 0-0 11, Thompson3-5 0-0 6, Cousins9-1411-1729, Thomas6-11 5-518, Garcia 4-8 3-3 13,Evans8-11 4-520,Johnson2-5 0-04, Robinson1-3 0-0 2, Brooks1-3 2-2 4, Fredette2-3 0-0 5, Thornton0-30-0 0, Hayes0-00-0 0. Totals 40-81 25-32112. Dallas 23 19 26 33 16 — 117 Sacramento 25 24 29 23 11 — 112

Pacers 81, Knicks 76 NEWYORK(76)

Copeland3-9 2-2 8, Camhy3-91-1 7, Chandler 5-102-312, Kidd 3-100-08, Brewer0-00-00,Smith 10-29 4-525,Stoudemire4-11 1-2 9, Prigioni 0-2 0-0 0, Novak1 4 0-03, Thomas2-5 0-0 4. Totals 31-89 10-13 76.

INDIANA (81) George10-242-224,West3-110-06, Hihhert1-4 2-44, Hill 2-61-1 6,Stephenson3-62-2 9,Green3-8 0-0 7, T.Hansbrough1-84-4 6, Augustin0-0 0-0 0, Mahinmi6-71-1 13,Pendergraph2-52-26. Totals 31-79 14-16 81. New York 14 20 26 16 — 76 Indiana 16 23 19 23 — 81

Leaders ThroughThursday's Games SCORING Bryant,LAL Anthony,NYK Durant,OKC Harden,HOU James,MIA

G FG FT PTS AVG 35 367 244 1053 30.1 28 278 179 812 290 35 321 282 984 28I 35 277 305 928 26.5 34 339 161 885 26.0


in a Thursday night contest on Nov. 7. Continued from C1 Utah visits Eugene on Nov. A bye follows the Tennes- 16, when the Utes and Ducks see game, then Oregon opens will meet for the first time as Pac-12 play at home against league counterparts. Oregon California before consecu- then plays at Arizona before tive road g a mes a gainst hosting rival Oregon State in Colorado and Washington. the Civil War, a Friday game After home games against slated for Nov. 29. Washington State and UCLA In the conference's schedand another bye, the Ducks ule rotation, the Ducks will travel to play defending con- not play USC or A r i zona ference champion Stanford State in 2013 or 2014.

Beavers Continued from C1 Next, the Beavers return to conference play w h en Colorado visits Corvallis for the first time ever, marking the first time the two programs will meet in Pac-12 play. Following the first of two byes on the schedule, O regon State is b ack o n the road for league games against Washington State and California. The Beavers then face defending Pac-12

champion Stanford before entertaining USC in a rare Friday night contest. A fter t h e s e cond b y e, OSU plays at Arizona State before wrapping up its home s chedule a g ainst W a s h ington. The regular season ends with the annual Civil

War game against Oregon, scheduled for Friday, Nov. 29, in Eugene. In the Pac-12 schedule rotation, the Beavers will not play UCLA or A r i zona in 2013 or 2014.




Crook County wrestler Clark Woodward, right, battles against Culver's Wyatt Rufener in the 160-pound matchup on Thursday night in Culver. Woodward won the match.

Beavers' late rally falls short against Sun Devils, 72-62 The Associated Press CORVALLIS — C a rrick Felix had 18 points and 14 rebounds and Arizona State held off a late Oregon State comeback Thursday night for a 72-62 victory. Jahii Carson added 20 points for the Sun Devils (142, 3-0 Pac-12), who won their firstconference road game of the season. D evon Collier h a d 1 8 points and eight rebounds

Roh Kerr/ The Bulletin

Cowboys Continued from C1 Hoping to contend for its first wrestling state title in almost 40 years, Crook County, whichhas won tournaments in Redmond, Pendleton and Lebanon this season and posted a runner-up finish at the prestigious Coast Classic in North Bend, flexed its muscles against six-time defending Class 2A/IA state champs, scoring 21 consecutive team points before Culver won its first and only match of the night. "This is a bi g deal," said Cowboy senior Dean Smith, one of seven Cowboy wrestlers

to win by pin. "This is the third year we've been doing this, the Cowdog. It wasn't that close, but that's good competition overthere." Grayson Munn turned in the performance ofthe night for Crook County, defeating Jared Kasch, Culver's three-time defending state champion, 7-2 at 126 pounds. "He basically was the last one to give up," Cowboys coach Jake Huffman s ai d a b out Munn. "The last two years at state he's lost in the blood rounds (the last consolation rounds before advancing to placing matches), but this offseason and season he's done

everything right. He believes it's his turn." Crook County won the first three matches of th e n ight and raced to an 18-0 lead before Munn essentially sealed the victory with a thrilling 7-2 win over Kasch. Munn, a junior, recorded the critical first takedown with 45 seconds left in the first period and forced Kasch to play catch up the rest of the match. Bolt Anglen provided one of the few highlights for Culver,

pinning Cowboy freshman Cole Ovens in the 132-pound match. "We got dominated," Bulldog coach J.D. A lley said.

"Sometimes you're the fly and sometimes you're the windshield.... But this is something that can help us. We preach all year about doing something and then Crook County comes out and does it. We can go back and show our kids, 'Look, it works.'" The Cowboys are off until Thursday when Crook County hosts Springfield's Thurston, Ontario and Central Point's Crater in a tuneup before the Oregon Classic. Culver wrestles Crater in a dual today and then is at the Crater Tournament on Saturday. — Reporter: 541-383-0305,


Ridgeview wresting defeats LaPine Bulletin staff report LA PINE — One match remained, and it would decide the outcome of the dual meet b etween Ridgeview and L a Pine. It was the 170-pound matchup between Ridgeview's Chase Wolford and La Pine's Tyler Markland, and in 2 minutes, 52 seconds,Wolford registered a pin, giving the Ravens a 3730 win on Thursday night. "I was just hoping we would wrestle hard and wrestle well and let the chips fall where they may," Ridgeview coach Dan Elliott said. "But we got a few wins and came out on top." T he Hawks took f iv e o f the first seven matches of the meet, including a pin by Chad Jaynes in 2:56 at 220 pounds, but the Ravens answered by winning five of the final seven contests, starting with A l ex Palacios' fall of La Pine's Sean Brantley at 126 and capped by

Wolford's pin. "Palacios, he's just a freshman," Elliott said. "He went out and just wrestled his heart out and got a fall." Both La Pine and Ridgeview pick things up on Saturday at the Bend Invitational. In other Thursday action: WRESTLING R edmond...... . . . . . . . . . . . . 45 M ountain View..... . . . . . . . . 2 1 The Panthers broke a 15-15 tie by winning four of their n ext fiv e m atches t o p u l l away from the host Cougars. Redmond s enior B r a ndon Short d e f eated M o u ntain View sophomore Kaleb Winebarger 7-0 at 126 pounds to give the Panthers an 18-15 advantage and Ty George's 7-3 win over Tracy Pitcher at 132 made it 21-15. Cougar senior Kyler Ayers posted a 3-2 win at 138 pounds to pull Mountain View within three points, 21-18, but back-to-back pins by Chance Lindquist at 145

pounds and S arek S hields at 152 helped secure the win for Redmond. Trevor Roberts highlighted the night for the Cougars with a t hird-period pin over Casey Gates at 195 pounds. Mountain View coach Les Combs also pointed out Nathan Martin's 10-6 victory at 160 pounds over Redmond freshman Hunter Smith. Both the Cougars and the Panthers are back on the mat Saturday at the Bend Invitational. B end ...... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5 5 S ummit...... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2 1 In his first year wrestling and in his first varsity start, Bend High's C ade F oisset came out in f ull f orce, pinning Max Burbidge of Summit in 3:26 of the 195-pound match. That set the tone, Bend coach Luke Larwin said, as

Michael Hageman (220) and Drue Bernstein (285) followed with back-to-back falls in the host Lava Bears' dual-meet win against the Storm. Bend

hosts the Bend Invitational on Saturday. Summit, which

saw Tommy Brown (113) and Hayes Joyner (170) record falls, entertains R i dgeview next Thursday. M adras..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4 6 B anks..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3 0 BANKS — M a d ras saw five wrestlers record pins, including three that occurred less than a minute into each match, as the White Buffaloes picked up the victory against the Braves. Bryce Vincent (113 p ounds) registered a fall i n 47 seconds, followed by a 39second pin by Samuel Flores (120) and later by a 42-second fall by Joe Hisatake (145). Ian

for both teams, with Arizona State making 14 of 35 from the field and Oregon State 12 of 33. Oregon State played without sophomore forward Eric Moreland. I t wa s a n nounced i m mediately before the game through the school's men's basketball Twitter account that Moreland had been suspended indefinitely. Moreland started Oregon for Oregon State (10-5, 0-2). State's first 14 games, averA 9-2 run early in the sec- aging 10.8 points and 11.1 reond half h e lped A r i zona bounds. Moreland is the PacState push a six-point half12 leader in double-doubles time lead to 15. Jonathan with seven. Gilling's basket finished the The Beavers are already run, giving the Sun Devils a playing without senior cen52-37 lead with 14:18 left. ter Angus Brandt, who sufThe Beavers answered, fered a season-ending knee scoring seven in a row to cut injury i n O r e gon S t ate's the deficit to eight. fourth game. Oregon State kept chipAlso on Thursday: p ing away, w it h A h m a d No.9Gonzaga ........... 83 Starks hitting a short jumper Saint Mary's...... . . . . . . . . 78 with 6:58 remaining to cap SPOKANE, Wash. — Kela 7-0 run to put the score at ly Olynyk scored 31 points 55-51. and Gonzaga (16-1, 3-0 West Oregon State closed with- Coast Conference) held off in four once more, at 57-53, Saint Mary's. on two Collier free throws. No. 22 Michigan State..... 62 But Arizona State came lowa...... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 59 back with layups by Carson IOWA CITY, Iowa — Branand Felix then a dunk by den Dawson scored a careerJordan Bachynski to go up high 17 points, including a 65-55 with 1:42 left. Oregon late steal and t iebreaking State got no closer than eight dunk that helped Michigan from that point. State (13-3, 2-1 Big Ten) beat Bachynski finished with Iowa. 10 points and nine rebounds, UCLA ...... . . . . . . . . . . . . . 57 helping the Sun Devils to a Utah...... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 53 49-35 edge on the boards. SALT LAKE CITY — LarCollier scored six points ry Drew II scored 12 points, early, helping Oregon State including a d r i ving l ayup to a 13-9 lead. to beat the shot clock with Arizona State later took its nine seconds remaining, and first lead at 17-15 on a basket UCLA held (13-3, 3-0 Pac-12) by Ruslan Pateev. off Utah. The Beavers then went Colorado ...... . . . . . . . . . . 66 on a 1 3-4 r un , i n cluding USC..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 60 six more from Collier, goBOULDER, Colo. — Josh ing ahead 28-21 on two free Scott scored 14 points and throws by Starks. Askia Booker added 12 to But the Sun Devils ended help Colorado (11-4, 1-2 Pacthe half on a 10-0 run to lead 12) snap a two-game skid. 36-30 behind Carson's 11 Eric Wise finished with 16 points. points for the Trojans (6-10, It was a poor shooting half 1-2).

Oppenlander (106) and Miguel Sevilla (285) also notched pins, as Madras took all but one match, excluding three weight classes in which the White Buffaloes forfeited to Banks. Madras heads to Seaside today for the two-day Pacific Rim Wrestling Tournament.

PREP SCOREBOARD Wrestling Thursday's results


CrookCounty68, Cttlver 6 At Culver 106 Shores, CC, pins Krueger, C,:3h113 Avirta, CC, pins Honeywell, C, 2:09120 Durtn, CC,winsbyforfeit. 126 Munn, CC, det Kasch,C,7-Z132 —Anglen, C,pins Ovens,CC, 5:16. 13t — Howard,CC,def. Davis, C,9-4. 145 — Shittkle, CC, det Vincent, C,12-0.152Barber,CC,pins Belanger,C, t:45.160 — Woodward, CC, pinsRutener, C,3:56 170 — Smith, CC, pinsGutierrez, C,3:32. 182 —Blasius, CC, wins bytorfeit. 195 — Crawford,CC,det Adams,

16-z220 —Robirts, cc, pins Henson,C,2:u. 285 —Wiliams,CC,pinsGregory, C,1.15.

Bend 55, Summit21 At Bend 106 —Simms,B,def. Bever,S,14-4.113Brown, S, pins tara, B,1:13.120 —Deck, B,wins by forfeit.126 —Leiphart, S, det Beuschlein, B, 8-7.132—Spring,B, det. G.Thompson, S,10-3. 138 —BIock,B, pinsHarris, S,:51. 145 —Vinton, B, pins J.Thompson,S,1:59. 152 —Crane, B pins MacDougall, S, 3;08.160 — Katter, S, wins by injury default.170 — Joyner,S, pins Hanson, B,2:35. 182 — MacDonad, B, pinsArthur, S, 1:OZ195 — Foisset, B, pins Burbidge, S, 3:26.220 —Hageman, B,pins Spear,S, 4:52. 285 — Bemstein, B,pinsMurphy,S,1:23. Ridgeview 37, La Pine30 Al La Pine 106 —Wilson, LP,wins bytorfeit. 113 —Andersolt, LP, def. Stewart, RV,16-7. 120 — Deachea,LP,det Carpenter,RV,6-Z 126 — Pala-

cios, RV,pins Bratttley, LP,3:54. 132 — Rodman, RV, det Knabe,LP,3-1 OT.138 — Macy,LP,def. Shaw,RV,13-2. 145 — Prescott, RV, det Love, LP, 8-0.152 — Merritt, RV,wins byforfeit. 160 — Swayze, LP,det Stone,RV,15-7.170 — Wol-

forfeit.170 — King, B, pins Short, M,:35. 182 — Baumatt, M,det Toley,B,1-0.195 Banks by forfeit.220 —Bankswins byforfeit. 285 — Sevil a, M, pinsCook,B, t:59.

ford, Rv pins Markland, Lp 2:5z182 — Hancock, RV, wins byforfeit.195 — Fleming, RV,pins Bryant, LP,1:16.220 —Jaynes, LP,pins Hanson, RV, 2;56 285 — Harrison,LP,def Christiansen,

Redmond 45, Mountain View21 At Mountain View 106 — Howe, MV,pins Doescher, R, h33. 113 — Woodward,R, deI. Booster, MV,6-1.

Rv, 4-z

Madras 46, Banks30 Al Banks 106 —Oppenlaltder,M,pinsLanders, B,3:31 113 —Vincent, M, pinsKemper,B, .47. 120Flores, M,PlnsMock,B,:39.126 — DuPont,M, det Pierttpan, B,6-4.132 McDonald, M, wins by forfeit. 138 —Vasquez,M, det. Thompson, B, 11-2145 Hisatake,pi M, nsEtling, B, 4Z152 — Bankswins byforteit. 160 —Bankswins by

120 —J.T. Ayers,MtI det Rystedt, R, 15-8. 126 —Short, R, det Wlnebarger,MV,7-0. 132 — George,R,dIt Pitcher, MV,7-3. 138 — K. Ayers, MV,def. Hickey, R,3-Z 145 — Lindquist, R, pins Radaford,MV,120 152 —Shields, R, pins Wright, MV,4.20. 160 — Martin, MV,def. Smith, R, 10-6.170 — Yates,R, pins Rushton, MV,1:04.182—Sigado,R,pins Bright, MV,2:37. 195 — Robert s,MV,pins Gates,R,5:08.220 — Saulsbury, R, wins byforfeit. 285 —Breitlittg, R, pins Bach,MV,2:59.

Oregon Continued from C1 Dominic Artis, Carlos Emory and Tony Woods had 10 points apiece for








Mark Lyons scored 21 and Solomon Hill added 16 points to lead the Wildcats (14-1, 2-1), who entered as one of three undefeated teams in the country. "We obviously want to win every game, but we know it's not a perfect world," Nick Johnson said. "It definitely hurts because we know we let one slip away with our defense and our execution and stuff like that." The Wildcats didn't go quietly. Trailing 67-55 with under 3 minutes to play, Arizona mounted one last


Chris Pietech /The Associated Press

Oregon players celebrate with fans on the court after defeating Arizona 70-66 in Thursdaynight's game inEugene.

Lyons made a 3 -pointer, Johnson followed with a layup and Lyons drained another 3 while falling backward to cut it to 67-63 with I:18

to go. Free throws by Singler and an-

Greg Waht-Stephene/The Associated Press

Oregon State's Jarmal Reid (32) defends against Arizona State's Jahii Carson (1) during the first half of Thursday night's game in Corvallis.

other 3-pointer by Johnson made it 69-66 with 50 seconds left. Artis missed a shot late in the D ucks' ensuing p o ssession a n d Johnson was making his way up the court when Johnathan Loyd caught him from behind and stole the ball with 10 seconds left. Loyd was fouledand made one of two free throws to seal it. "We didn't play as smart as we wanted to," Oregon coach Dana Altman said. "They're a team that's won 14; you could see their confidence even when they were down late." It was the D ucks' second win against a ranked team this season. They beat No. 24 UNLV in November. Their only losses are to No. 21 Cincinnati and in triple overtime at UTEP. While Altman said the win could be the biggest in his three seasons at Oregon, he also said there should be better wins ahead. "If January 10 is our high, then this team has really underachieved,"

Altman said. "This team has a lot more. I'll be disappointed if we don't have bigger wins this season." It appeared to be going the Wildcats' way when they jumped out to an 11-0 lead. But it was all Oregon from there,as the Ducks outscored Arizona 41-19 the rest of the first half. After Damyean Dotson put the Ducks up 44-30 with a 3-pointer to open the second, the Wildcats went to work with Hill, Kevin Parrom and Lyons attacking the basket during a 12-4 run that cut Oregon's lead to 48-42 with 17:11 to play. "Our effort picked up in the second half, but it wasn't enough," Lyons said. The Ducks extended their lead back into double digits when Singler made a 3 with 6:46 left to put them up 63-52. That was the Ducks' last field goal of the game. They held off Arizona's final rally by going seven for nine from the free-throw line.

C5 © To look upindividual stocks, goto Alsoseearecapin Sunday's Businesssection.



1 ,48o

Fnday, January 11, 2013

Wells Fargo's 4Q Wall Street anticipates that Wells

Fargo's fourth-quarter earnings improved compared with a year earlier. Wells, the nation's biggest mortgage lender, has expanded its loan portfolio by making new loans to consumersand keeping them on its books. The strategy has enabled the bank, due to deliver its latest quarterly report card today, to earn more fees. An improving housing market and ultra-low mortgage rates are resulting in more applications for home loans.


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Fed banker speaks Charles Plosser, president of the Fed's Philadelphia branch, has been among the critics of the Fed's bond purchases. Investors will be listening today for what Plosser has to say on the economy andthe decision by Federal Reserve officials last month to continue buying bonds indefinitely in hopes of stimulating the U.S. economy. Plosser is scheduled to speak at the American Economic Association's annual meeting.

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Losers CHG %CHG -.93 -27.2 -2.45 -22.7 -1.41 -15.8 -4.78 -14.4 -2.26 -12.8

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+3.3 -4.2 w -0.9 L +1.8 L +2.6 L +0.4 L +1.4 L + 1.8 w -1.4 L + 5,0 L +0 3 w -2.9 w -2.2 L +5,6 L +4.1 L +1.7 L +7.0 L +6.5 L +5.3 L +1.7 L +3.6 L +4.0 L + 9.8


5 -YR *: -22%

10-YR*: -13%




N D 52-week range

$1.6$ ~

+ 21. 5 3 6932 11 0 . 8 8 +46. 2 88 14 0.20 +64. 9 4 4 77 5 3 0 . 68f




M a r ket value: $151 million SOURCES: Morningstar; FactSet


RATING™ * ** * y r ASSETS $2,658 million

EXP RATIO 1.18% MANAGER Eric Fischman SINCE 2002-04-02 RETURNS3-MO +5.1 Foreign Markets YTD +3.8 NAME LAST CHG %CHG 1- YR +18.5 Paris -14.33 -.39 3,703.12 3-YR ANNL +10.9 London 6,101.51 + 2.86 + . 05 5-YR-ANNL +4.7 Frankfurt -12.00 —.16 7,708.47 Hong Kong 23,354.31 + 135.84 + . 5 9 TOP 5HOLDINGS Mexico -2.74 -.01 Apple Inc 44,859.80 Milan 17,451.07 + 124.80 + . 7 2 Tokyo + 74.07 + . 7 0 Google, Inc. Class A 10,652.64 Stockholm 1,126.87 -.80 -.07 Danaher Corporation Sydney + 15.08 + . 3 2 American Tower Corp 4,745.15 —.11 Qualcomm, Inc. Zurich 7,143.73 -7.87

PERCENT RETURN Yr RANK N AV CHG YTD 1Y R 3 Y R 5YR 1 3 5 American Funds BalA m 20.87 +.11 t2.3 +14.3 t10.3 +47 A A A BondA m 12.9 1 - . 0 2 -0.2 + 5.5 + 6.1 + 39 D D E CaplncBuA m 53.55 +.28 +1.5 +13.3 +7.7 + 1.5 8 8 C CpWldGrlA m 38.05 +.29 +2.3 +19.7 +5.7 0 .0 8 D 0 EurPacGrA m 41.94 +.33 tf.7 + 19.3 +3.6 - 07 8 C A FnlnvA m 42.0 8 + .28 t3.2 +1 7.3 +9.5 + 23 A C C GrthAmA m 35. 50 +.27 +3.3 +20.4 +9.0 + 23 A D C IncAmerA m 18 .37 +.08 tf.7 + 12.9 +9.9 + 39 8 A 8 InvCoAmA m 31 .15 +.25 t3.3 +15.9 +8.2 + 20 C D C NewPerspA m 32.08 +.23 +2.6 +20.8 +8.0 + 23 A 8 8 WAMutlnvA m 32.05 +.21 t 2.7 +12.9 tt f . 2 + 27 D A 8 Dodge 8 Cux Inco me 13.87 . . . + 0. 1 +7. 6 + 6 .4 +7.0 8 C 8 IntlStk 35.73 +.50 + 3 .1 + 23.2 +4.9 -0.7 A 8 A Stock 127.04+1.34 + 4 .2 + 22.6 +10.2 +1.2 A 8 D Fidelity Contra 80.13 +.46 + 3 .3 + 17.5 +11.3 +3.4 8 A 8 GrowCo 96.54 +.43 + 3 .4 + 17.7 +13.2 +5.1 8 A A LowPriStk d 48 . 54 +.27 + 2 .6 + 18.3 +12.5 +6.4 8 8 A FrankTemp-Frankliln ncome A m 2.28 +.01+2.3 +14.6 +9.6+5.2 A A 8 RisDivA m 18.0 0 +.12 +3 .4 + 13.4 +9.6 +2.4 D C C Oppenheimer RisDivB m 16.3 2 +.11 + 3 .4 + 12.4 +8.6 +1.5 E D D RisDivC m 16.2 4 +.11 + 3 .4 + 12.6 +8.8 +1.6 E D D SmMidValA m 33.34 +.10 +2.9 +9.7 +6.6 -0.6 E E E SmMidVal8 m 28.15 +.08 +2.8 +8.8 +5.8 -1.4 E E E PIMCO TotRetA m 11.2 3 . . . 0 0 . +9. 3 +7 . 0 +7.5 A 8 A T Ruwe Price Eq t ylnc 27.29 +.21 + 3 .2 + 17.2 +10.1 +2.8 8 8 8 GrowStk 39.07 + .17 + 3 .4 + 19.3 +11.8 +4.0 A A 8 HealthSci 43.8 7 + .18 +6 .4 +33.1 +20.8+10.8 A A A Vanguard 500Adml 135.68+1. 02 t3.3 +16.5 +11.0 +3.0 8 A 8 500lnv 135.68+1. 03 t3.3 +16.4 +10.9 +2.9 8 A 8 CapOp 34.71 +.14 t3.2 +18.0 +7.6 +3.9 8 D 8 Eqlnc 24.85 +.19 t2.9 +14.6 t13.3 t4.1 C A A GNMAAdml 10.88 -.01 -0.2 t2.2 +5.5 +5.8 C A A MulntAdml 14.43 +0.4 t5.4 +6.0 +5.3 8 8 8 STGradeAd 10.83 0.0 t4.4 +3.8 +4.0 8 8 8 StratgcEq 22.19 +.07 +3.4 +18.7 t13.5 +4.4 8 A C Tgtet2025 13.88 +.08 +2.1 +13.5 +8.6 +3.3 C 8 8 TotBdAdml 11.04 -.01 -0.4 +3.9 +5.8 +5.7 E D C Totlntl 15.35 +.19 t2.5 +18.4 +3.5 -2.1 C C 8 TotStlAdm 36.87 +.25 t3.4 +16.9 +11.5 +3.8 8 A A TotStldx 36.85 +.24 t3.4 +16.8 +11.4 +3.6 8 A A USGro 22.07 +.11 +3.8 +19.5 +10.0 +3.5 A 8 8 Welltn 34.63 +.19 t2.3 +13.0 +9.2 t4.9 8 A A WelltnAdm 59.81 +.33 t2.3 +13.1 +9.3 +5.0 8 A A FAMILY

J $7.73


N D 52-week range

$$.$2 ~

J $13.$4

Vol360.7m (8.1x avg.) P E: . . . Vol3 84.3m (1.6x avg.) P E: 3 . 2 Mkt. Cap:$740.89 m Yield: 10.1% Mkt. Cap:$51.75 b Yiel d : 1 .4% TIF Close:$60.40 V-2.86 or -4.5% The luxury jewelry company said that sales during the holiday season rose 4 percent globally, which was lower than expected. $70 65


N D 52-week range

Ruby Tuesday


Close:$7.83 Y-0.48 or -5.8%

The restaurant operator posted a second-quarter loss and said it plans to close several locations and sell one of its chains.

$8.5 8.0







PCT 6.34 3.88 2.78 Fund Footnotes. b - ree covering market costs is paid from fund assets. d - Deferred sales charge, or redemption 2.59 fee. f - front load (sales charges). m - Multiple feesarecharged, usually a marketing feeand either asales or 2.49 redemption fee. Source: Mornngstac

N D 52-week range

J $9.$9

Volu10.7m (4.9x avg.) PE: 1 8 .7 Volu1.8m (4.9x avg.) Mkt. Cap:$7.66 b Yiel d : 2. 1 % Mkt. Cap:$498.42 m

P E: .. . Yield :...

NOK Aeropostale ARO Close:$4.45 L0.70 or 18.7% Close: $13.24%-0.13 or -1.0% The Finnish phone maker said that it The teen retailer said that sales dursold 86.3 million mobile devices in ing the holiday shopping season dethe fourth-quarter, exceeding its own clined and it cut its fourth-quarter expectations. earnings forecast.





Ford Close: $13.83L0.36 or 2.7% The automaker is doubling its quarterly dividend to 10 cents, nine months after paying its first dividend in more than five years. $14 12

+4.9 603 34 0. 6 9f $5 +25.1 1004 14 -0.8 70052 14 0 .92 +8.2 38 0 6 2 2 0 . 84f +11. 0 2 0 73 1 7 1. 0 8 -2.1 113 2 0 1. 8 2 52-week range +1 1 1.4 1 246 2 0.08 $1.$$~ $$.$7 +16 . 2 1 9 30 1 4 0 .80a Vol3291.9m (5.1x avg.) P E: 6.0 -31.9 2 0 dd Mkt. Cap:$16.51 b Yiel d : 5 .7% +27, 8 55 8 4 1 1,6 8 +10 4 836 21 0 12 American Eagle AEO - 16.2 3256 8 0. 7 0 Close:$19.94 V-0.69 or -3.3% -31.6 4 5 0 4 4 0. 7 5 The teen retailer said that a key rev+75, 6 91 5 3 0 1,5 6 enue metric grew at a much slower +4.3 164 12 0. 9 3f pace so far this quarter than it did a +18 . 8 7 0 75 3 0 0 . 84f year ago. $24 +1.7 1 0 6 3 d d - 2.9 36 3 1 5 0 . 36 22 +20. 6 9 9 43 1 2 0. 7 8 +16. 8 27 9 13 0.3 2





+7.3 +14. 2 11 53 +4.4 - 6.5 94 3 1 6 0 . 28 +14.2 -38.1 36067 dd 0 .53 +11.6 +3 8 .1 2 69 0 2 . 4a +5.7 -12.4 43454 10 0 .90 +6.2 +13. 6 19321 10 0 . 2 0 -1.8 + 7 . 4 2 744 21 0 . 60f t 2.5 - 34.4 47 8 1 5 +7,2 +16 0,0 1 766 d d


Total returns through Jan. 9


LAST 17.86 2.55 4.45 9.26 2.14 33.21 3.19 3.47 2.37 2.35


Thursday's close: $4.68

Total return this year: 2%




w - 0.3 +21.3 1 8 4 1 9 0 . 88 L + 2.0 +38 . 3 22 58 24 1 .10a L L L L L L

EURO +.0201 1.3254+


November and December are important for retailers because they often make up a substantial chunk of the year's revenue. The sales metric, meanwhile, is a key measure of a retailer's health, SPOtlight expects to post a profit because it excludes sales at stores this year. that recently opened and closed. That's significant because Zale Total revenue was almost hasn't posted an annual profit since unchanged at $567 million in 2008. Its fiscal year ends in July. November and December, Revenue at stores open at least however, because the company a year rose 2.3 percent during the has fewer stores than it did a year holiday shopping season. ago.

Zale holiday



1.1 6 0 .04 0.5 2 f 1 . 94f

Things are beginning to look up at Zale. The jewelry chain said Thursday that a key sales measure rose 2.3 percent during the critical holiday shopping ~OITJPaiTY season, and it still

Price-earnings ratio (Based on past 12 months' results):11

1 1.78 t . 3 5 147.08 +1.16 31.30 + . 71 3.13 + .01 13.83 +.36 26.46 -.24 1 7.15 t . 2 2 17.52 + . 69 3.47 + . 43

SVU Close:$3.47L0.43 or 14.1% The grocery store operator is selling five of its biggest chains for $100 million in cash plus more than $3 billion in debt.


N D 52-week range


DividendFootnotes: a -Extra dividends werepaid, but are not included. b - Annual rate plus stock c - Liquidating dividend. e - Amountdeclared or paid in laet t2 months. f - Current Vol37.3m (1.8x avg.) annual rate, wtuctt was mcreased bymost recent div>dendannouncement. i - Sum ot dividends pud after stock split, no regular rate. I - Sum ot d>vidends pud tus year. Most recent Mkt. Cap:$3.95 b duuend was omitted or deferred k - Declared or pud tue year, a cumulative issue with dividends marrears. m - Current annual rate, which was decreased by most recent dividend announcement. p - Imtial dividend, annual rate not known, y>eld not shown. r - Declared or paid in precedmg t2 months plus stock dividend. t - Paid in stock, approumate cash SOURCE: Sungard value on ex-distribution date.PE Footnotes:q - Stock is a closed-end fund - no P/E ratio shown. cc - P/E exceeds 99. dd - Loss in last t2 months

Zale (ZLC)

NAME NokiaCp BkofAm 1917249 S&P500ETF 1054794 Facebook n 930297 SiriusXM 811803 FordM 789693 Microsoft 700522 SPDR Fncl 581472 ArcelorMit 561932 Supvalu 557946

L +6.7 +23. 9 512 11 L +1.3 +1.2 191 17 L + 1.5 +82. 9191725 31 L + 9.1 +11 0 .2 7 2 37 L +2.3 +5.4 48 7 9 1 4 L +1.4 +52. 5 19 dd L +0.5 +37. 8 91 1 4

+.72 '


Tiffany & Co.



4Q '11 4 Q '12



12,300 .



Stocks rose Thursday following encouraging reports on the global economy. Export growth strengthened in December for China, which is the world's second-largest economy. In Europe, the head of the European Central Bank said that the struggling euro zone's economy should grow modestly later this year. That helped offset a disappointing report on the U.S. job market, which showed that more workers filed claims for unemployment last week than economists expected. The Standard & Poor's 500 index has regained all its losses from earlier this week and once again is at its highest level since December 2007. Financial stocks had the biggest gains.




Dow jones industrials .


Vol. (in mil.) 3,898 1,718 Pvs. Volume 3,566 1,661 Advanced 1962 1434 Declined 1039 1031 New Highs 3 08 174 New Lows 4 12


1 3 1 60

Change: 11.10 (0.8%)




10 YR T NOTE ~ 1.90% ~

+ii io


The yield on the 10-year Treasury note rose to 1.90 percent Thursday. Yields affect interest rates on consumer loans.

$16 14 12


N D 52-week range

$u.7$ ~


Volu16.8m (6.7x avg.) Mkt. Cap:$1.04 b

PE: 1 7 .4 Yield: ...

Ascena Retail

ASNA Close: $16.86 V-1.26 or -7.0% Following weak holiday sales, the owner of clothing store chains Lane Bryant and Dressbarn cut its profit outlook for the year. $22 20 18



N D 52-week range

$2$.94 $15.9$ ~ P E: 18 . 5 Vol38.9m (5.9x avg.) Yiel d : 2. 2 % Mkt. Cap:$2.66 b

The amount of natural gas in inventories shrank last week, cutting into the commodity's glut of supply. That helped the price of natural gas rise for the first time in four days.

Foreign Exchange The euro rose against the dollar after the European Central Bank voted to keep interest rates steady and said that it sees the

region's economy improving later in 2013.

h5N4 QG

J $22.$2

P E: 15 . 6 Yield:... AP


. 06






6-month T-bill

. 0 9 .09






52-wk T-bill








2-year T-note . 25 .24 +0 . 01 V 5-year T-note . 80 .77 +0 . 0 3 W L 10-year T-note 1.90 1.86 + 0.04 W L 30-year T-bond 3.08 3.06 +0.02 W L


T .24 L .82 L 1.91 L 2.96


Barclays Long T-Bdldx 2.67 2.65 +0.02 W L BondBuyerMuni Idx 4.03 4.05 -0.02 W L Barclays USAggregate 1.79 1.80 -0.01 L PRIME FED Barcl ays US High Yield 5.78 5.83 -0.05 w w w RATE FUNDS Moodys AAA Corp Idx 3.75 3.77 -0.02 W L YEST 3.25 .13 Barclays CompT-Bdldx 1.06 1.04 +0.02 W L 6 MO AGO 3.25 .13 B arclays US Corp 2.72 2.72 ... w 1 YR AGO3.25 .13



L 2.49 W 4 .70 L 2.22 7.97 L 3.86 L 1.02


3 . 72

CLOSE PVS. %CH. %YTD Crude Oil (bbl) 93.82 93.10 + 0.77 + 2 . 2 Ethanol (gal) 2.25 2.23 + 0.09 + 2 . 6 Heating Oil (gal) 3.05 3.07 - 0.51 + 0 . 3 -4.7 Natural Gas (mm btu) 3.19 3.11 +2.57 Unleaded Gas(gal) 2.79 2.78 +0.52 -0.7 FUELS


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

CLOSE PVS. 1677.30 1654.80 30.88 30.20 1632.40 1597.80 3.69 3.66 701.45 687.45

%CH. %YTD + 1.36 + 0 . 2 t 2.23 t 2.17

t 2.3 t 6.1

+ 1.04 +2.04

+ 1.5 -0.2

CLOSE PVS. %CH. %YTD 1.32 1.32 +1.3 1.50 1.48 + 1.18 + 4 . 1 6.94 + 0.65 + 0 . 1 Corn (bu) 6.99 Cotton (Ib) 0.75 0.75 + 0.55 + 0 . 1 Lumber (1,000 bd ft) 373.80 370.50 +0.89 -0.0 -3.8 Orange Juice (Ib) 1.12 1.10 +1.41 Soybeans (bu) 14.18 14.20 -0.16 -0.1 Wheat(bu) 7.45 -4.3 7.46 -0.13 AGRICULTURE

Cattle (Ib) Coffee (Ib)

1YR. MAJORS CLOSE CHG. %CHG. AGO USD per British Pound 1.6153 +.0137 +.85% 1 .5486 Canadian Dollar .9842 —.0034 —.35% 1.0159 USD per Euro 1.3254 +.0201 +1.52% 1.2790 Japanese Yen 8 8.19 + . 4 4 + . 50 % 76 . 8 2 Mexican Peso 12. 6 325 —.0969 —.77% 13.6275 EUROPE/AFRICA/MIDDLEEAST Israeli Shekel 3. 751 0 —. 0261 —. 70% 3.8342 0700 -1 . 27% 5.9882 Norwegian Krone 5. 5287 —. South African Rand 8.6578 +.0581 +.67% 8.1078 6.4962 —.0737 -1.13% 6.8887 Swedish Krona Swiss Franc .9145 —.0115 -1.26% .9485 ASIA/PACIFIC Australian Dollar .9438 -.0080 -.85% . 9 685 Chinese Yuan 6.2256 -.0054 -.09% 6.3165 Hong Kong Dollar 7.7512 -.0009 -.01% 7.7663 Indian Rupee 54.575 -.205 -.38% 51.705 Singapore Dollar 1.2228 -.0047 -.38% 1.2884 South Korean Won 1058.60 -1.70 -.16% 1154.09 -.03 -.10% 2 9 .98 Taiwan Dollar 28.98



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

( GASOLINE • Space Age,20635 Grandview Drive, Bend....... . . . . . .$3.19

• Fred Meyer,61535 U.S. Highway 97,

Bend ........... $3.21 • Ron's Oil,62980 U.S. Highway97, Bend.. $3.27 • Chevron,1095 S.E. Division St., Bend .. $3.36 • Chevron,61160 U.S. Highway97, Bend.. $3.39 • Texaco,2409Butler

OSU unveilsAdvantage program Bank Bulletin staff report Oregon State University has announced a new program with two main components: a business accelerator to identify and develop startup companies and an industry-partnering program tohelp businesses conduct research and development and find qualified

employees. Called Oregon State University Advantage, the program is expected to be housed in an approximately2,000-squarefoot building between the main campus and downtown Corvallis, the university said Wednesday in a news release. Officials expect the Ad-

vantage program to increase industry investment in OSU research, create 20 new businessesover the next fiveyears, provide jobs for students and give them experience in all aspects of running startup companies. The OSU College of Business, Office for Commercialization and Corporate Development, and the University Venture Development Fund have provided $380,000 to support the Venture Accelerator program, according to the release. The Accelerator is designed to identify innovative concepts or research findings that might lead to profitable companies

and provide the legal, marketing, financial and mentoring help to develop them. The OSU Foundation and OSU Research Office will direct the Industry Partnering Program, according to the news release. Advantage programs will be open to all OSU students, including those in Central Oregon, said Ron Adams, executive associate vice president for research, and the Venture Accelerator program will build on existing relationships the university has with Bend companies and programs, such as Bend Research and FoundersPad, the Bend-based business accelerator.

MarketRoad,Bend.. $3.46 • Texaco,178 Fourth St.,

Madras ......... $3.39 • Chevron,1210U.S.


Highway97, Madras.. $3.38 • Chevron,398N.W.Third St., Pdneville....... $3.39 • Chevron,1501 S.W. Highland Ave.,



Redmond ....... $3.36 • Chevron,2005 U.S.

Highway 97, Redmond ....... $3.32 • Texaco,539 N.W. Sixth

St., Redmond.... $3.39 • Chevron,1001 Railway, Sisters .. $3.39

DIESEL • Ron's Oil,62980 U.S. Highway97, Bend.. $3.77 • Texaco,2409 Butler Market Road,

Bend............ $3.89 • Safeway,80 N.E.Cedar St. Madras .......$3.88 • Chevron,1210U.S.

Highway97, Madras.. $3.94 Ashley Brothers i The Bulletin

Travis Long i The News & Observer (Raleigh, N.C.)

Head chef Luis Campos, left, cooks chicken marsala as assistant chef Omar Rodriguez watchesat Catering By Design in Cary, N.C., last month. Owner Greg Lewis, who set up a mobile website for his catering business, is planning another for his restaurant in 2013.

BEST OF THE BIZ CALENDAR TODAY • CCB license test prep course: Two-day course for contractors; approved by the Oregon Construction Contractors Board and satisfies the educational requirement to take the test to become alicensed contractor in Oregon; course continues Jan. 12; prepayment and preregistration required; $299; 8:30 a.m.-6 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, 2600 N.W.College Way, Bend; 541-383-7290. • Central Oregon Business Education Network January meeting: Come meetthe 2013 leadership council; this session will bean opportunityto discuss member needs,wants and expectations for COBEN in the newyear; registration requested; $5; 11:30a.m.-1 p.m.; University of Oregon Chandler Building, 1027 N.W. Trenton Ave.,Bend; 503-805-6524, Lynn© orwww • Know Computers for Beginners: 10:30a.m.-noon; Redmond Public Library, 827 S.W.DeschutesAve.; 541-312-1050. • Know Digital Books: 1:303 p.m.; Sunriver AreaPublic Library, 56855Venture Lane; 541-312-1080. • Know Digital Books: 23:30p.m.;Redmond Public Library, 827S.W.Deschutes Ave.; 541-312-1050. SATURDAY • Citizens Climate Lobby presentation and launch: Amy Hoyt Bennett of the Citizens Climate Lobby will lead the training to teach concerned citizens the tools to maketheir voices heard by decision-makers in the U.S.Congress; 1-4 p.m.; Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 N.W. Wall St.; www. MONDAY • Know Digital Books: 34:30 p.m.; La PinePublic Library,16425 First St.; 541-536-0515. TUESDAY • Small-business counseling: SCORE business counselors will be available every Tuesday for free one-on-one smallbusiness counseling; no appointment necessary; free; 5:30-7:30 p.m.; Downtown BendPublic Library, 601 N.W.Wall St.; 541-617-7080 or www.

• Health, growth loom largefor '13

U.81Ilesses By Virginia Bridges The News & Observer (Raleigh, N.C.)

mall-businessowners face many uncertainties as the new year gathers momentum. Here are two areas that experts say they should watch in the coming year.

Health care This year, small-business owners will need to make decisions related to health care reform and plan for its 2014 implementation. Owners can also expect an increase in related fees and taxes. "They are going to have to educate themselves, plan for the impact, and educate their

The Patient Protection and Affordable Care Act requires that all Americans have minimal health care coverage by 2014 or pay a penalty. Employerswith 50 ormore employees, or the equivalent, will have more responsibilities, but employers with fewer workers will also feel the impact. In 2013, businesses will have to determine whether they fall in the "large" or "small" category for the employer mandate. They'll also have to determine whether employees are full time or part time, and apply a new counting requirement to ultimately determine their size.

employees as much as pos-

Growth opportunities

sible," said Kevin Kuhlman, legislative affairs manager for the National Federation of Independent Business.

Small-businessowners should explore both conservative and optimistic scenarios in 2013, said David Grant, presi-

dent of Raleigh SCORE, a nonprofit organization that offers free counseling and workshops to small businesses. Businesses also should think about expansion strategies, including improving customer service, securing additional capital, exporting, and incorporating social media and a mobile website, Greg Lewis, a Raleigh-area chef and owner of Catering By Design, set up a mobile website for his business, and he plans another for his restaurant in 2013. The site allows customers to find and contact him easily, Lewis said. Internet marketing, along with a quality staff, has allowed his catering business to grow from 15 percent to 40 percent annually, he said.


Ray's to stop using plastic bags


Ray's Food Place will

stop bagging customers' groceries in plastic bags beginning Monday, its parent companyannounced.



C8 K Markets, which

Oregon By Elon Glucklich The Bulletin

Fresh off its acquisition of South Valley Bank & Trust, Washington Federal announced a push into Oregon Thursday with plans to distribute $250 million in loans and charitable donations. The Seattle-based bank, which now owns the eight South Valley branches in Central Oregon, plans to distribute the money across the state over the next five years, according to a news release. A stalled La Pine housing project for retirees will benefit from the bank's donations. Washington Federal pledged about $5 million for phase two of the Little Deschutes Lodge, a 26-unit complex for low-income seniors in La Pine, according to Karen Whitaker, a spokeswoman with Enterprise Community Partners, the nonprofit teaming with Washington Federal on the project. The La Pine project stalled in November after the lodge developers backed out, citing a deteriorating relationship with city staff, according to The Bulletin's archives. Details of the resumed construction timeline for Little Deschutes Lodge weren't immediately known. Whitaker said she did not have construction details. A manager at the lodge declined to comment. The first phase of the lodge went up in 2009. Washington Federal is

operates Ray's, Shop Smartand Lo Buck$ grocerystores, said it will offer customers free paper bags or99-cent reusable bags,according to a news releaseissued Wednesday. It will also offer customers a5-cent bag refund for bringing in their own bags. Brookings-based C8 K Markets said the

change is part of a renewed commitment to sustainability.

In Central Oregon, Ray's Food Placestores can be found in Bend, La Pine, Prineville, Redmond and Sisters, according to its website.

State economy grows slowly Oregon's economy continued to grow in November at about the

same slow pace,according to an index of

economic indicators released Thursday by the University of Oregon. The UO Index of Economic Indicators rose slightly in November over October, while the three-month moving av-

erage of economic activity fell slightly below the

average rate of growth. Residential building activity and manufactur-

ingjobsshowed modest gains over the month. Concerns over fiscal policy, including "fiscal cliff" and debt ceiling negotiations over tax rates and spending levels, pushed confidence downward, according to the index.

American Express to cut 5,400 jobs American Express Co. said Thursday that it will slash about 5,400 jobs, mainly in its travel

also pledging $50 million in home loans for low-income Oregonians, according to the news release. Starting Jan. 15, qualified borrowers can apply for up to 95 percent of the purchase price on a home up to

business, asmore of its

customers shift to online portals for booking travel

plans andother needs. The Iob cuts will be partly offset by jobs the


company expects to add

Several local charities are expected to receive donations from the bank, including$5,000 for Bend Volunteers in Medicine and $2,500 each for the Family Resource Center and Bend Area Habitat for Humanity. Washington Federal announced its acquisition of South Valley Bank & Trust in April. The deal closed in late October.

this year. All told, Ameri-

can Express anticipates that staffing levels will

end up between 4and 6 percent lower this year than in 2012. The

company currently has 63,500 employees. Shares slipped 29 cents to $60.50 in after-hours trading. They

ended regular trading up 53 cents at $60.79. — Staff and wire reports

— Reporter: 541-617-7820,


Gas pricesexpected to fall in 2013 By Jonathan Fahey The Associated Press

NEW YORK — At least gasoline should cost you less in 2013. Hamburger, health care and taxes are all set to take a bigger bite out of the family budget this year. But drivers' annual gas bills are expected to drop for the first time in four years. Forecasters say ample oil supplies and weak U.S. demand will keep a lid on prices.

• Pinnacle Architecture Inc.andTabotski Watkins Engineeringwill be holding a public open houseand ribbon cutting at4 p.m. Jan. 22 at their new Bend location, 960 S.W.Disk Drive, Suites101 and104. For the complete calendar, The two firms are new pick up Sunday's Bulletin or members of the Bend visit bendbulletin.comlbizcal Chamber of Commerce,

The lows will be lower and the highs won't be so high compared with a year ago. The average price of a gallon of gasoline will fall 5 percent to $3.44, according to the Energy Department. "Everything is lining up to lead to softer prices this year," said Tom Kloza, chief oil analyst at the Oil Price Information Service. That would still be the thirdhighest average price ever.

But a discount of 19 cents per gallon from 2012 would save the typical household $205 this year and free up $25 billion that could go instead to restaurants, malls or movie theaters. "It's a little benefit to the economy, and it's a little more reason the Fed doesn't have to worry about inflation," said James Hamilton, an economist at the University of California at San Diego who studies en-

, Now more than ever... Y

ergy prices.

Know who you bank with.

DISPATCHES and the chamberwill be hosting the catered event. To learn more, contact 541388-9897 or visit www New businesses have opened in downtown Bend, and two businesses have moved to new locations. • The CozyLamb,a baby clothing store, has openedat


841 Bond St. • The organic salon and eyelash bar,EOSOrgaolcs, has opened at 930 Brooks St. • 541 Threads,a local apparel company, has relocated to112 Minnesota Ave. • Dream PedblesBroom Gloset,a clothing and

accessories shop,has relocated to114 Minnesota Ave. • KombuchaMamatea is now available on tapat Eco Bistro, Bar 8 Boutique in Bend. Eco Bistro is also offering growler refill specials on Thursdays. To learn more, visit www

We are your community bank. Our board of directors are local and we are proud to know each of our clients personally. Now more than ever, it is good to know who you bank with. 1000 SW Disk Dr.


541-848-4444 www.highdesertbank.tom

"Local Service — Local Knowledge" FOIC8

IN THE BACI4: ADVICE 4 ENTERTAINMENT > 50-Plus, D2-3 Parents, Kids, D4 Pets, D5 THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, JANUARY 11, 2013





Libraries host book contest


Local libraries are in-


viting people to discuss the best picture books of 2012 at Mock Calde-


cott election events throughoutthe Deschutes Public Library

to work

system. The local events are

meant to be in conjunction with the American Library Association's Caldecott Medal, which honors the book with the best illustrations of

Editor's Note:The Bulletin's All Ages section regularly profiles local organizations designed to help families and seniors. To suggest an organization, contact Mac McLean at mmclean@ or 541-617-7816.

the year. The local contest has been whittled down

to seven nominees, all available for review at local libraries. The


books are: • "And Then It's



By Mac McLean

,ii (- =.

The Bulletin

Six years ago, Diane Cable found herself in a tough situation: She was

' 'lgt

by Julie Fogliano;

raising a grandchild, get-

i ~"


ting separated from her husband and had to find

Gently Out" by Helen Frostand

a job. It was a lot to handle for someone who was 59 years old and had been out of the workforce for a considerable length of time. "I was wondering what I should do," said Cable, now 65. "I had never worked on a computer before and

Rick Lieder; • "Green," •

by Laura

Vaccaro Seeger; • "Z is for Moose," by

Kelly Bingham; • "This Is Not My Hat," by J. Klassen;

(going back to work) was

• "Abe Lincoln's Dream," by Lane Smith;

and • "Spirit Seeker: John Coltrane's Musical Jour-

ney," by GaryGolio. Libraries are also

hosting events during which individuals can

discuss the merits of the books. Upcoming events will be:

Ryan Brennectte/The Bulletin

DeeDee Garnett founded Single Adventurous Seniors, a group designed to help singles who are 55 and older meet.

• 10 a.m. Saturday at the Sisters Public Library

•5 p.m.Tuesday at

• Seniors are usingonline sites andsocial groupsto get out into the dating world

the Downtown Bend Public Library

By Mac McLean •The Bulletin

• 6:30 p.m. Jan. 17 at the East Bend Public Library

• 3:30 p.m. Jan. 19 at the Redmond Public Library

Local people canvote for the Mock Caldecott at www.deschutes or at a local library. Voting will be held from Jan.

14-20 and thewinner will be announced Jan. 22. The real Caldecott

will be awardedJan. 28.

Learn the ways of the Legislature The OregonAssociation of Area Agencies on Aging and Disabilities will hold two training sessions that will teach

individuals how they can interact with the legisla-

tive process andadvocate for the needsof seniors and the disabled. Citizens from all

over the state areencouraged to attend. • Advocacy101: This

one-day workshop will look at ways people can build relationships with

their legislators, deliver their messageand make a change in the legislative process. It costs $25 and will take place

in Salem onJan. 23. • Legislative Boot Camp: This one-day workshop will look into the details of the legislative process with a focus on working with

themedia,message development and the

policy-making process that defines the state's

long-term care system. It is being held in Salem

on Jan. 28 and 30and costs $40. For more information and to register, visit or call 503-463-8692. — From staff reports

Not having the best luck in Central Oregon's dating game, DeeDee Garnett formed a club that gives single seniors like herself a chance to connect while snowshoeing, hiking, watching plays and enjoying other activities together. So far, the 67-year-old said, it's had mixed results. "We've actually created three couples," Garnett said of Single Adventurous Seniors' track record since she started the group about two years ago. "That's something I'm really excited about, but, unfortunately I'm not in one of them."


Cellphone code of

An estimated 25.6 million Americans between the ages of 45 and 64 — about 31 percent of the population in this age group — were single in 2011, according to the U.S. Census Bureau's American Community Survey. With studies showing 90 percent of these people are either dating someone or would date someone if they found the right person, the desire to play matchmaker for this age group through traditional and online methods has launched dozens of groups and websites. Even the AARP — which recently teamed up with the dating site to find love online — has jumped in the senior dating game. "It's something our members have been asking for," said Sami Hassanyeh, the agency's senior vice president for digital strategy.

conduct? By Leanne Italie The Associated Press

Playing the field According to the bureau's American Community Survey, 15,521 Central Oregon residents between the ages of 45 and 65were single in 2011.These people make up about a fourth of the total number people in that age group in the

region. And while these single boomers appreciate their current relationship status — a study published in AARP Magazinefound 54 percent like being single because they have

Above right, members of the Single Adventurous Seniors

scary." Cable found the solution when someone told her about Experience Works, a nonprofit employment program that helps lowincome seniors develop the skills they need to get a job in today's workplace. She is now the program's local employment and training coordinator and, for the past two years, has helped people find work and regain their confidence. "When you find someone who has succeeded with this program, it is very rewarding," said Cable, who helps low-income seniors in Crook, Deschutes, Hood River, Jefferson, Linn, Wasco and Wheeler counties find work from her Redmond office. SeeWork/D3

Submitted photo

more freedom and 38percent like itbecause they can keep their house the way they want it — they also have some problems with being on their own. SeeDating/D3



group go for a hike through the Painted Hills. Similar group outings are depicted in the photos at right. Ryan Brennecke The Bulletin ca

NEW YORK — Janell Burley Hofmann honored her 13-year-old son's "maturity and growth" at Christmas with his first iPhone, but it came with strings attached. Eighteen strings, to be exact, in a written code of conduct that placed the mommy blogger at the center of the debate over how parents should handle technology in the hands of their teens, especially younger ones just entering the frenetic world of social networks and smartphones. Thousands of people, including those bemoaning too much helicopter parenting, commented and shared the funny, heartfelt agreement posted at the holiday by the Cape Cod, Mass., mom of five. The interest crashed her website and led her to appear with her eldest, Gregory, on morning TV. Hofmann's first order of business: "1. It is my phone. I bought it. I pay for it. I am loaning it to you. Aren't I the greatest?" SeeCellphone/D4



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


i n t o et erat5 Graphicnovel depicts family's

80 u i By Jodie Wagner Palm Beach Post (West Palm Beach, Fla 4

JUPITER, Fla. — Married 26 years and the parents of six children, Mark and Cat Shepler have shared numerous interestsduring their time together. Until recently, though, working out was not among them. A longtime fitness enthusiast, Mark, 51, began working with Cat, 50, thissummer after she asked him to train her. A small-business owner, Cat had stayed fit through the years through aerobic exercise and light weight training, but never took her fitness regimen seriously. "I used to do step classes, that kind of thing," Cat said. "But I wanted to do more. I wanted to be more fit. I was looking at myself in the mirror, and I wasn't pleased with what I was seeing. I asked Mark if he would train me at the


After hesitating initially, Mark

agreed. One month later, Cat had lost six pounds and was feeling better than she had in years. "I noticed that I was stronger and I wasn't as tired," she said. She and Mark, who works in the financial services business, then decided to enter a bodybuilding competition — the first for bothafter consulting with their trainer, pro bodybuilder Debi Laszewski. In November, Mark competed in the Men's Masters Bodybuilding class. Cat entered the Women's Masters Figure Competition at the Florida Gold Cup Natural Body-

experiencewith Alzheimer's By Emma Kantrowitz McCtatchy-Tribune News Service

Brynn Anderson/ Palm Beach Post iwest Palm Beach, Fla.)

Mark, 51, and Cat Shepler, 50, take a break to laugh as they train for a recent bodybuilding contest at the Palm Beach County Convention Center. The Jupiter, Fla., couple has six children, and Mark survived a heart attack in 2009. building Championships and the annual National Physique Committee Amanda Marinelli Fitness, Figure, 8 B i k in i C lassic at the Palm Beach County Convention Center. The Sheplers were Florida's only NPC Master Class (age 50+) husband-and-wife entrants in the dual competitions, which drew about 100 competitors. "We've been training solid for five months," said Mark, who survived a heart attack in 2009. "We've gotten through all the discipline, and we've arrived at this point to where we're prepared to get up on the stage and actually do it and get through it. That's ... a feat in itself." In orderto prepare for the competition, Mark and Cat adhered to

a strict training and diet regimen. They worked out twice daily, for 60-90 minutes per session. Their diet consisted of lean meats or fish, broccoli, rice, sweet potatoes, oatmeal and egg whites. Meals were every three hours. Sauces and fats were prohibited. "The eating schedule, the foods you have to make, the exercising and the time away from homeit's tough," Cat said. B ut it's been w orth i t , b o t h

agree. "Working out together has been very enjoyable," Cat said. "It's been fun. With six children, we don't have a lot of alone time. Even though we're in a gym with 100 other people, it's alone time. It's time we can talk to each other."

In the graphic novel "Tangles: A Story About Alzheimer's, My Mother, and Me," Sarah Leavitt chronicles her mother's life as she struggles with A l zheimer's. The witty and darkly humorous novel explores Leavitt's changing relationship with her family, her m other and m ostly h erself throughout the progression of the illness. The etched black and white drawings help to illustrate Leavitt's mother, Midge, and her struggle with the debilitating disease. Leavitt details the beginning stages: Forgetfulness, losing the sense of smell, headaches and being unable to accomplish simple tasks. Once her mother is formally diagnosed, at age 54, the novel plunges into the daily life of living with a person who's suffering from Alzheimer's. Leavitt's stark drawings illustrate how her family must constantly care for her mother — a harsh reality that is true for so many suffering from early-onset Alzheimer's. She interjects the drawings with quotes from Midge, which help to show the disease from the inside, rather than from the outside in. Midge says to Leavitt, "I'm not a real person anymore," and, "I just can't tell what is and isn't." Eventually she stops speaking altogether, before passing away at 60, just six yearsafterher diagnosis. The book is available online at Amazon. com (Skyhorse Publishing, $14.95) and a Kindle version also is available.

esove oma enew rien Sin By Kim Hone-Mcmahan

Where tomeet new friends

Akron Beacon Journal (Ohio)

AKRON, Ohio — It was the first day of school. You slid into a molded plastic chair in Mrs. Miller's classroom and tried not to vomit. Another little guy, his eyes fraught w it h f e ar , w a l k ed down the aisle toward you. " Will y o u b e my bes t friend?" you asked, leaning toward him. "Sure," he answered, taking the empty seat beside you. It was the start of a fellowship that would last right up to the day you both fell in love with the same little red-head-

•Check your church or community center for friendship or discussion .E

•Join a book club. •Volunteering will put you in touch with new


faces. •Visit www.newcomers for a worldwide directory of clubs andorganizations


that welcome you to a town.

• Mothers of young

ed girl. As we age, it can become more difficult to make friends. We are less inhibited when we are young, so reaching out to a potential friend isn't so scary. But life changes such as puberty, g r aduation, m oving, marriage, childbirth, divorce or a loved one's death can adversely alter friendships. But there are things you might be able to do to change t hat. So instead of a N e w Year's resolution to lose weight or do more traveling this year, consider a declaration to make more friends — or renew old friendships. "Being a friend takes action," explained counselor Jill Jividen with Counseling for Wellness in Kent, Ohio. "It's like a job. You have to work at it. It doesn't just happen." Ruby Winter, who lives in the Portage Lakes, Ohio, area, works at keeping and making friends. During Winter's weekly gathering with 16 or so pals at Dusty's Landing on Turkeyfoot Lake, nearly everyone who comes through the door waves to the retired Barberton schoolteacher. Returning the greeting, she flashes them a grin and sometimes a wink. "My mom never knew a stranger. I guess I'm a lot like her," Winter said. "She always said, 'You can never have too many friends.'" Jividen noted that an action begets the same reaction. So expressing kindness, for example, will generally bring kindness. A few miles south of Winter, at Gaslite Villa Health Care's nursing home center in Canal Fulton, lives Velna Boyer. It could be remarkably sad to be surrounded each hour by folks who have forgotten their names. But the former Springfield Township resident does more than just make the best of the situation. "Every morning the Lord tells me I should be joyful and


children should visit www.mothersandmore Photos try Paul Tople/Akron Beacon Journal

Sharon Rospo, left, Ruby Winter and Joyce Berkenstock, all of Portage Lakes, Ohio, celebrate their November and December birthdays during a lunch in North Canton, Ohio. Winter has a lot of friends and spends time with as many of them as possible.

Velna Boyer loves to make jewelry, such as the item shown here, and other crafts. that's what I try to be," said Boyer, who's as sharp as someone half her age. She's quick to flash a smile and, on occasion, teases visitors. When a 64-year-old Akron Beacon Journal p h otographer told her he was getting married to an "older" woman, the 98-year-old pointed her finger at him and countered, "Hey, why didn'tyou look me

up'?" Though they've never met, both Winter, who gasped at the thought of giving her age, and Boyer have very similar personalities. It's second nature for them to compliment others. It might be as simple as commenting on a person's clothing or a new hairdo. "Velna always has a positive comment and never says anything negative," said Teresa Lins, activity director for Gaslite. "She is the perfect example of what happiness looks like in the elderly."

Get through tough times Friendship also has health b enefits — p a r ticularly f or

'Niliki r! I(k


Boyer, 98, talks about being happy during the holidays and having friends in the Gaslite Villa Health Care facility in Canal Fulton, Ohio. men. Marla Paul writes in h er book "The Friendship Crisis" that men who become widowed have an increased risk of dying. But the same isn't true of women. The greatest effect on a woman's mortality is seen in the number of contacts she has with close friends and relatives.

N othing will a lter a p e rson's address book like the death of a spouse or child. While the bereaved may feel snubbed when a friend doesn't keep in c o ntact afterward, it's likely the pal simply feels uncomfortable. "They don't want to see you in pain because it brings up their own pain," Jividen said. To draw them back, Jividen suggested being honest. Tell your friend that you worry that he or she will be uncomfortable if you cry. "I want you to know that it's OK if I cry, and you don't have to do anything," Jividen said to tell the friend. "I'm really the same person and need you now." If you want to help a grieving friend, resist telling her to "call if she needs something." It's nearly impossible to think straight in grief, so being told what to do is just an added burden. Instead, as Paul mentions in her book, tell her specifically what you plan to do for her — take care of the kids, bring over dinner or mow the lawn.

.org, www.mothers and www for groups. • Enroll in classes at the YMCA or neighborhood health club.

• Buy a dog or walk a neighbor's pup. It's a great conversation starter. Source: "The Friendship Cnsis,"hy Marla Paul

But it's not always easy to make time for buddies. Paul writes that it's "hard to make new friends in our culture of busyness. And as we frantically juggle a constellation of d emands many of us are unwilling, or unable, to fold a new pal into our lives." Friendship takes effort. Even charismatic Winter says she has to work at it. If she hasn't heard from a pal in a while, she calls. Lack o f c o m munication c a n make a friendship wane in a hurry. Paul's book notes to keep a friendship alive we need to pay attention to what's

happening in our friend's

life by doing things like making a date for breakfast or a workout, celebrating the victories or surprising them with a gift. Feeding a relationship Meet-up groups are one W inter's parents had 1 4 of the most popular ways children and, to this day, she today to find new pals in doesn't like being alone. That's your area who have similar one of the reasons she's so in- interests. volved in volunteering and soVisit w w w cial groups. A great way, she and look for what interests acknowledged, to meet new you. For instance, there are folks. groups whose members are "I just like to be surrounded fans of euchre, bicycling, by people. The more, the mer- speaking Spanish, horror rier," she said, adding that and sci-fi, and writing. she grew up in a small home What better way to start where three orfour children the new year than with a sometimes shared the same group of friends who love bed. the same things you do?


TODAY BEND KNIT-UP:$2; 10 a.m.-noon; Rosie Bareis Community Campus, Bend; 541-728-0050. BINGO:6 p.m.; American Legion Post ¹44, Redmond; 541-548-5688. THE GOLDENAGECLUB: Pinochle; 12:45-4 p.m.; 40 S.E. Fifth St., Bend; 541-389-1752.

SATURDAY DAR BEND CHAPTER: 1 p.m.; Aspen Ridge Retirement Center, Bend; 541-322-6996. WRITE NOW:Creative writing group; 1 p.m.; Sunriver Area Public Library; 541-312-1055.

SUNDAY BINGO:12:30 p.m.; American Legion Post¹44, Redmond; 541-548-5688. THE GOLDEN AGECLUB: Pinochle; 12:45-5 p.m.; 40 S.E. Fifth St., Bend; 54 I-389-1752.

MONDAY CRIBBAGECLUB: 6 p.m.;Bend Elks Lodge; 541-317-9022. THE GOLDENAGE CLUB: Double deck pinochle; 11 a.m.-5 p.m.; 40 S.E. Fifth St., Bend; 541-389-1752. MT. BACHELORQUILTERS GUILD: 6:15 p.m.; Partners In Care, Bend; or www SWEET ADELINES:6:30 p.m.; Redmond Senior Center; 541-447-4756. SCOTTISH COUNTRYDANCE: 7-9p.m.;SonsofNorway Hall,Bend; 541-549-7311 or541-848-7523.

TUESDAY GO CLUB: 4-7 p.m .;W holeFoods Market, Bend; 541-385-9198. THE GOLDENAGE CLUB: Canasta; 9:45 a.m.-2 p.m.; 40 S.E. Fifth St., Bend; 541-389-1752. HIGH DESERTRUG HOOKERS: 10 a.m.-2 p.m.; Bend Senior Center; 54 I-382-5337.

WEDNESDAY BEND KNIT-UP:5:30-8 p.m.; Barnes 8 Noble Booksellers, Bend; 541-728-0050. BINGO:6 p.m.; American Legion Post ¹44, Redmond; 541-548-5688. GAME DAY:Noon; Bend's Community Center; 541-323-3344. THE GOLDEN AGECLUB: Pinochle; 12:45-4 p.m.; 40 S.E. Fifth St., Bend; 541-389-1752. KIWANISCLUB OF REDMOND: Noon-1 p.m.; Juniper Golf and Country Club, Redmond; 541-5485935 or

THURSDAY BINGO:6 p.m.; Elks Lodge, Bend; 54 l-382-1371. THE GOLDEN AGECLUB: Pinochle; 12:45-4 p.m.; 40 S.E. Fifth St., Bend; 54 I-389-1752.

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Estate •


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Dating Continued from D1 The magazine's study found 49 percent of single seniors (43 percent of the men and 53 percent of the women) wanted to date someone so they could have a person to talk to or join them in activities; 18 percent (17 percent of the men and 19 percent of the women) wanted to date someone to have fun; and 6 percent of them (11 percent of the men and 2 percent of the women) wanted to date someone so they could fulfill their sexual needs. Hassanyeh said the AARP hasn't updated thi s d a ting survey since it was first conducted about 10 years ago. But it has included questions about dating and relationships in many of its subsequent surveys — especially those dealing with happiness, health and well-being. One survey from 2011 found 22 percentofpeople 35 and older whoaremarried or in a relationship described themselves

as being "very happy" while another 50percent of those in this category said they were "pretty happy." On the other hand, 59percent of the people who had never been married put themselves in either one of the categories, according to the survey, while 61 percent of widows and divorcees were "pretty

happy" or"veryhappy."

"Your socialconnections are a key driver when it comes to whether you are happy or not," Hassanyeh said, adding the survey also found key connections between a person's overall happiness and their health and well-being. Many of those surveyed ranked their relationships second onlytotheir health when asked what they thought was the most important thing in their lives, he added. But while everybody agrees finding relationships and dating is important, nobody said it was going to be easy.

Stuck in the middle Garnett was 50 and working as an event planner in the San Francisco Bay Area 17 years ago when her husband of nine years died. She's since moved to Central Oregon to be with her daughter and grandchildren, found a job in the area and has been doing whatever

FRIDAY, JANUARY 11, 2013 • THE BULLETIN DeeDee Garnett looks over photos from previous outings with

Senior dating A 2003 study found nearly two-thirds of singles between the ages of 40 and 69 were dating, either exclusively or non-exclusively. Another13 percent of singles in that age group are interested in dating, while 14 percent would be interested if they found the right person.

her group, Single Adventurous Seniors.uA bulk of our members are in their 60s, but they're

Non-exclusive daters ...32% Dating exclusively ...31%


Singleseniorsonline Earlier this month, AARP launched a "Dating Boot Camp" and a

dating channel on its website. Thesite provides people whoare 50 and older with information about how they can build a good online dating profile, interact with people they meet online and

Ryan Brennecke The Bulletin

have an enjoyable first date. Theboot camp project follows a new partnership the seniors group launched with HowAboutWe

saying no," H assanyeh sald. But that isn't always a

good thing. "I don't know what the deal is," Garnett said. "It seems like the same guys

have been (on dating sites)





PULSE':.-' :;--;:=:.".~ Healthy Living ln Central oregon~~ b

+®y '





l I


The Bulletin



The Bulletin PudjjCatjon that anSWerS tOugh queStianSabOut lOCal heajthCare tOPiCS . High Desert PUI SE is a quarterly magazine createdto help promote, encourage and maintain Bn active and healthful lifestyle. Each issue featureslocal stories that seek answersto tough questions about local health topics, with in-depth reporting that Central Oregoniansexpect. The magazine is distributed in The Bulletin and at healthoutlets, medical offices and on area racks.




— Reporter: 541-617-7816,

Greg Cross/The Bulletin


works.orgor call 541-5488196, ext. 337.

— Reporter: 541-617-7816,

heart," she said. "They just want to get outand do something besides sit around the houseand watch TV.u

Numbers don't add up to 100% due to rounding

doesn't work for everybody, according to a November 2011 study conducted by A A R P. The study found a growing she can to make new friends. who worked there were just number of senior singles — just But she's also had problems like her — they were active, like singles of other age groups finding the right person to and they wanted to meet peo- — are taking their search for a date. ple with a similar lifestyle. good match to the Internet and "It's been very d i ff icult," Garnett sought to fill this online dating sites. "One in five relationships Garnett said. gap when she formed SinPart of the problem is that gle Adventurous Seniors in n ow s t art s o n l i ne," H a s being in her mid-60s, Garnett March 2011. The group caters sanyeh said, explaining that is too old to find someone at the to people who are 55 and older b aby b oomers a n d o t h e r bars or any other place where — its membership includes a seniors who go o n line are singles in their 20s and 30s few dozen women and only merely turning to a medium might be able to find a date, she a handful of men — who are s ingles from al l o t her a ge said. But she also has problems looking for someone to join groups have used to find datfinding someone because she's them on an adventure. ing partners. too young, or, for lack of a betGarnett said it started as The survey found 23 perter word, too active. an outdoor group that took cent of people who were 50 Garnett said her job as a tax people on snowshoe trips and and older and tried online datnegotiator keeps her busy dur- hikes across the region. But ing in the past three years did ing the day and makes it hard at the request of its members, so because it allowed them to for herto meet people her age she added dinners, concerts, meet a broader range of peobecause alot of them are re- plays and baseball games to ple, 13 percent tried it because tired and like to do things dur- its roster of activities so mem- they didn't have time to meet ing the day or go out for lunch. bers who aren't that into the people and 10 percent tried it She signed up with one senior outdoors could still stay active, because they thought it would activity group in town but had meet new people and maybe be fun. to stop attending its events be- even find a date. It also found 20 percent of "A bulk of our members are people who were 50 and older, cause "nobody wanted to drive at night," and she didn't want in their 60s, but they're young including 26 percent of those to find them rides after dark. at heart," she said. "They just who were retired, liked online But after a w h i le, things want to get out and do some- dating because they d idn't started to click for Garnettthing besides sit around the feel as much pressure to reply at least when it came to mak- house and watch TV." to or interact with someone ing friends. She started volunthey were not interested in or teering at the Tower Theatre Going online did not find attractive. "You can feel at ease about and found most of the people B ut thi s t y p e o f g r o u p

For more information,


for years, but when you write t hem t h e y n e v er write you back.... (You'd think) at least they'd have the courtesy to say 'thank you, but no thank you.'" Though even with her f rustrations w it h o n l i ne dating, Garnett said she knows at least one couple t hat met online a w h i l e ago and is still together, so she's willing to admit "that it works, just not for me." She also is quick to say that a lot of the men she's seen online — i ncluding some of those who never replied — have been showing up at her club's events, which suggests traditional i n-person meetups m ay still be a more desirable way to meet people than the dozens of dating websites that have sprung up across the country to help b aby boomers f in d t h e right companion online.

young at

.com, where its members get a 50percent discount on the dating site's services.

Gethelp findingwork

Continued from D1 Even with their age group's unemployment rate at 5.8 percent — i t s l o w e st level since 2009 — m ore than 1.9 million Americans 55 and older were out of a j ob and a ctively t r y ing t o find work during the fiscal quarter that ended Dec. 31, according to the U.S. Bureau of Labor of Labor Statistics. There are a number of reasons people end up in t h at situation, Cable said. They may have been laid off, gone through a divorce or the death of a spouse who was the sole income provider, or tried to retire and realized their Social Security checks alone were not enough to pay the bills. People in this age group also have aharder time re-entering the workforce, especially once they'vebeen out for a considerable amount of time; their skill sets could be out of date and employers may be unwilling to hire them because of their age. Since it was founded in 1965, Experience Works has helped older people who earn less than 125 percent of the federal poverty guideline — $13,962 for an individual and $18,912 for a couple — by finding them a part-time, minimum wage job at a participating nonprofit or government agency. "It's not a lot," Cable said. "But it's enough to make a huge differencein someone's life." Cable said the part-time jobs give participants a chance to learn new skills or refresh their existing skills. They can use this experience to find work in the private sector, she said, though they are often hired by the organization they started training with in the program. "If its a good match and a good job," she said, "a lot of these agencies will try to find the money to hire someone full time."

Waiting for the right person ...14% Interested in dating ...13% Not interested in dating ...9%

Source: AARP


WHEN TOLOOK FOR jT: publishing four editions ayear


Monday, February 11 Monday, May 13 Monday, August 12 Monday, November 11

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with these well-read



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The guidethat CO nneCtSPeOPle jlf needWith thOSeWhogiVe their beSt. Connections is a guide that defines thescope of Central Oregon's nonprofit community. The publication contains a categorizednonprofit directory, briefs describing the work of various nonprofit organizations, and humaninterest feature stories that demonstrate the outreach ofthese organizations. This guide provides readers with a wealth of options for giving, volunteering and serving their communities, as well asconnecting themto neededservices.

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Submitted photo

Oregon bluesman David Jacobs-Strain performs Saturday at HarmonyHouse in Sisters. free ages five and younger; 7 p.m.; Madras High School, 390 S.E. 10th





POLAR BEARWALK/RUN: 5K and 10K races; proceeds benefit St. Thomas Academy; $25-$35; 10 a.m.; St. Thomas Academy,1720 N.W. 19th St., Redmond; 541-548-3785 or SATURDAY MARKET: Featuring local vendors, with new andused items, antique collectibles, crafts and more; free admission; 10 a.m.4 p.m.; Bend MasonicCenter,1036 N.E. Eighth St.; 541-977-1737. BEND COMMUNITY CONTRADANCE:Featuring caller William Watson and music by Betsy Branch and Mark Douglass; $7; 7 p.m. beginner's workshop,;Boys 8 Girls Club of Bend, 500 N.W.Wall St.; 541-330-8943.


THURSDAY "ANNIE JR.": Bend Experimental Art Theatre presents the musical about Little Orphan Annie, set in 1930s New York City; $15, $10ages 18 and younger and seniors; 7 p.m.; BendHighSchool,230 N.E.Sixth St.; 541-419-5558 or www "HOW DO WE BECOMESMART?": Dr. Forest Towne presents a lecture on adolescence and IQ; free; 7 p.m.; The Belfry, 302 E. Main Ave., Sisters; 541-517-3916.

DAVID JACOBS-STRAIN:The Oregon bluesman performs; $15-$20 suggested donation;8 p.m.,doors open 7 p.m.; HarmonyHouse, 17505 Kent Road, Sisters; 541-548-2209.

FRIDAY Jan. 18 "ANNIE JR.": Bend Experimental Art Theatre presents the musical about Little Orphan Annie, set in 1930s New York City; $15, $10ages 18 and younger and seniors; 7 p.m.; BendHighSchool,230 N.E.Sixth St.; 541-419-5558 or www

SUNDAY LA LUNAFOLKLORIC DANCE: Young artists perform folkloric and traditional dances from Mexico and El Salvador; proceeds benefit the dance troupe; $5, $3 students,


Continued from D1 She included c aveats that some parenting and tech addiction experts consider crucial in easing new entrants onto F acebook, Instagram and shiny new mobile devices: You must share passwords with a parent, answer their calls, hand over said device early on school nights and a little later on weekends. You must avoid hurtful texts and porn and pay for areplacement if your phone "falls into the toilet, smashes on the ground, or vanishes into thin air." Of the latter, Hofmann advises her teen, "Mow a lawn, stash some birthday money. Photos by Michael Dwyer/The Associated Press It will happen, you should Janell Burley Hofmann, right, gave her son Gregory, 13, an Apple iPhone for Christmas, but the gift be prepared." came with a contract she drafted as a condition of his receiving the new smartphone. Hofmann said in an interview that she decided on the contract as she pondered the at the University of Michigan. power of the technology she As parents, she said, "We've and her husband were about sort of hit a tipping point. The to plop into their son's world. conversation has shifted from She was looking for a way to wow, isn't all this technology be present in his phone use cool to wow, how do we conwithout being a "creeper," trol it? We can't eliminate it his word for stalky, spying completely." parents. But parental frustration is She wasn't surprised that mounting, Sultan said. She cither list, which Greg agreed ed lastyear's case of a father to, resonates with other parwho shot up his daughter's ents. It also resonates with laptop over a p r o fanity-inpsychologist David Greenfused Facebook rant against field, a technology addiction Gregory Hofmann holds the signed contract his mother gave him her parents. He recorded the specialist in West Hartford, when he received his new iPhone. Included in the contract are 18 act and earned more than 23 Conn. rules and guidelines for the teen. million YouTube views for his "We have ritualized the trouble. gift of t h e s m artphone," Before th e c o nversation to "Keep your eyes up. See the with our kids begins, Greenhe said, yet many parents to handle their digital lives don't have the know-how, as formal training in third or world happening around you. field said, parents have to stomach, time or interest in fourth grade. Stare out a window. Listen to deal with their own digital "Here they think of it like it's actively guiding kids when the birds. Take a walk. Talk obsessions. "Parents have to have limthey first jump into digital part of theirbody, andtheytreat to a stranger. Wonder without life.For some parents, he it that way," Greenfield said. googling." its, too," he said. "We have to said, it's only when things Hofmann's contract is her And her final word: "You be brutally honest with ourgo horribly wrong that at- own attempt at e d ucation. will mess up. I will take away selves on our own use and "Don't take a zillion pictures tention is paid. your phone. We will sit down abuse." He knows of parents who and videos. There is no need and talk about it. We will start have gone so far as to jam to document everything. Live over again. You & I, we are HFrlgidaire all Internet and cellphone your experiences. They will always learning. I am on your signals at home when they be stored in your memory for team. We are in this together." couldn't get their kids to eternity." Aisha Sultan in St. Louis p ower down. P o lice i n And she gets downright studied parenting in the digital R ocklin, Calif., said t w o inspirational toward the botage as a Knight Wallace Fellow girls, ages 15 and 16, used a tom: "Leave your phone home prescription sleeping medi- sometimes and feel safe and cation recently to spike the secure in that decision. It is not milkshakes of one's parents alive or an extension of you. so they could log onto the In- Learn to live without it. Be big• I • ternet after 10 p.m. ger and more powerfulthan HOME INTERIORS Greenfield recommends FOMO — fear of missing out." 70 SW CenturyDr. Swte145 Bend, OR 97702 t' 541 322 1337 contracts like Hofmann's, Hofmann also urges her boy if parents follow through. Others creep using apps and monitoring software. He thinks that's fine, too. There's little data broken down by age on the number of Internet users whose lives ~ a are negatively i m pacted by smartphones, tablets, laptops and other technology, Greenfield said. In the general population, studies range from I percent to 10 PROMOTEYOUR SERVICES percent of users whose digiWITH YOURBUSINESS CARD tal habits interfere with their lives. Greenfield estimates OR ANSWERA QUESTION the reality is somewhere beAS ONE OFOURTAX tween 2 and 6 percent. PROFESSIONALS Hofmann was looking for YOUR a way to open the conversation with her son. Many 1. The Vertical AD other parents are, obviously, Business Card Space HERE concerned as well about what their teens are doing 1.75" x 3" online, but also what is being done to them. In a recent report from the Pew Internet 8 American Life Project, 81 percent Not actual size of parents with online teens said they ar e c oncerned about how much informa9: Areindividualson Social Security 2. The Featured tion advertisers can learn impacted if the payroll tax cut about their kids' behavior Ouestion 8 AnswerSpace expires? Oothese individuals receive and 72 percent said they're more Social Security income? 3 sss X3ss concerned about how their children interact online with people they don't know. A: The short answer is NO. The Social Nearly 70 percent said Security Trust Fund has enough funds they're concerned about to pay out Social Security workers. In how their children manage addition, during the period the payroll tax Available every Sunday begintheir reputations online and cut is in place, the General Fund of the ning Feb. 3 to April 14, 2013. 57 percent of kids ages 12 Government will transfer the foregone and 13 said they're very conLOGO rev e nue dollar for dollar back to the Trust Space reservation Iil copy cerned about it. ADDRESS Fund. Thus, there will be no impact to the due January 29 by 5 p.m. The report said parents PNQQF. Social Security Trust Fund. are being more proactive, not just relying on parenCONTACTYOUR ADVERTISING REPRESENTATIVE FOR MORE INFORMATION. t al-control tools such a s browser filters. An increasing number are joining their kids on social media, but 541- 3 8 2 - 1 81 1 ( w w w . b e n d b u l l e t i n . c o m older parents may be approaching their kids' lives there with the wrong emoSEND YOUR Q U E S T IONS FOR THESE TAX PRO F E SSION ALS TO: tional filters. The Bulletin, P.O. Box 6020, Bend, OR 97708 or email: "We see it as a separation My question is: from social behavior. They see it AS social behavior," Greenfield said. More tech abuse education needs to be done in this country before teens are


and library youth events • For the week of Jan.11-17.Story timesarefree unless othenvise noted.

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


f' l l


19530 Amber MeadowDrive, Bend; 541-388-1188 • STORYTIME:AL LAGES; 11A.M.THURSDAY. 'll




175 S.W. MeadowLakesDrive, Prineviiie; 541-447-7978 • PRESCHOOL STORYTIME: Ages 3 and older; 6:30 p.m. Tuesday and11 a.m. Thursday. • WEEREAD:Ages 0-3;10a.m. Mondayand Wednesday. I I



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601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-617-7097 • BABY STEPS: Ages 0-18 months; 11:30 am. Wednesdayand1:30 pm. Thursday. • TODDLIN' TALES: Ages18-36 months; 10:15 a.m. and11 a.m. Tuesday and 10:15 a.m. Wednesday. • PRESCHOOL PARADE:Ages3-5;10:30a.m.Fridayand1:30 p.m.Tuesday. f

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62080 DeanSwift Road; 541-330-3760 • TODDLIN' TALES:Ages0-3;9:30a.m.W ednesday. • PRESCHOOL PARADE:Ages 3-5; 9:30 a.m. Thursday. • SATURDAY STORIES:Aii ages; 10 a.m. Saturday. • BOOKENDS:Ages 6-11; Stories and gamesabout "Fancy Nancy"; 2:30 p.m. Wednesday. • OLD FASHIONED FAMILY GAMEDAY:All ages; 2 to 4 p.m. Saturday. • KNOW CIRCUS: Ages12-17; learn juggling and acrobatics with Bend Circus Center; 3 p.m. Wednesday. I

59800S.U.S.Highway 97,Bend;;541-382-4754 • Vnlessnoted, events inc/udedwithadmission ($12adults, $10ages 65and older,$7ages 5-12 free ages 4andyounger) • WILD WEDNESDAYS: Ages 7-12; treasure hunt;12:30 p.m. to close Wednesday. • BACKPACK EXPLORERS:Ages 3-4; explore museum's animal habitat, share stories and songs;10 to11 a m.Thursday; $15 per child nonmembers, $10 per child members. • TOTALLY TOUCHABLETALES:Ages 2-5; storytelling about animals and people of the High Desert; 10:30 a.m.Tuesday. I

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241 S.W. Seventh St., Madras; 541-475-3351 • BABIESAND TODDLERS STORY TIME:10:10a.m.Tuesday. • PRESCHOOLAND OLDER STORY TIME:Ages3-5;10:30a.m.and6:30 p.m. Tuesday. • SPANISHSTORYTIME:Ail ages; 1 p.m. Wednesday. •


16425 First St.; 541-312-1090 • FAMILY STORY TIME: All ages; 10:30 a.m. Thursday. • TECH LAB: Ages12-17; 3 p.m. Monday. • BLOCKPARTY:Ages 6-1 hi Lego Universe; 3:30 p.m. Thursday. • GAMEDAY:Ages1-17; play computer and board games;1 to 3 p m. Wednesday. I


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827 S.W. Deschutes Ave.; 541-312-1054 • BABY STEPS: Ages 0-18 months; 11 a.m. Thursday. • PRESCHOOL PARADE:Ages3-5; 10:15 a.m. and1:30 p.m. Wednesday. • TODDLIN' TALES: Ages18-36 months; 10:15 a.m. Thursday. • PAJAMAPARTY:Ages 0-6; 6:45 p.m. Tuesday. • BLOCKPARTY:Ages 6and older; LEGOUniverse; 1:30 p.m. Saturday. •


110 N. CedarSt.; 541-312-1070 • FAMILY FUN STORYTIME: Ages 0-5; 10:30 a.m. Thursday. • BOOKENDS:All ages; Celebrate Elephant, Piggie and Pigeon; 3:30 p.m. Wednesday. •



• r •

56855 Venture Lane; 541-312-1080 • FAMILY FUN STORYTIME: Ages 0-5; 10:30 a.m. Tuesday. • BLOCKPARTY:Ages 6and older; Lego Universe; 2:30 p.m. Tuesday.



v + .,

per week


The Bulletin

actively engaged, he said. In parts of Europe and Asia, for instance, kids learn how

per week




era o sare a earsat i raries


By Susan Svrluga

Power — a teacher at Virginia's Ashlawn Elementary School S ean Sullivan c h ose a and a volunteer with People book, sat down on the library Animals Love, a Washington rug and explained to Tavish nonprofit group that brings that he was going to read him well-mannered, friendly dogs a mystery about a h i d den to nursing homes and other treasure. places — to get programs startTavish, never one to turn ed in libraries. She explained down a good story, wagged the idea at various branches his short red tail and put his a few years ago and even left head on Sean's knee. business cards from her small O n the other side of t he fluffy dog, Humphrey. "But no room, tucked into the back bites," she said. of the children's section of She has heard from skeptics: "'This is all we need — people an Alexandria, Va., library, Jonathan Mendez was read- teaching their children to read ing with a S p anish accent by reading to a dog.'" But it's to a black Portuguese water not about teaching at all, she dog named Skipper. A golden sald. "Children never get a chance retriever was sprawled out in another corner, and a tiny to read without someone telltoy poodle sat up, bright eyed, ing them they mispronounced as a girl read to him about an a word or skipped part of the alligator. story," Power said. "We don't "If you're reading aloud in give children that chance to school to a whole class, you just enjoy reading." might be nervous," said Sean, Marcia Invernizzi, a readwho's 8. "But the dogs are ing education professor at the really here to listen." University of V i r ginia, said A growing number of librar- reading to dogs won't, by ities and some schools are invit- self, make a child a b etter ing volunteers to bring their reader. But she liked the idea dogs in to help children learn, of motivating children, and hoping the pets will calm chil- she noted several potential dren who are struggling, ex- benefits. Not l east, reading cite those who are bored and aloud is crucial for beginning help kids equate reading with readers, she said, because chilfun. dren soundoutletters and recognize words when they hear Nonjudgmental ears them. The more teachers and At the Charles E. Beatley Jr. parents find ways for them to Central Library in Alexandria enjoy doing that, the better. on a recent night, there was a Now, there are lots of places waiting list for "Paws to Read," in the region where children with children clutching books can read to dogs, and Rene outside the room hoping to get Wallis, the head of PAL, can't a turn. find enough volunteers to fill Some had learning disabiliall the requests she gets from ties, and their parents wanted librarians. t hem to practice in a n o n Not every dog is cut out for judgmental place. Some were it: They can't be biters, barklearning English and l i k ed ers, jumpers, growlers. reading without having their But you can have a licker. That's Tavish. As Sean read pronunciation corrected with "The Maze of Bones," Tavish every word. Some were shy about speaking up in class. would jump up every so ofAnd some, like Sean and his ten and unleash a long pink sister, Mary, love reading and tongue. Sean would giggle, had been looking forward all dry his face with his sleeve week to reading to Tavish, a and read on. Hungarian Vizsla. Valeria Gonzalez, 7, liked "They have so much fun," the little dog she was with librarian Ginny Rawls said. "because she cares a lot and "The kids just light up. It's re- listens very carefully." ally a wonderful program. I After a while, Rawls came can't say enough good things in to let a different set of chilaboutit." dren have a chance. Binyam There m u s t be som e G ebremeskel read w it h a n downsides. Ethiopian accent and patted "Well," Rawls paused to Lucy, a poodle wearing a red consider. "Shedding?" velvet cape. A girl brought a It took a while for Cynthia story about a dog to Skipper, The Washington Post

Submitted photo

Not too old to play Say hello to Lucas, a14-yearold Belgian shepherd. Lucas was a rescueat10 months old. He lives in Bend with Patty Medeirosand Laura Clark, who

describe him as a wonderful creature — devoted, independent, wise and intuitive. Don't

let his intense lookfool you — a good, furry squeaktoy can bring out this aginggentleman's youthfulness. • Tellusaboutyourpet: To submita photo for publication,

email a high-resolution image along with your animal's name,

age and species or breed,your name, age,city of residence and contact information, and a few words about what makes

your pet special. Sendphotos to, drop them off at1777 S.W. Chandler

Ave., Bend, ormail them toThe Bulletin Pets section, P.O. Box 6020, Bend, OR 97708. Contact: 541-383-0358.


Submitted photo

In need of asafe home Meet Keegan,about 3 years old, who was anabandoned pet andbecame aneighborhood stray. After hewasbadly injured by two large dogs,CatRescue, Adoption 8 FosterTeamwas asked to help. His injuries have healed and heneedsasafe, loving home ofhis own. If you would like to visit Keegan, or any other pet available for adoption through the

Cat Rescue, Adoption and Foster Team, contact the organization at 541-389-8420

or info©, or visit

I'yr/+ ///

Photos by Katherine Frey/The Washington Post

Sean Sullivan, 8, curls up with Annabelle, a golden retriever, to read "The Haze of Bones" to her at Beatley Central Library in Alexandria, Va. relax when they brought in a therapy dog once a week to the Ivymount School; he became more open to trying new things and completing his classwork. She thought he might click with Paws to Read. After a long silence, Tavish's owner, Tracy Baetz, asked Diego whether he wanted to give Tavish a treat. Diego smiled a s T a vish licked it out of his hands, and he told Baetz that he has a beagle at home. He began reading, stopping now and then to ask questions about Tavish or Binyam Gebremeskel, 9, of Alexandria, Va., is delighted that Lucy, to rub his soft ears. Tavish's a toy poodle, seems interested in "Ricky Ricotta's Mighty Robot," little tail thumped. the book he's reading to her at Beatley Central Library. When Diego was finished, he asked his mom if they could come back soon. whose owner noted, "Very top- after r e ading e ac h p a g e, Owners stood up, grabbed ical!" One child didn't show up showing the dog the pictures leashes. Children g athered for her 15-minute slot, so Sean as a teacher would to a class. armfuls of b ooks to c heck curled up on the floor with the Diego, a smart boy with au- out at the f ront desk. Tavgolden retriever, AnnaBelle, tism, found a small chair and ish jumped up, stretched and while 10-year-old Diego Diaz- sat down rigidly, not looking licked Baetz. Tello brought "Johnny Treat the volunteer or the book, Rawls looked at Sean and main" for Tavish. frowning across the room at a started laughing. He was covSome c h i ldren s n u ggle blank wall. ered in fur, and beaming. "I with the dogs, some sit crossHe doesn't like to read at see you're really taking the legged across from them and home, hi s m o ther, J ulissa program home with you," she then turn the book around Tello, said, but he seemed to said.

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Customer Appr eciation Event Every Volvo In Our Inventory Through January 31, 2013


EVENTS GRAND OPENING: Zipidy DoDog open house; 3-7 p.m. Jan. 26; 675 N.E. HemlockAve, Suite112, Redmond;, 541-526-1822 or zipidydodog©

GROUP CLASSES BASIC COMPANIONSHIP:$120for six weeks; 6-7 p.m. Tuesdays; Dancin' Woofs, 63027 N.E Lower Meadow Drive, Suite D, Bend; MareSheyat 541-312-3766 or www.dancinwoofs .com. BEGINNEROBEDIENCE:Basic skills, recall, leash manners; $110125; 6 p.m. Mondays or Tuesdays; preregister; call for directions; Meredith Gage, 541-318-8459 or INTERMEDIATE OBEDIENCE: Off-leash work and recall with distractions; $110; 6 p.m. Wednesdays;preregister; call for directions; Meredith Gage, 541-3188459 or www.PawsitiveExperience .com. INTRODUCTIONTO THE SPORT OF K9 NOSEWORK: $100for6 weeks; 6:30 p.m. Thursdays, starts Jan. 24; preregister; Friendsfor Life Dog Training, 2121S.W.Deerhound Ave., Redmond; Pam Bigoniat541-3069882, Dennis Fehling at 541-3502869 or www.friendsforlifedog INTRODUCTIONTO ODOR: Introduction to K9 nosework is a prerequisite for this class; $100 for six weeks; 4:30 p.m. Thursdays, starts Jan. 24; preregister; Friends for Life DogTraining, 2121S.W. Deerhound Ave.,Redmond; Pam Bigoni at 541-306-9882, Dennis Fehling at 541-350-2869 or www OBEDIENCE CLASSES: Six-week, drop-in classes; $99.95; 4 and 5p.m. Mondays, 4 and 5 p.m. Fridays, and 12 p.m. Saturdays; Petco, 3197 N. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; Loel Jensen at 541-382-0510. OBEDIENCEFOR AGILITY:Sixweeks; $120; 5 p.m. Mondays; Desert Sage Agili ty,24035 DoddsRoad,Bend; Stephanie Morris at 541-633-6774 or PUPPY101:Puppies ages 8 to13 weeks old; $85 for four weeks; 6-7 p.m. Thursdays; Dancin'Woofs, 63027 N.E Lower Meadow Drive, Suite D, Bend; MareShey at 541-3123766 or PUPPY KINDERGARTEN CLASSES: 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 PUPPY LIFE SKILLS: $120 for six weeks; 5 p.m.; Tuesdays; Desert SageAgility,24035 Dodds Road, Bend; Jan at 541-420-3284 or PUPPYMANNERSCLASS: Social skillsfor puppies upto 6 months; $110 for seven-weekclass, cost includes materials; 6-7 p.m. Mondays; preregister; Friends for Life Dog Training, 2121S.W.Deerhound Ave., Redmond; Dennis Fehling at541-3502869 or www.friendsforlifedog TELLINGTONTTOUCH SEMINAR: Taught by Kathy Cascade; $90; 9 a.m.-4 p.m. Jan. 26; preregister; Friends for Life DogTraining, 2121 S.W. DeerhoundAve., Redmond; Dennis Fehling ai 541-350-2869 or TREIBALL CLASS:$120 for six

weeks; Saturdays, call for times; Desert Sage Agility, 24035 Dodds Road, Bend; Jan at 541-420-3284 or ANNE GESER: In-home individual training with positive reinforcement; 54 I-923-5665. CASCADEANIMAL CONNECTION: S.A.N.E. Solutions for challenging dog behavior, Tellington TTouch, private lessons; Kathy Cascadeat 541-516-8978 or kathy©sanedog DANCIN'WOOFS:Behavioral counseling; 63027 LowerMeadow Drive, Suite D,Bend; MareSheyat541312-3766 or DIANN'8 HAPPYTAILS: Private training, day care, boarding/board and train; La PineTraining Center, Diann Hecht at 541-536-2458 or diannshappytails© or DOGSLTD8 TRAINING: Leash aggression, training basics, day school; 59860 CheyenneRoad, Bend; Linda West at 541-318-6396 or FRIENDSFOR LIFE DOG TRAINING: Private basic obedience training and training for aggression/serious behavior problems; 2121 S.W. Deerhound Ave., Redmond; Dennis Fehling at 541-350-2869 or www LIN'8SCHOOL FOR DOGS: Behavior training and AKCring-ready coaching; 63378 Nels Anderson Road, Suite7,Bend;LinNeumann ai 541-536-1418 or www.linsschool ZIPIDY DODOG:Day care, boarding, groomingand dog walking;675 N.E Hemlock Ave, Suite112, Redmond;, 541-526-1822 or zipidydodog@

I I I i I i gg n


80 OOINIII 44h






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I ©2012 Volvo Cars of North America, LLC. The Iron Mark is a registered trademark of Volvo.

Expires t/31/t 3




scar ives' inco n' nomina ions By Brooks Barnes and Michael Cieply


OSCar namineeS —Steven Spielberg's "Lincoln" led the way with12 nominations. Theaward presentations will be Feb. 24and

iVew York Times News Service

LOS ANGELES — Torture. Terror. Depression. Revolt. l

you need him'? The 85th Academy Awards season joltedinto place Thursday morning, as the heaviest number of O s car n o minations — including nods for best picture — went to "Lincoln," about a p r e s ident's struggle with civil war; "Life of Pi," about a shipwreck survivor and a tiger; "Silver Linsorts, about mental illness, and "Les Miserables," filled with songs of the oppressed. Close behind were "Argo," aboutpoliticalcaptivity;"Amour," a French-language film about death, and "Django Unchained," about slavery and retribution. "Beasts of t h e S o uthern Wild," about a child's encounters with rising floodwaters in the South, and "Zero Dark Thirty," about the murky pursuit of a national enemy, also scoredheavily and were nominated for best picture. But the morning's real surprise was a triple snub in the best director category: Neither Kathryn Bigelow, who directed "Zero Dark Thirty," nor Ben Affleck, who directed "Argo," nor Quentin Tarantino, who directed "Django Unchained," were included among the five directing nominees.

BEST MOTIONPICTURE • Amour • Argo • Beasts of the Southern W/ld • Django Vnchained • Les Miserables • Life of Pi • Lincoln • Silver Linings Playbook • 2ero Dark Thirty


David James/ Dreamworks/Twentieth Century Fox via The Associated Press

Sally Field, as Mary Todd Lincoln, and Daniel Day-Lewis, in the title role, appear in a scene from "Lincoln," which earned 12 Academy Award nominations — including Best Picture, Best Actor (DayLewis), Best Supporting Actress (Field), and Best Director (Steven Spielberg). Those were Steven Spielberg for "Lincoln," Ang Lee for "Life of Pi," Michael Haneke for "Amour," David O. Russell for "Silver Linings Playbook" and Benh Zeitlin for "Beasts of the Southern Wild." In all, nine films received best picture nominations, in a field that can include as many as 10 or as few as five, depending on how voters from the Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences spread their hand. H ollywood no w f a ces a somewhat longer-than-usual campaign period. A new digital voting system — despite its reported hitches — allowed the Academy t o a n nounce

nominees two weeks earlier than last year, and more than six weeks before the awards c eremony, which AB C w i l l broadcast Feb. 24. "Lincoln," got 12 nominations, barely outpacing "Life of Pi," which beat the expectations by coming up second, with 11 nominations in all. "Zero Dark Thirty," an early favorite, got just five. Spielberg's directing nomination was his seventh, while Daniel Day-Lewis received his fifth best actor nomination, this time for his portrayal of Abraham Lincoln. (He has won twice.) Sally Field was among the "Lincoln" nominees, as a

BEST SUPPORTINGACTOR • Alan Arkin, Argo • Robert De Niro, Silver Linings Playbook • Philip Seymour Hoffman, The Master • Tommy LeeJones,Lincoln • Christoph Waltz, Dj ango Vnchained BEST SUPPORTINGACTRESS • Amy Adams, The Master • Sally Field, Lincoln • Anne Hathaway, Les Miserables • Helen Hunt, The Sessions • Jacki Weaver, Silver Linings Playbook

BESTACTOR • Bradley Cooper, Silver Linings Playbook • Daniel Day-Lewis, Lincoln • HughJackman,LesMiserables • JoaquinPhoenix,TheMaster • Denzel Washington, Flight

BEST DIRECTOR • Michael Haneke, Amour • Benh2eitlin, Beasts of the Southern Wild • Ang Lee, Life of Pi • Steven Spielberg, Lincoln • David D. Russell, Silver Linings Playbook

BESTACTRESS • Jessica Chastain, 2ero Dark Thirty • Jennifer Lawrence, Silver Linings Playbook • Emmanuelle Riva, Amour • Quvenzhane Wallis, Beasts of the Southern W/id • Naomi Watts, The Impossible

See a complete list of the nominations at Source:

supporting actress for playing

dominance (with help fr om its cheery Jack Russell ter-

Mary Todd Lincoln, as was Tony Kushner, for writing the film's adapted script. In Oscar terms, however, it remains to be seen if "Lincoln" is more like "The Artist," which last year established

rier co-star, Uggie) and went on to win, or Spielberg's own "Saving Private Ryan," which seemed to lead but watched "Shakespeare in Love" take the best picture Oscar in 1999.

InSide The Golden Globes are Sunday. Havethe nominations list in hand. Inside today's GO! Magazine. EditOr'S nOte The Parents' Guide to Movies will return.

Bri eunsurehowto ire ri esmai

MOVIE TIMESTODAY • There may be an additional fee for 3-D and IMAXmov/es. • Movie times are subject to change after press time. I

Dear Abby: I used to be close friends with "Colette." We were so close that I asked her to be a bridesmaid in my April wedding. Over the lastseveralyears ofour friendship, Colette became selfish and d omineering. It didn't bother me so much before, • EAR b ecause I f el t h e r positive qua l i t ies outweighed the negative. However, after several recent incidents, I finally toldher Iwas upset. She offered a cop-out response, and we have not communicated since then. That was a month ago. How do I let her know that I want to withdraw my request for her to be a bridesmaid'? I don't want to hurt her feelings, but my wedding will be a small, private affair, and her presence would be painful and disruptive to me and another bridesmaid who recently had a si milar experience with her. Colette may not be burning with desire to come anyway, given our falling out. I don't want to act unkindly, even though I don't plan on rekindling the friendship. — Needs Perspective in Kansas

Dear Needs: Tell Colette politely that your plans have changed and that you have decided to "scale back" the wedding; thereforeyour wedding party will be smaller and you won't need her after all. It's euphemistic enough that it could be taken to mean that finances have dictated your decision, which would be face-saving forher. If she feels as you suspect she does, she may be relieved to be let off the hook. And if not, well — you don't plan on continuing your friendship with her in any case. Do not make the conversation anything but polite and brief. Dear Abby:My mother had to be placed in anursing home a year and a half ago. It has been a difficult time in our lives. She had two small, adorable dogs that kept her company for many years.I have kept them at her home and provide daily care and love to them. I tried to f ind them a l oving home, to no avail. I can't bring them to my home because I'm allergic to dogs. They're accustomed to being indoors, and the elderly one can't stand the extreme heat in our area. My problem is my brother. He


HAPPY BIRTHDAYFORFRIDAY, JAN. 11, 2013:This yearyou often

Critics' ChoiceAwards — After being snubbed by Os-

car, Ben Affleck was awinner for director, as was his film, "Argo." Here are the winners

in major categories:

will be telecast by ABC. Here are the major nominations:

Where's Uggie the dog when

ings Playbook," a comedy, of



overthink situations; at other times, you By Jacquetine Bigar are too impulsive. Learning to seesaw between these two qualities will demand a lot of your time and self-discipline. Others perspective or understanding from you, enjoy observing and they feel the need to put in their Stars showthe kind the process. If two cents. Stick to your guns. Tonight: of day you'll have yo u are single, Togetherness — still, keep it exclusive. ** * * * D ynamic your unusual CANCER (June21-July22) ** * * P ositive m a gnetism ** * A verage attr acts quite a few ** * Recognize that the Force is not with you, but is withsomeoneelse. You quickly ** So-so admirers, who all * Difficult wantyour time and will be able to discern who seems to have it all together. Consider taking off for a fun attention. Do not day without your normal concerns. You'll feel the need to commit to any of them. feel refreshed as aresult. Tonight: Go with Explore your different options. If you are someone'ssuggestion, if you desire. attached, your sweetie might find you LEO (Joly23-Aug. 22) to be very me-oriented, which might be true. Remember, there are two people in a ** * Communicate your expectations, andexpecttogetthesame back.Open up relationship. CAPRICORN is awise soul. to new possibilities. You could find that ARIES (March21-April19) the suggested path might be the best way ** * You typically are very verbal; for you. A new situation evolves as well, however, today you might want to though it does have an unstable factor. consider choosing your words carefully. Tonight: Choosesomething easy. You don' thaveto changethe message, VIRGO (Aug.23-Sept. 22) but how you say it could make all the ** * * * Y our creativity comes forward, difference. Brainstorm and share with a respected associate. Tonight: In the and it might surprise you. Theresult of a limelight. discussion will create anewbeginning. Listen to news, andremain forward-looking. TAURUS (April 20-May2D) You set the pacefor others far more than ** * * Keep reaching out to othersyou realize. Achild or loved one could be perhaps even anexpert or two. The more quite demonstrative. Tonight: TGIE information, opinions and perspectives you hear, the stronger and more informed LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) your decisions will be. A newbeginning ** * Deal with a family member headbecomes possible involving atrip. Tonight: on. You might not appreciate this person's Letyour imagination rock and roll. attitude, even if you can tell that he or she is making an effort. Be smart, and GEMINI (May 21-June20) say very little that could be construed as * *** You no longercanavoiddealing with a partner or having a key discussion. negative feedback. Work on your attitude .Tonight:M osey on home. It seems that many people have adifferent as well

knows I need a good home for Mom's dogs, but he went out and BOUGHT another dog for his family. I was hurt and angry when he told me, but tried not to show it. I'm bitter about it because Mom's pets still need a home. I'm finding it hard to speak to my brother now. I have never had a mean bone in my body or felt this way before, but I don't understand how he could do this. Am I wrong to feel this way? — DoggoneIt! Dear Doggone It!: Your feelings are understandable. However, before you let them degenerate into lasting antipathy, have a frank talk with your brother. Tell him your feelings and find out why he didn't volunteer to take in your mother's dogs. There is nothing to be gained by stewing in silence, and he may have had a reason. You might have better luck finding a home for your mother's dogs if you contact no-kill shelters and rescue groups in your area. The dogs might be ideal companions for another senior if they are loving and housebroken. Most shelters offera "senior forsenior" discount. — Write to Dear Abby at

or P0. Box69440,Los Angeles, CA 90069

SCORPIO (OCT.23-NOV. 21) ** * * C ommunication reveals much more of your feelings, aswell assomeone else's. You finally feel as if you are in a grounded place. Leta discussion continue, and consider making itan early day.Tonight: Share the evening with favorite people.

SAGITTARIUS (NOV.22-DEC. 21) ** * * You could be drawn in to what seems like a great idea, and it might very well be one. Just be realistic about whether you can afford a loss. Establish your bottom line, and you will be able to relax. Don't allowsomeoneto push you too hard. Tonight: Let go of this week's stress.

CAPRICORN(DEC. 22-JAN. 19) ** * * * Y ou could be delighted by a new opportunity that comes down your path. You won't even consider whether you should sayyes or no;you simply will leap into action. Loosen up and bemore upbeat. Others might be surprised to meet the new you. Tonight: Thefun surroundsyou.

AQUARIUS (JAN. 20-FEB. 18) ** * * You might want to understand whatis happeningbehindthe scenes.The best method is to say little and remain sensitive to someone's energy. Let anolder relative know how muchyou appreciate him or her. Do not hold back. Tonight: Meet a friend, but head homeearly.

PISCES (FEB.19-MARCH20) ** * * * Y ou can't help but win. No matter what you say andwhat choices you make, you'll come out ahead. At times, you haveaway ofpushing othersaway,but not right now.Someonefrom a distance touches you with his or her inquiry. Tonight: Find a reason to celebrate. ©20t3 by King Features Syndicate



Regal Old Mill Stadium16 8, IMAX,680 S W.Powerhouse Drive, 541-382-6347 • CIRQUEDU SOLEIL:WORLDS AWAY3-D lPG)1h40a.m. • DJANGO UNCHAINED(R) 10:50 a.m., 2:30, 6:35, 10:10 • GANGSTER SQUAD(R) I: I5, 4:20, 7:25, 10:10 • THE GUILT TRIP (PG-13) 1:05, 3:30, 6:15 • A HAUNTED HOUSElRi11:10 a.m., 1:55, 440, 735, 1010 • THEHOBBIT:AN UNEXPECTED JOURNEY (PG-13)2,6, 9:40 • THEHOBBIT:AN UNEXPECTED JOURNEY IMAX (PG-13) 10:45 a.m., 2:25, 6:25, 10:05 • JACK REACHER (PG-13) Noon, 3:05, 6:25, 9:30 • LES MISERABLES (PG-13) 11:45 a.m., 1:45, 3:10, 6:20, 9:50 • LIFEOFPI(PG) I2:45 • LIFE OF PI 3-D (PG)3:55, 6:55, 9:55 • LINCOLN (PG-13) 11:55 a.m., 3:20, 6:40, 9:55 • MONSTERS,INC. 3-D (G) 11a.m., 1:25 • NOT FADE AWAY(R) 9:20 • PARENTAL GUIDANCE(PG) 12:55, 3:25, 6:05, 9:15 • SKYFALL iPG- I3) 3:40, 6:50, 10:05 • TEXAS CHAINSAW 3-D iR) 1:35, 4:30, 7:15, 10:20 • THIS IS 40(R) 12:35, 3:45, 7:05, 10:15 • ZERO DARK THIRTY (R) 10:55 a.m., 2:20, 6:35, 7:45, 10 • Accessibility devicesareavailable forsome movies. I





Regal Pilot Butte 6, 2717N.E.LI.S. Highway 20, 541-382-6347 • ARGO lRi 12:15, 3, 6,9:05 • HYDE PARK ONHUDSON(R) I, 3:45, 6:15, 9 • THE IMPOSSIBLE (PG-13) 12:30, 3:30, 6:30, 9:30 • LES MISERABLES (PG-13) 12:45, 4, 7:15 • PROMISEDLANDlR) 1: I5, 4:15, 7, 9:25 • SILVERLININGS PLAYBOOK (R)Noon,3:15,6:45,9:35 r


McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W.Bond St., 541-330-8562 • ALEX CROSS iPG-13) 6 • KILLING THEM SOFTLY(R) 9 • WRECK-IT RALPH iPG)Noon,3 • After 7 p.m., shows are 2t and older only. Younger than 2t may attend screenings before 7 p m. ifaccompanied by a legal guardian. I

• PICTURE:"Argo" • ACTOR:Daniel Day-Lewis, "Lincoln" • ACTRESS: Jessica Chastain, "Zero Dark Thirty" • SUPPORTINGACTOR: Philip Seymour Hoffman, "The Master" • SUPPORTING ACTRESS: Anne Hathaway, "Les Miserables" • DIRECTOR:BenAffleck, "Argo"

See a list of all winners at Source: Entertainment Weekly (

TV TODAY Sp.m. onESPN,"NBA Basketball" —A clash of likely Eastern Conference playoff teams comes tonight at Madison Square Garden, where Carmelo Anthony and the NewYork Knicks face a team they'll likely have to beat come spri ng,LuolDeng andthe Chicago Bulls. After that, it's a big Western Conference showdown at Staples Center as Kevin Durant and the Oklahoma City Thunder visit Kobe Bryant and the Los Angeles Lakers. 7:50p.m. onMAX, Movie: "Sherlock Holmes: A Game of Shadows" —Robert Downey Jr. and Jude Laware back as Holmes and Dr.Watson, again directed by Guy Ritchie, in this enjoyable 2011 sequel that pits the sleuths against their ultimate nemesis: Professor Moriarty (Jared Harris). He has his hand in tragedies around the world, andonceHolmes puts the puzzle together, he crosses Europe to stop Moriarty. B p.m. on TCM, Movie: "The Great Race" —Director Blake Edwards ("The Pink Panther") made one of his first forays into slapstick with this breezy, big-budget and star-packed 1965 comedy that follows the heroic and white-clad The Great Leslie (Tony Curtis) as he vies against sinister Professor Fate (Jack Lemmon) in a wacky1908 car race from NewYork to Paris. B:31 p.m. on H R), nMalibu Country" —At Kim's (Sara Rue) baby shower, Reba(Reba McEntire) says some unkind words about the guest of honor, not realizing that Sage (Hudson Thames), Kim's stepson, is shooting a video of the event. ©Zap2it

I MAG I N E Buying a Car From Someone You TRUST...

NOW YOU CAN! From AAA Oregon Autosource

B ob Hoff m a n SALES CONSULTANT Deaier¹0225

New or Used Trade-ins are Welcomed! Financing Available

Go to the sourceyou can trust...


Tin Pan Theater, 869 N.W.Tin Pan Alley, 541-241-2271 • CHASING ICE(PG-13) 4, 6 • SAMSARA (PG-13) 8:30 I




Redmond Cinemas,1535 S.W.OdemMedo Road, 54 I -548-8777 • DJANGO UNCHAINED(R) 2:45, 6:15, 9:30 • GANGSTERSQUAD (R)4:I5,6:45,9:15 • THEHOBBIT:AN UNEXPECTED JOURNEY (PG-13)2:30, 6:05, 9:30 • JACK REACHER (PG-13) 3:15, 6:15, 9:15 Sisters Movie House,720 Desperado Court, 541-549-8800 • GANGSTER SQUAD(R) 4:30, 7:15 • LES MISERABLES (PG-13) 5:30 • LIFE OF PI(PG)4, 6:45 • ZERO DARK THIRTY (R) 3:15, 6:30 Madras Cinema 5, 1101S.W. U.S. Highway97, 541-475-3505 • GANGSTER SQUAD(R) 4:35, 7, 9:25 • THE GUILTTRIP (PG-13) 5:15, 7:20, 9:20 • A HAUNTED HOUSEiR) 5:10, 7:10, 9: IO • THEHOBBIT:AN UNEXPECTED JOURNEY3-D (PG-13) 4:30, 8:10 • JACK REACHER (PG-13) 6:50 • PROMISEDLAND(R) 4:30,9:30 •

Oregon Autosource

Pine Theater, 214 N.Main St., 541-416-1014 • LES MISERABLES (PG-13) 3:20, 7 • LIFE OF PI(UPSTAIRS —PG)4, 7:15 • The upstairs screening room has limited accessibility.

• Find a week's worth of movie times plus

film reviews inside today'sGO!Magazine.

20350 Empire Blvd., Suite 5 Bend, OR 97701 I

'' I




Oriental>Ruj ,,Ownirs Don't send your valuable rugs out of town! ™

Shop Local!. l'

CL & Deliver y



541-382-9498 ~L i censed • Bonded• insured

ON PAGES 3&4.COMICS & PUZZLES ~ The Bulletin

Create or find Classifieds at THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, JANUARY 11, 2013


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c ontact u s : Place an ad: 541-385-5809

Fax an ad: 541-322-7253

: Business hours:

Place an ad with the help of a Bulletin Classified representative between the business hoursof 8 a.m. and 5 p.m.

Includeyour name, phone number and address

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Subscribe or manage your subscription

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24-hour message line: 541-383-2371 On the web at:

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T h e

B u l l~ t i n : •


i 7 7 7




C rt a n d r e r




Pets & Supplies

Furniture & Appliances

Antiques & Collectibles

A1 Washers&Dryers

ITEMS FORSALE 201 - NewToday 202- Want to buy or rent 203- Holiday Bazaar & Craft Shows 204- Santa's Gift Basket 205- Free ltems 208- Pets and Supplies 210- Furniture & Appliances 211 - Children's Items 212 - Antiques & Collectibles 215- Coins & Stamps 240- Crafts and Hobbies 241 - Bicycles and Accessories 242 - Exercise Equipment 243 - Ski Equipment 244 - Snowboards 245 - Golf Equipment 246-Guns,Hunting and Fishing 247- Sporting Goods - Misc. 248- Health and Beauty 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 - MedicalEquipment 262 - Commercial/Office Equip. 263- Tools

$150 ea. Full warranty. Free Del. Also wanted, used W/D's 541-280-7355

264-Snow RemovalEquipment 265 - Building Materials 266- Heating and Stoves German S h e pherd 267- Fuel and Wood pup, parents on site. 268- Trees, Plants & Flowers Get your Ready Now! $ 5 00. 269- Gardening Supplies & Equipment 541-280-2118 business 270 - Lost and Found Guinea pigs for sale 4-H abyssinian GARAGESALES breeding project, $15 a ROWI N G 275 - Auction Sales to $20 each. Call Lisa 280 - Estate Sales at 541-480-0479 with an ad in 281 - Fundraiser Sales The Bulletin's 282- Sales Northwest Bend "Call A Service 284- Sales Southwest Bend Professional" 286- Sales Northeast Bend 288- Sales Southeast Bend Directory 290- Sales RedmondArea HAVANESE p u p piesGENERATE SOME ex292- Sales Other Areas AKC, Hypoallergenic citement i n you r FARM MARKET & N on-Shed, U T D neighborhood! Plan a 308- Farm Equipment and Machinery shots/wormer, $850. garage sale and don't 316 - Irrigation Equipment Call 541-460-1277. forget to advertise in classified! 325- Hay, Grain and Feed ~ Oo 541-385-5809. 333- Poultry, Rabbits and Supplies M ore P ixa t B e n d b u lle ti n .o o m 341 - Horses and Equipment King size mattress & Where can you find a springs, very clean, with 345-Livestockand Equipment helping hand? iron bed frame, $150. 347 - Llamas/Exotic Animals 350 - Horseshoeing/Farriers From contractors to 541-548-4029 358- Farmer's Column yard care, it's all here Leather reclining swivel chair and ottoman dark 375- Meat and Animal Processing in The Bulletin's green. $40. 383 - Produce andFood "Call A Service 1'


Pets 8 Supplies The Bulletin recommends extra caution when purc h asing products or services from out of the Ili l area. Sending cash, Chihuahua Pups, as checks, or credit insorted colors, teacup, 202 f ormation may b e 1st shots, w ormed, IWanttoBuyor Rent subjected to fraud. $250, 541-977-0035 For more i nformaWanted: $Cash Paid for tion about an advervintage costume jew- tiser, you may ca!I elry. I oP donar Paid for the O r egon State Gold/Silver.l buy by the Attorne g e n eral's Estate, Honest Artist Office Co n s umer Elizabeth,541-633-7006 Protection hotline at Chihuahua Teacup WANTED: electric 1 - 8 77-877-9392. CKC pups $595-$695. wheel chair in good Highest quality Chi's w orking condition for T h e B u l l e t i n in Cent. OR. Current a small sized woman. shots, guaranteed. Call 541-548-1502. Aussie Mini/Toy AKC, WANTED: Tobacco all c o l ors, starting at 541-323-1069. pipes - Briars, Meer$25 0 . Parents on site. shaums and smoking Call 541-598-5314, People Look for Information accessories. 541-788-7799 About Products and WANTED: RAZORSGillette, Gem, Schick, Services Every Day through etc. Shaving mugs The Bulletin Classiffeds and accessories. Fair prices paid. Call 541-390-7029 between 10 am-3 pm. B o xer/English Bulldog (Valley Bulldog) puppies, 00LLEtlkCLASSIFI205 O~ KC Ra '0, 0 i Oiaa 5 Search the area's most fawns, 1st shots. $900. comprehensive listing of 541-325-3376 DACHSHUND PUPS classified advertising... Just bought a new boat? AKC mini longhaired real estate to automotive, S ell your old one in the eM $500 eF $600 merchandise to sporting classifieds! Ask about our 541-598-7417 goods. Bulletin Classifieds Su p er Seller rates! appear every day in the 541- 3 8 5-5809 DO YOU HAVE print or on line. CANARIES SOMETHING TO Call 541-385-5809 Hatched 2012 SELL 3 female Waterslagers, 1 FOR $500 OR female, 1 male crested LESS? The Bulletf n staff ord, 2 female Red Non-commercial Factors, $45 ea. Terreadvertisers may place an ad with Cats & s ome k ittens Items for Free our avail. t h r u r e s c ue "QUICK CASH n n grouP. Tame, shots, FREE: TV's (27 & 13 SPECIAL" w/VHS), both analog altered, ID chiP, more. 1 week 3 lines 12 Sat/Sun 1-5; call re: Call 541-416-0699, ~ 2 k 2 0i other days. 541-598Ad must include LLAMA 2' / 2-year-old 5488 389-8420 Map, price of single item male, good g razer. p h o tos 8 other info at of $500 or less, or 541-516-8229. multiple items whose total does BEND'S HOMELESS NEED OUR HELP! notexceed $500. The cold weather is upon us and sadly there are still over 2,000 folks in our community without Call Classifieds at permanent shelter, living in cars, makeshift 541-385-5809 camps, getting by as best they can. The following items are badly needed to help them get through the winter: @ CAMPING GEAR of any sort: @ New or used tents, sleeping bags, tarps, blankets. e WARM CLOTHING: Rain Gear, Boots, Gloves. PLEASE DROP OFF YOUR DONATIONS AT


THE BEND COMMUNITY CENTER 1036 NE 5thSt.,Bend, Mon.-Sat.9 a.m.-5 p.m.

For Special pick up please call Ken @ 541-389-3296


• B en d


O r e g o n





Guns, Hunting & Fishing

Guns, Hunting & Fishing



The Bulletin

44 mag Rugern revolver, stainless, 7yg barrel, new, $495. 541-815-4901 AR-15s for Sale: Bushmaster, CMTS, Daewoo, O lympic A rms, Si g Sauer, Ruger Ranch, 7.62x39. 541-447-4101


Bend local pays CASH!!


The Bulletin reserves the right to publish all ads from The Bulletin newspaper onto The Bulletin Internet website. Ser lng Central Oregon knre 2203

for an firearms &

Coins & Stamps

ammo. 541-526-0617

Private collector buying p ostage stamp a l bums & c o llections, world-wide and U.S. 573-286-4343 (local,

Good classified ads tell the essential facts in an interesting Manner. Write from the readers view - not the seller's. Convert the cell ¹) facts into benefits. Show Proof card c ollection, the reader how the item will help them in someway. exc. cond. $125 obo 541-318-6368 for info. This advertising tip brought to you by


Crafts & Hobbies

8th Street Artisans Saturday Market

The Bulletin

10 a.m. - 4 p.m. 1036 NE 8th St., Bend behind 7-11 store.

Support local craftsmen! 541-977-1737

Beretta BL3, 3" 20 ga., 0/U w/vent rib, sgl trigger 8 selector switch, new in 1969. has scroll engraving, etc. on action, mint cond. $1850. 541-410-3425.


advertisers may place an ad with our "QUICK CASH SPECIAL" 1 week3lines 12 or k 2tk ~a Ad must include price of lt

T HE B ULLETIN r e quires computer advertisers with multiple ad schedules or those selling multiple systems/ software, to disclose the name of the business or the term "dealer" in their ads. Private party advertisers are defined as those who sell one computer. Musical Instruments I 1923 Chickenng 5 6 Baby Grand, beautiful tone & action, $3000. 541-504-4416

t $5 0 0

or less, or multiple items whose total does notexceed $500.

Misc. Items

Bend's Indoor Swap Meet - A Mini-Mall full of Unique Treasures! Call Classifieds at 3rd St. & Wilson Ave. 541-385-5809 10-5 Thurs-Fri-Sat. Buying Diamonds H&R .308 s e mi-auto /Gold for Cash hunting rifle, with 3-round Saxon's Fine Jewelers 541-389-6655 clip, $500. 541-771-9902 BUYING Ruger S/S Mini 14 GB, .223, 70-round clip, 1980 Lionel/American Flyer trains, accessories. pokce model, like new,

Bushnen Sportview rifle scope, 3-9x 32mm, NOS, $1200. 541-350-0527

ATTENTION 541-408-2191. Memory foam mattress CRAFTERS! $75. 541-388-4302 Lab puppies, purebred; from Costco only 2yrs SPRING FAIR Mar 22-24 Taurus P1911 SS, 99% BUYING & SE L LING old paid, $900 have An gold jewelry, silver at Douglas County FairCASH!! in box,+ extras, $500. $400 F, $350 M, an colreceipt sacrifice at grounds. Our 38th year! For Guns, Ammo & Ruger Charger w/ 2x-7x and gold coins, bars, ors! 541-416-1175 Iv msg rounds, wedding sets, $400. 541-548-3604 Booths available for Reloading Supplies. scope, as new, $300. Labradoodles - Mini & 541-508-6859. quality crafts. For info, 541-408-6900. Steve, call 541-633-6312 class rings, sterling silmed size, several colors send SASE to: Spring ver, coin collect, vin541-504-2662 NEED TO CANCEL tage watches, dental Fair 2013, PO Box 22, Colt SP1 AR15, manuf'd Wanted: Collector YOUR AD? gold. Bill Fl e ming, Dinard, OR 97432 1968, low ser no's $2500 seeks high quality The Bulletin 541-382-9419. obo.Other Mil. rifles; call fishing items. Labrador Pups, AKC Classifieds has an Rockhound Equipment for list. 541-410-2225 Call 541-678-5753, or Cemetery p l o t Chocolate/Yellow/White De"After Hours" Line - Saw, grind, sand 8 503-351-2746 Hips OFA guaranteed. chutes Memorial GarC -Sharp 45/70, H M R Call 541-383-2371 p olish. L o rtone 8 $300-$400. dens. Any reasonable 24 hrs. to cancel Highland Park Bend. 1871 Buffalo Classic 1-541-954-1727 offer. 541-408-1477 4 5/70, S P F D t r a p your ad! Info 541 280-5574 TV, Stereo & Video Maltese Poodle puppies, door 45/70, B R NW GENERATE SOME 1 off-white male, 1 apri300 WIN mag, Showtime hit "Dexter" EXCITEMENT 245 Call a Pro cot male, $250 ea., cash. Rock R i v er A r m s Season 6 DVD set, IN YOUR Golf Equipment 541-546-7909 Whether you need a Upper 223. Misc. shot $25. 541-318-5732 NEIGBORHOOD. guns, Marlin and WIN fence fixed, hedges Plan a garage sale and Maremma Guard Dog Golf Membership 30-30 lever action. Vizio 24" HD flatscreen don't forget to adverpups, purebred, great trimmed or a house Lease, Brasada H & H FIREARMS TV, 1080p, 2 HMDI $100. tise in classified! dogs, $300 e a ch, Ranch. 541-408-0014 built, you'll find 541-382-9352 Sisters, 541-647-0432 541-385-5809. 541-546-6171. professional help in Norwich Terriers, AKC. Rare! Only 2 females left. The Bunetin's "Call a Delivery available. Service Professional" $2000. 541-487-4511 or Directory 541-385-5809 nW Pet carrier, 30nL x 19 x24 nH,seldom used, $45. range exhaust ($75 new) 541-330-6033 Nutone fan, black $40, Over the POODLE PUPS, AKC tank bath cabinet $25, 36 toys. Small, friendly, & al aquarium complete, 70. 541-416-0699 loving! 541-475-3889 POODLE, Toy, 4 mo. Washer/dryer Whirlpool stack, Irg. cap., many old male. Very social! 541-520-7259 options, works great! $350. 541-416-0296 Queensland Heelers Washer, Fisher & Paykel standard 8 mini,$150 8 up. 541-280-1537 large front-load, 6 yrs old, rightwayranch.word- $175. 541-647-2685 CircleThis Rodent control special- The Bulletin recommends extra ists (barn cats) seek GOLDEN R E TRIEVERQUAINTCABINON10 ACRES! FORD F150 XL 2005. This na 0 work in exchange for Ioato PUPPIES, We are three Modern amenities and all the truck can haul it all! Extra safe shelter, food. We chasing products or, adorable, loving puppies quiet you will need. Room to Cab, 4x4, and a tough V8 services from out of I deliver! 541-389-8420. the area. Sending I looking for a caring home. grow in yourownlittle paradise! engine will get the job done cash, checks, or Please call right away $500 on the ranch! Call now Save/donate your de- l credit i n f ormation posit bottles/cans to may be subjected to local al l v o l unteer,l FRAUD. For more non- profit animal res- information about an I cue, to help with cat advertiser, you may spay/neuter costs & call t h e Or e gonI o ther vet bins. S e e State Attor ney ' C RAFT's Cans f o r l General's O f f ice Cats trailer at Petco, Consumer P r otec- • by Applebee's, Bend, t ion ho t l in e at I 1/1-1/14. Eagle Crest @ p r ivate c l u bs,l 1-877-877-9392. 1/15-1/28. Donate O Smith Sign, 2nd/Olney, M-F, or Tumalo sanctuary a n y time. 212 $10 fOr 4 WeekS, or Antiques & Facebook.389-8420. Collectibles Shih-Tzu puppies, 8 wks, allmeds, 2 @ $250 ea. Antique school desk, 541-420-4403 wood, wrought iron legs, Wolf-Husky pups, $325; e xclnt c o nd , $ 1 3 5. pure Siberian Husky pup, 541-382-5045

Professional" Directory


A v e .

Show Your Stuff. Sell Your Stuff. In The Bulletin's print and online Classifieds. $. PriceLowireil 5


Il l l l l


LThe Burretin J

$400. 541-977-7019

English Mastiff pup- Yorkie AKC pups 2 girls pies. AKC males/fe2 boys, ready now! males. $1200 8 up. Health guar. shots pixs 541-279-1437 avail,$650. 541-777-7743

Antiques wanted: tools, furniture, fishing, marbles, beer cans. toys, costume jewelry. Call 541-389-1578



Attention-Getting Graphics For an addifional '3 per week

< a.i'ii ie s

: To place your ad, visit or 541-385-5809


To PLAGE AN AD cALL CLAssIFIED• 541-385-5809 476

541-385-5809 or go to 0

AD PLACEMENT DEADLINES Monday • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • 5:00 pm Fri • Tuesday • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • Noon Mon.

Wednesday •• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • e Noon Tuese a

Thursday • • •••• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • N oon Wed. Fr i d ay . . . . . . • • • • • . • • • • • • • • . • Noon Thurs. Saturday Real Estate • • • • • • • • • • • 11:00 am Fri • Saturday • • • • 3:00 pm Fri. Sunday. • • • • • 5:00 pm Fri •


JQ PQ P Q 410

Private Instruction

Employment Opportunities

fg,/F~>Jirr JI,J j Jl)tJjjJ~ jg Can be found on these pages:

Housekeeping Part time position, some hotel resort cleaning exp. preferred. Must be able to work weekends. Please call Dennis or Ta m m y at

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

FINANCEAND BUSINESS 507 - Real Estate Contracts 514 -Insurance 528 - Loans and Mortgages 543 - StocksandBonds 558 - Business Investments 573 - BusinessOpportunities

541-923-3564. Music Lessons for All Ages! Find a music 476 476 teacher! Ta k eLes- Information Services Systems Analystsons offers affordable, Employment Employment Wasco County, The safe, guaranteed muOpportunities Opportunities s ic l e s sons w i t h Dalles, $3830.85 to $4024.30/mth. See teachers in your area. Service Writer Our pre s c reened Wasco County web- Remember.... A dd your we b a d - needed for a growing RV site for job descripteachers specialize in dress to your ad and company. Competitive tion and application. singing, guitar, piano, readers on The pay and benefits. Closes 1/1 8/13 d rums, Violin, a n d Bulletin' s web site Please send resume to more. Call will be able to click bcrvhireO or 1-866-974-5910! LOGGING through automatically apply in person at 63500 (PNDC) company has imN. Hwy 97, Bend, OR. to your site.

mediate openings for experienced Schools & Training Yard Engineer and logging crew. A IRLINES AR E H I R - Opportunity for ING - Train for hands year-round full-time on Aviation Mainte- employment. nance Career. FAA • Top wages approved p r ogram. • Benefits. Financial aid if qualified - Housing avail- For application call


8 DEHEcw

KOp0p 526

Loans & Mortgages


WARNING Sales Manager The Bulletin recomGrowing d e alership TURN THE PAGE mends you use cauFor More Ads seeking Sales Man"UNDER '500in total merchandise tion when you proOVER '500in total merchandise ager who is looking The Bulletin vide personal for a p e rformance7 days .................................................. $10.00 4 days.................................................. $18.50 information to compabased pay plan. Ben14 days................................................ $16.00 7 days.................................................. $24.00 nies offering loans or efits include: Retire*Must state prices in sd 14 days .................................................$33.50 credit especially ment Plan, Paid Vathose asking for ad28 days .................................................$61.50 Garage Sale Special cation, and a vance loan fees or (call for commercial line ad rates) 4 lines for 4 days.................................. able. Call Aviation In- 541-997-8212 competitive m edical chasing products or I companies from out of stitute of benefit package. Must services from out of state. If you have R&R KING Maintenance. be a team player with I the area. Sending concerns or quesLOGGING, INC. 1-877-804-5293. A Payment Drop Box is available at CLASSIFIED OFFICE HOURS: a p ositive a ttitude; c ash, checks, o r tions, we suggest you Florence, Oregon (PNDC) operate with energy, I credit i n f o rmation consult your attorney Bend City Hall. CLASSIFICATIONS MON.-FRI. 7:30 a.m.- 5:00 p.m. be subjected to or call CONSUMER ATTEND C O L LEGEMedical - TOP PAY for and be customer ser- I may FRAUD. BELOW M A R K E D W ITH AN ( *) HOTLINE, ONLINE 100%. RN's, L P N's/LVN's,vice oriented. S e nd For more informa1-877-877-9392. REQUIRE PREPAYMENT as well *Medical, *Business, CNA!s, Medical Aides. resume to: I tion about an adver*Criminal Jus t i ce, $2,000 Bonus. Free bcrvhire© TURNED YOU as any out-of-area ads. The Bulletin I tiser, you may call BANK *Hospitality, *Web. DOWN? Private party Gas. AACO Nursing the Oregon State Service Technicians reserves the right to reject any ad at Job placement assis- Agency. will loan on real esentral Oregon R V I Attorney General's tance. Com p uter 1-800-656-4414 E xt. C any time. is located at: Office Co n s umerl tate equity. Credit, no dealership seeks seravailable. F i n ancial 23. (PNDC) problem, good equity vice technicians. Must Protection hotline at l 1777 S.W. Chandler Ave. Aid if qual i f ied. is all you need. Call be customer service ori- I 1-877-877-9392. RECEPTIONIST SCHEV a u thorized. now. Oregon Land Bend, Oregon 97702 ented and have RV & Call 86 6 - 688-7078 Full-time, needed for our Camper Mortgage 388-4200. LThe Bulletin e x p erience. Redmond location. www.CenturaOnline.c C ompetitive pay a n d E ver Consider a R e Competitive pay and PLEASE NOTE:Check your ad for accuracythe first day it appears. Please call us immediately if a correction is om (PNDC) benefits. Please send verse Mortgage? At benefits. needed. We will gladlyaccept responsibility for one incorrect insertion. The publisher reserves the right toaccept or resume to TRUCK SCHOOL USE THE CLASSIFIEDS! least 62 years old? reject any ad at anytime, classify and index any advertising based on the policies of these newspapers. The publisher Stay in your home & Please send resume to orbcrvhireO shall not be liable for any advertisement omitted for any reason. Private Party Classified ads running 7 or more days apply in person at increase cash f low! bcrvhire@ or Door-to-door selling with Place a photoin your private party ad for only $15.00 per week.

PRIVATE PARTY RATES Starting at 3 lines

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The Bulletin




Redmond Campus Student Loans/Job Waiting Toll Free

will publish in the Central OregonMarketplace eachTuesday. 266

Misc. Items

Heating 8 Stoves

Lo s t & Found •

GET FREE OF CREDIT Heritage Bay n a tural E xpensive bicy c le CARD DEBT N OW! gas fireplace insert, found i n Orc h ard Cut payments by up 40,000 Btu/HR, exc. Neighborhood District. to half. Stop creditors cond., Can convert to Call to ID 541-948-2252 from calling. propane, $500. 866-775-9621. 541-728-1123. Found Rx glasses in blue (PNDC) case, 1/7, off Reed Mkt NOTICE TO Highspeed Internet EVRd. Call 541-280-7727 ADVERTISER ERYWHERE By Sat- Since September 29, Found young kitten, light ellite! Speeds up to advertising for orange tabby with white 12mbps! (200x faster 1991,woodstoves has chest, back legs & and than dial-up.) Starting used been limited to mod- front paws, in Cimarron at $49.95/mo. CALL els which have been City area. 541-389-6458 NOW & G O F A ST! c ertified by the O r 1-888-718-2162. egon Department of Have an item to (PNDC) Environmental Qual-

pp Farm Equipment • & Machinery •

2005 John Deere

790 tractor w/box blade, loader, quick-connect forks, only 143 hrs, $12,500.

apply in person at 63500 N. Hwy 97, Bend, OR. 1-888-387-9252 Redmond Surgery OR RN need, exp. only. 454 No call weekends or Looking for Employment nights. email resume CAREGIVER - Christian or drop by. woman w il l work for room/board, Redmond/ CAUTION READERS: Bend. 541-598-4114

Ads published in "Employment Opportunit ies" i n c lude e m www. b endbuffetin com ployee and Updated daily i ndependent po s i tions. Ads for posi470 tions that require a fee or upfront investment Domestic & must be stated. With In-Home Positions any independent job p l e ase Wanted: lady to spend opportunity, thornights with older lady in investigate exchange for room. Call oughly. 541-382-0824 for info. Use extra caution when classlfleds onllne

63500 N. Hwy 97, Bend,

Oregon. Call The Bulletin At 541-385-5809 Place Your Ad Or E-Mail At:


fast results! It's the easiest way in the world to sell.

The Bulletin Classified


Safe & Effective! Call Now for your FREE DVD! Ca l l Now 888-785-5938.

(PNDC) LOCAL MONEYrWebuy secured trustdeeds & note,some hard money loans. Call Pat Kelley

Press Supervisor The Bulletin is seeking a night time press su541-382-3099 ext.13. pervisor. We are part of Western Communica573 tions, Inc., which is a small, family-owned group consisting of seven newspapers, five in Oregon Business Opportunities and two in California. Our ideal candidate will manage a small crew of three and must be able A Classified ad is a n to learn our equipment/processes quickly. A EASY W A Y TO hands-on style is a requirement for our 3 t/s REACH over 3 million tower KBA press. Prior management/leaderPacific Northwesternship experience preferred. In addition to our ers. $5 2 5 /25-word 7-day a week newspaper, we have numerous c lassified ad i n 3 0 commercial print clients as well. In addition to a daily newspapers for competitive wage and benefit program, we also 3-days. Call the Paprovide potential opportunity for advancement. cific Northwest Daily If you provide dependability combined with a Connection (916) positive attitude, are able to manage people and 2 88-6019 o r em a i l schedules and are a team player, we would like elizabeth© to hear from you. If you seek a stable work enfor more info (PNDC) vironment that provides a great place to live and raise a family, let us hear from you. Contact ei- Advertise V A CATION SPECIALS to 3 m i lther; Keith Foutz, Corporate Circulation & Oplion P acific N o rtherations Director at westerners! 30 daily or with your newspapers, six complete resume, references and s a lary history/requirements. Prior press room experistates. 25-word classified $525 for a 3-day ence required. No phone calls please. Drug test is required prior to employment.EOE a d. Cal l (916) 2 88-6019 o r vis i t ising pndc.cfm for the Pacific Nor t h west Daily Con n ection. (PNDC) > Home Dellvery Advisor > Extreme Value AdverThe Bulletin Circulation Department is tising! 30 Daily newsseeking a Home Delivery Advisor. This is a papers $525/25-word full time position and consists of managing a classified, 3-d a ys. delivery area and working with an adult carReach 3 million Parier force to ensure our customers receive sucific Northwesterners. perior service. Must be able to create and For more information perform strategic plans to meet department call (916) 288-6019 or objectives such as increasing market share email: and route by route penetration. Ideal candielizabeth© date will be a self-starter who can work both in for the Pacific Norththe office and in their assigned territory with west Daily Connecminimal supervision. Early a.m. hours are tion. (PNDC) necessary with company vehicle provided. Strong customer service skills and manageNeed to get an ment skills are necessary. Computer experiad in ASAP? ence is helpful. We offer benefits including You can place it medical, dental, 401(k), paid vacation and sick time. We believe in promoting from within so online at: advancement within the company is available. If you enjoy dealing with people from diverse backgrounds, and you are energetic, have 541-385-5809 great organizational skills and interpersonal communication skills, please fill out an application at The Bulletin or send your resume to:

sell quick? ity (DEQ) and the fedIf it's under eral E n v ironmental Protection A g e ncy'500 you can place it in 541-350-3921 (EPA) as having met The Bulletin smoke emission stanapplying for jobs on476 dards. A cer t ified Classifieds for: line and never prow oodstove may b e Employment Find them vide personal inforidentified by its certifiOpportunities '10 - 3 lines, 7 days mation to any source in cation label, which is you may not have re'16 - 3 lines, 14 days permanently attached Development Director The Bulletin and deemed to the stove. The Bul- (Private Party ads only) Maschio 7-ft rotary tiller, for KPOV, High Desert searched to be reputable. Use Classifieds letin will no t k n owCommunity Radio new, less than 5 extreme caution when ingly accept advertis- Lost Ford key and re- virtually C l o ses r esponding to A N Y hrs. $7500 new; asking part t i me . 541-385-5809 ing for the sale of mote Jan. 6 M i rror$5000. 541-421-3222 January 25. Details at: online e m p loyment uncertified P ond pking lo t t o ko .0 ~ ad from out-of-state. The Bulletin Offers woodstoves. Tower Theatre, $25 Free Private Party Ads reward. 541-389-7535 Hay, Grain 8 Feed We suggest you call DO YOU NEED • 3 lines - 3 days 267 the State of Oregon • Private Party Only A GREAT LOST Jewelry - Reward! 1st quality grass hay, Fuel & Wood Consumer Hotline at • Total of items adverPlaced inside bear when EMPLOYEE 1-503-378-4320 moving; bear given to 70- Ib bales, barn stored, tised must equal $200 RIGHT NOW? $250/ ton. Also big bales! Redmond Humane Socior Less Call The Bulletin WHEN BUYING Patterson Ranch, For Equal Opportunity ety Thrift store in August, FOR DETAILS or to before 11 a.m. and FIREWOOD... L aws: Oregon B u 2012. Call 541-516-8681 Sisters, 541-549-3831 PLACE AN AD, get an ad in to pubreau of Labor & InTo avoid fraud, Call 541-385-5809 lish the next day! Lost tan male Chihuadustry, C i vil Rights The Bulletin Fax 541-385-5802 Looking for your 541-385-5809. hua since 12/27, off Division, recommends paynext employee? VIEW the Dustin/Burgess in Wanted- paying cash ment for Firewood 971-673-0764 Place a Bulletin Classifieds at: L aPine $ 1 5 0 0 r e for Hi-fi audio & stuonly upon delivery help wanted ad ward. 541-410-8295 If you have any quesdio equip. Mclntosh, and inspection. today and J BL, Marantz, D y tions, concerns or • A cord is 128 cu. ft. reach over Hospitality comments, contact: naco, Heathkit, San4' x 4' x 8' 60,000 readers Front desk positions Classified Department sui, Carver, NAD, etc. • Receipts should each week. part time and full time. The Bulletin Call 541-261-1808 include name, Your classified ad Apply in person at 541-385-5809 phone, price and Sugarloaf M ountain will also kind of wood purMotel, 62980 No. Hwy I Medical Equipment appear on chased. MISSING Th+ gog+t>Tt 97, Bend, Oregon. • Firewood ads Chihuahua puppy!!! INVERTRAC which currently MUST include spe$1,500 Reward Nurses - Registered $200 obo. cies and cost per receives over Tan/male, named Community Counseling Solutions is recruitCall 541-389-9163 cord to better serve 1.5 million page Kl Kl, 8" tall, last ing for Registered Nurses to work at Juniper seen La Pine,OR views every Massage/Chiro/Accupun- our customers. Ridge Acute Care Center located in John Day, 541-306-8248 month at no cture treatment table, OR. Juniper Ridge is a Secure Residential $200 obo. 541-389-9163 The Bulletin extra cost. Treatment Facility providing services to indiserving central 0 egon s ncerele Bulletin viduals with severe mental illness. These posiREMEMBER: If you Medical Alert for SeClassifieds have lost an animal, tions provide mental health nursing care includniors - 24/7 monitorJob Opening-Circulation Get Results! don't forget to check ing medication oversight, medication related ing. FREE Equipment. 1 cord dry, split Juniper, The Bulletin Meet singles right now! $190/cord. Multi-cord Call 541-385-5809 The Humane Society treatment, follow physician's prescriptions and FREE Shipping. NaNo paid o p erators, PO Box 6020 discounts, 8 t/s cords or place your ad procedures, measure and record patient's genin Bend 541-382-3537 tionwide Ser v i ce. available. Immediate just real people like Bend, OR 97708 on-line at Redmond, eral physical condition such as pulse, temperaOI' $29.95/Month CALL delivery! 541-408-6193 you. Browse greet541-923-0882 ture and respiration to provide daily information, Medical Guardian ings, exchange mesPrineville, educate and train staff on medication adminisday 8 8 8 -842-0760. sages and c o nnect All Year Dependable 541-447-7178; tration, and ensure documentation is kept ac(PNDC) No phone calls, please. The Bulletin is a live. Try it free. Call Firewood: Sp lit, Del. Just too many OR Craft Cats, cording to policies. This position works with the drug-free workplace, EOE. now: 8 7 7-955-5505. Bend. Lod g epole, 262 541-389-8420. treatment team to promote recovery from mencollectibles? (PNDC) Pine: 1 for $180 or 2 tal illness. This position includes telephone conCommercial/Office for $350. Cash, Check 260 sultation and crisis intervention in the facility. Equipment 8 Fixtures or Credit Card OK. Sell them in Qualified applicants must have a valid Oregon Estate Sales • 541-420-3484. The Bulletin Classifieds Registered Professional Nurse's license at the I I Office desk, $90 obo. l l time of hire, hold a valid Oregon driver's license Look What I Found! File cabinet, $15 obo. and pass a criminal history background check. You'll find a little bit of 541-389-9163 541-385-5809 Tick, Tock Annual wage $48,000-$72,000 DOE, plussigneverything in ing bonus. Please visit the Oregon Employment Call54!385 5809topramoteyourservice Advertisefor 28daysstarting ot 'l40tnirrperrslpackagerr noreetableonourwearrel The Bulletin's daily TiCk, TOck... 345 Department, our website at garage and yard sale Tools communit counselin solutions.or section. From clothes Livestock & Equipment ...don't let time get or contact Nina Bisson at 541-676-9161, P.O. to collectibles, from Bill-Jax 5-ft & 3-ft scafaway. Hire a Box 469, Heppner, OR 97836. Building/Contracting Handyman • Lan d scaping/Yard Carel housewares to hard- WANTED: Round pen, fold sets, 10-ft aluminum in good or fair condiware, classified is 8 p l ywood s c affold professional out NOTICE: Oregon state ERIC REEVE HANDY N OTICE: O RE G O N always the first stop for tion. 541-546-7909 Ambulatory Surgery Center boards, casters, levelers of The Bulletin's law req u ires any- SERVICES. Home & Landscape Contraccost-conscious Clinical Director 8 braces, nice set, paid "Call A Service one who co n t racts Commercial Repairs, tors Law (ORS 671) consumers. And if $3600, asking $2000. for construction work Carpentry-Painting, r equires a l l bus i BE'NDSURGERY you're planning your Farmers Column • 541-350-3921 Professional" to be licensed with the Pressure-washing, nesses that advertise own garage or yard C •e • N • T •e •R Directory today! hhr Cae ' Iecae fur Coeter Honey Do's. On-time H ydraulic pump a n d C onstruction Co n to p e rform L a n dsale, look to the clas10X20 STORAGE hydraulic motor, $165. tractors Board (CCB). promise. Senior scape C o n struction sifieds to bring in the Located in beautiful Bend, Oregon, where the BUILDINGS 541-410-3425 A n active lice n se Discount. Work guarwhich inclu d es: environment provides a year round play269 buyers. You won't find for protecting hay, means the contractor anteed. 541-389-3361 p lanting, dec k s , a better place ground and a community that supports the firewood, livestock Gardening Supplies 264 or 541-771-4463 hub of Central Oregon. Bend is a great place i s bonded an d i n fences, arbors, for bargains! etc. $1496 Installed. & Equipment s ured. Ver if y t h e Bonded & Insured w ater-features, a n d Snow RemovalEquipment Call Classifieds: to live and work the Central Oregon lifestyle. 541-617-1133. contractor's CCB CCB¹181595 installation, repair of 541-385-5809 or CCB ¹173684. Snow plow on Sears c ense through t h e irrigation systems to email Bend Surgery Center is a multispecialty, fast tractor. Attachments incl CCB Cons u mer USE THE CLASSIFIEDS! be licensed with the paced,high volume, physician owned surgery chains & new mower. Website Landscape Contraccenter which performs over 10,000 cases anFIND YOUR FUTURE 266 www.hirealicensedcontractor. $1600 new; sell $800. PROMPT D E LIVERY t ors B o a rd . Th i s nually. Door-to-door selling with HOME IN THE BULLETIN com Excellent for p l owing, 54X-389-9663 4-digit number is to be Sales Northeast Bend or call 503-378-4621. fast results! It's the easiest included in all adververy good cond; Kohler Yourfutureis just apageaway. We are looking for a dynamic leader to fill the way in the world to sell. The Bulletin recomengine. 541-389-9832 tisements which indiClinical Director role. This position requires a Whether you'relookingforahat or mends checking with cate the business has ** FREE ** leader capable of providing clinical oversight For newspaper aplaceto hangit, TheBuletin The Bulletin Classified the CCB prior to cona bond, insurance and of the facility and will work closely with two delivery, call the Garage Sale Kit tracting with anyone. Classifiedis yourbest source. 541-385-5809 I Building Materials workers compensaClinical Managers as well as the AdministraCirculation Dept. at Place an ad in The Some other t rades tion for their employtive Team. The position reports directly to the 541-385-5800 Everydaythousandsol buyersand Bulletin for your gaalso req u ire addi- Margo Construction La Pine Habitat ees. For your protecAdministrator, and will support two direct reTo place an ad, call rage sale and resellers o! goods an d s er vi c es do tional licenses a nd LLC Since 1992 RESTORE tion call 503-378-5909 ports and 60 FTE's. The position will directly 541-385-5809 ceive a Garage Sale certifications. business i n t h ese p age s. T he y Building Supply Resale • Pavers• Carpentry oversee Operating Rooms, Central Processor use our website: or email Kit FREE! • Remodeling • Decks Quality at knowyottcan'tbeatTheBulletin class<f< to ing and Receiving. Position will be respon- • D ebris Removal • Window/Door LOW PRICES check license status ClassifiedSectionfor selection sible for daily staffing of the clinical departKIT I NCLUDES: Replacement • Int/Ext 52684 Hwy 97 The Bulletin before co n t racting ment and directing two Clinical Managers who • 4 Garage Sale Signs and convenience-everyitem is Serving Central Oregonance 1903 JUNK BE GONE 541-536-3234 Paint • CCB 176121 with th e b u s iness. lead the Pre/Post-op and Endoscopy units. • $2.00 Off Coupon To j u sta phone c al l a way. I Haul Away FREE 541-480-3179 Open to the public . Persons doing landUse Toward Your This position is also a member of multiple For Salvage. Also scape m a intenance SUPER TOP SOIL Next Ad The ClassifiedSectioniseasy committees. Prineville Habitat Cleanups & Cleanouts www.hershe Home Improvement • 10 Tips For "Garage do not require a LCB to usaEveryitemiscategorized ReStore Screened, soil 8 com- Sale Success!" Mel, 541-389-8107 Qualified candidates must be able to demonlicense. Building Supply Resale post and every ca t e gory i s i n de xe d on m i x ed , no Kelly Kerfoot Const. strate strong leadership and communication 1427 NW Murphy Ct. the sectiods frontpage. Handyman rocks/clods. High hu28 yrs exp in Central OR! skills. Must be a licensed RN in the state of • 541-447-6934 mus level, exc. f or PICK UP YOUR Quality & honesty from Painting/Wall Coveringl Oregon with 3-5 years of management, prefOpen to the public. flower beds, lawns, GARAGE SALE KIT at Whetheryottarelookingfor ahome I DO THAT! carpentry 8 handyman erably in an ASC setting. Full-time exempt poor need a ser vi c e, your f u t u re i s i n straight 1777 SW Chandler Home/Rental repairs jobs, to expert wall cov- Now is an excellent time gardens, sition. Competitive salary, benefit package, Find exactly what the pages ofTheBulletin Classfied. s creened to p s o i l . Ave., Bend, OR 97702 Small jobs to remodels ering install / removal. for interior painting! retirement and bonus plan. Honest, guaranteed you are looking for in the Bark. Clean fill. DeSr. discounts CCB/t471 20 Jeff A. Miller Painting The Bulletin work. CCB¹151573 liver/you haul. Licensed/bonded/insured 541-404-2826 The Bulletin Email resume to CLASSIFIEDS 541-548-3949. Dennis 541-317-9768 541-389-1413 /410-2422 CCB¹194196

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P U L S A T E 5


Seeking a friendly duplicate bridge? Find five gamesweekly at BIZARRO


1 Wendy's creator 9 Crackers

By FRANK STEWART We are told that the meek shall inherit the earth (though they may not avoid probate). But the meek seldom do well i n m odern bridge. Bold bidding and fearless play carry the day. Today's North aggressively drove to four hearts after South opened with a weak two-bid. (North could have judged better to try 3NT.) When West led the queen of diamonds, South saw nine tricks. Dummy's spade suit might provide one more, but even if the missing spades broke 4-3, South needed four dummy entries: three to r uff s p ades, on e t o ca s h t h e established spade.

No. 1207

N 25 Khakilike S 27 "How about this 9"














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30 Pay out

43 Ne plus ultra

32 Gamble

44 Put one over on

50 Longtime sponsor of racing's ¹43 car

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37 Nonproduct ad, for short

name in the Baseball Hall of Fame

38 Miss in court?

51 Field call

40 Some highway 47 "Funny!" patrol equipment

49 Sprawl, say

42 Skirts

52 Union, e.g.: Abbr.

For answers, call 1-900-285-5656, $1.49 a minute; or, with a credit card, 1-800-814-5554. Annual subscriptions are available for the best of Sunday crosswords from the last 50 years: 1-888-7-ACROSS. AT&T users: Text NYTX to 386 to download puzzles, or visit for more information.

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THAT SCRAMBLED WORD GAME by David L. Hoyt and Jeff Kuurek

eali Iie o

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That's perfect. People will love rt

horse ..." 54 Nintendo princess


kidnapped by THe FISH MARKBT'5 NEW 5LO&AN WA5 A —Now arrange the circled letters 10 form the surprise answer, as suggested by the above cartoon.

(Anowere tomorrow) I Jumbles: SHiFT WOM E N PIRA C Y CELE R Y I Answer: The balloon wes ascending perfectly, but the squabbling operators were going — NOWHERE FAST

62 Canonical hour 63 First stage 64 Pet store


Ganon 55 Alvin, Simon and Theodore 57 Tinseltown 59 The Donald's first 60 Whacks 61 Concern Dn the


24 Gp. with many 41 A d rien of hunters cosmetics 26 Pickedup a lap? 43 Hobbyist's wood 2 8 Alkali neutralizer 4 5 rYowzah!" 29 Two-person 46 Tre a tment seen


in bedrooms

DOWN 1 Weather forecast data 2 Work casually

31 Keg filler 33 Financial index 34 Late-night adult

3 Pre-calc course


4 Goddess of the

morning 5 Unstressed vowel sound 6 What the six

49 Diner cupfuls 51 O s cillating curve 5 3 P layground


airer, facetiously 5 4 Twist at a bar 36 Sunday msg. 5 6 Med. special ty 39 Roxy Music alum 58 Mineral suffix


puzzle answers

M M A R O A L E represented in N C E L this puzzle have G E A in common O B E E X 7 Backwoods T L B O X agreement A S N I T 8 Match 9 Aids for a bad 8- R M S T A DOWn P U P N 10 Transporter in a I R I S shaft T I RE D O F 13 IQ test pioneer E A R W E A R 15 Rolls at sea 19 Where Hope may G R E W A S P I A S N E R E A be found D R 22 Feature of some D I E T apses xwordeditord





















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IM A M D A H O K N O T G L O T E D E L D E R L E V I B I 0 A U L T N G O G G Y M I R E I N 0 N E G G S 01/1 1/1 3















wearers, usually 50 Literary honey lover 51 Flock member 52 rYOU Can



ACROSS 1 "Gnarly!" 3 In a mood 8 Bean variety 11 Sorority character 12 Drug giant behind Valium and KlonoPin 13 Posh bathroom fixture 14 Puts out 16 ulf on a winter's night a traveler" writer Calvino 17 TDP banana 18 Longtime Rolling Stones bassist Bill 20 Each 21 Sushi options 22 Feature of an old mattress 23 Dollars for quarters 25 Fly out of Africa? 27 Acorns, someday 30 Liqueur made from elderflowers 32 Realm 33 0 staff, briefly 35 Cravat holders 37 Las Vegas-toTijuana dir. 38 Distort, as with false data, with UP 40 Scroll source 42 Like part Df a special delivery? 44 rl'm With Stupid" T-shirt markings 47 Linguist Chomsky 48 Headphone

54 57






By lan Livengood (c)2013 Tribune Media Services, Inc.

01/1 1/1 3





I •

RENTALS 603 - Rental Alternatives 604 - Storage Rentals 605 - RoommateWanted 616- Want To Rent 627-Vacation Rentals& Exchanges 630- Rooms for Rent 631 - Condos &Townhomes for Rent 632 - Apt./Multiplex General 634 - Apt./Multiplex NEBend 636 - Apt./Multiplex NWBend 638 - Apt./Multiplex SEBend 640 - Apt./Multiplex SWBend 642 - Apt./Multiplex Redmond 646 - Apt./Multiplex Furnished 648 - Houses for RentGeneral 650 - Houses for Rent NE Bend 652- Housesfor Rent NWBend 654- Houses for Rent SEBend 656- Housesfor Rent SWBend 658 - Houses for Rent Redmond 659 - Houses for Rent Sunriver 660 - Houses for Rent LaPine 661 - Houses for Rent Prineville 662 - Houses for Rent Sisters 663 - Houses for Rent Madras 664 - Houses for Rent Furnished 671 - Mobile/Mfd. for Rent 675 - RV Parking 676 Mobile/Mfd.Space

f• •



682- Farms, RanchesandAcreage 687- Commercial for Rent/Lease 693- Office/Retail Space for Rent REAL ESTATE 705 - Real Estate Services 713 - Real Estate Wanted 719- Real Estate Trades 726 - Timeshares for Sale 730- New Listings 732- Commercial Properties for Sale 738 - Multiplexes for Sale 740- Condos &Townhomes for Sale 744 - OpenHouses 745- Homes for Sale 746- Northwest BendHomes 747 -Southwest BendHomes 748- Northeast BendHomes 749- Southeast BendHomes 750- RedmondHomes 753 - Sisters Homes 755- Sunriver/La Pine Homes 756- Jefferson CountyHomes 757- Crook CountyHomes 762- Homes with Acreage 763- Recreational HomesandProperty 764- Farms andRanches 771 - Lots 773 - Acreages 775 - Manufactured/Mobile Homes 780- Mfd. /Mobile Homes with Land




Travel Trailers •


Antique & Classic Autos

Pickups GMC 1978 4x4 Heavy Duty Camper Special 2500, 3 5 0 e n gine, auto 40 k m iles on

2007 SeaDoo 2004 Waverunner, excellent condition, LOW hours. Double trailer, lots of extras.

$10,000 541-719-8444 Snowmobiles

933 0 0



Springdale 2005 27', 4' slide in dining/living area, sleeps 6, low mi,$15,000

new eng., brakes & tires good. $ 2 495. 'HU.«C


obo. 541-408-3811 The Bulletin 2007 Ski-DooRenegade To Subscribe call 600 w/513 mi, like new, 541-385-58pp or go to very fast! Reduced to $55pp 54'1 221 5221 Ads published in UWatercraft" include: Kayaks, rafts and motor- Springdale 29' 2 0 07, ized personal slide,Bunkhouse style, Arctic Cat (2) 2005 watercrafts. For sleeps 7-8, excellent F7; EFI Snowpro 8 " boats" please see condition, $ 1 6 ,900, EFI EXT, 4,000 541-390-2504 Class 870. miles each. $2400

Aircraft, Parts & Service






Chevy C-20 Pickup 1969, all orig. Turbo 44; auto 4-spd, 396, model CST /all options, orig. owner, $22,000,



Honda Ridgeline RTL 2006, 4 D oor, V6, a u to , l e a ther, moon roof, running boards, tow pkg., very clean. Was. $18,999. N ow $ 15,450. V i n ¹512698


1/3 interest in Columbia 400, located at Sunriver. $ 1 38,500. Call 541-647-3718


2060 NE Hwy 20 • Bend 877-266-3821 Dlr ¹0354

Chevy Wagon 1957, 4-dr., complete, $7,000 OBO, trades, 541-385-5809 each; 541-410-2186 please call 541-389-6998 nternational Fla t Chrysler 30 0 C o u pe IBed Pickup 1963, 1 880 1967, 44 0 e n g ine, ton dually, 4 s pd. auto. trans, ps, air, Snowmobile trailer Motorhomes Sprinter 272RLS, 2009 1 /3 interest i n w e l l - frame on rebuild, re- trans., great MPG, 2002, 25-ft Inter29', weatherized, like equipped IFR Beech Bo- painted original blue, could be exc. wood state & 3 sleds, A36, new 10-550/ n ew, f u rnished & nanza blue interior, hauler, runs great, $10,900. prop, located KBDN. original ready to go, incl Wineoriginal hub caps, exc. new brakes $1950. 541-480-8009 $65,000. 541-419-9510 ard S a t ellite dish, chrome, asking $9000 541-419-5480. 26,995. 541-420-9964 or make offer. Find It in 860 541-385-9350 FIND IT! The Bulletin Classifieds! Motorcyclee & Accessories Econoline RV 19 8 9, BUY IT! fully loaded, exc. cond, 541-385-5809 SELL IT! 35K m i. , R e duced CRAMPED FOR • $16,950. 541-546-6133 The Bulletin Classifieds AIRPORT CAFE CASH? Chrysler SD 4-Door Jeep Comanche, 1990, (Bend Municipal Airport) Use classified to sell 1930, CD S R oyal original owner, 167K, NOW OPEN under CAN'T BEAT THIS! 652 748 those items you no Standard, 8-cylinder, 4WD, 5-spd, tags good Look before you ftl i new management! Ig longer need. I, , ~ body is good, needs till 9/2015, $4500 obo. Houses for Rent Northeast Bend Homes Come 8 see usi buy, below market Call 541-385-5809 • r e s toration, 541-633-7761 NW Bend Open Monday-Friday 8-3 some vafue! Size & mileruns, taking bids, Sweetest 4 bdrm, 2 bath age DOES matter! Weekend Warrior Toy Call 541-318-8989 541-383-3888, Bend! 1635 sq ft, great Ciass A 32' HurriSmall studio apt., 362 in Hauler 28' 2007, Gen, Executive Hangar 541-81 5-331 8 lowngly NW Riverside. $410 neighborhood, cane by Four Winds, fuel station, exc cond. for 7 years. Harley Davidson Soft- 2007. 12,500 mi, all at Bend Airport mo. includes utilities. upgraded sleeps 8, black/gray pen f l oorplan, R V Tail Deluxe 20 0 7, amenities, Ford V10, (KBDN) 1st, last + $200 dep. O i nterior, u se d 3X , 60' wide parking, garden, hot tub, white/cobalt, w / pas- Ithr, cherry, slides, x 50' deep, 541-382-7972. $24,999. & so much more. For senger kit, Vance & RAM 2500 2003, 5.7L w/55' wide x 17' high like new! New low 541-389-9188 details & photos go to Hines muffler system price, $54,900. 630 hemi V8, hd, auto, cruise, 658 bi-fold door. Natural & kit, 1045 mi., exc. am/fm/cd. $8400 obro. 541-548-5216 gas heat, office, bathRooms for Rent Houses for Rent 541-420-3634 /390-1285 c ond, $19,9 9 9 , Looking for your room. Parking for 6 Redmond 750 541-389-9188. 1800 1978, 5-spd, next employee? c ars. A d jacent t o FIAT Studios & Kitchenettes Gulistream Sc e n i c door panels w/flowers Redmond Homes a Bulletin help Frontage Rd; g reat Furnished room, TV w/ Newer 2326 sq.ft. deluxe Harley Heritage Cruiser 36 ff. 1999, Place Sport Utility VehiclesI & hummingbirds, wanted ad today and cable, micro 8 fridge. home, 3/3, gas firevisibility for a viation Softaili 2003 Cummins 330 hp diewhite soft top & hard Eagle Crest - R esort reach over 60,000 bus. Utils & linens. New $5 000+ in extras sel, 42K, 1 owner, 13 7500' lot, fenced side. top. Just reduced to B e h in d t he readers each week. 541-948-2126 owners. $145-$165/wk place, $2000 paint job, in. kitchen slide out, yard, 1655 SW Sara- gates. B e a utiful 8 $3,750. 541-317-9319 Your classified ad 541-382-1885 30K mi. 1 owner, new tires,under cover, soda Ct. $ 1195/mo. well maintained. Piper A rcher 1 9 8 0, or 541-647-8483 will also appear on For more information 541-350-2206 hwy. miles only,4 door based in Madras, al631 • 2100 sq.ft., 3/2.5, please call f ridge/freezer ice ways hangared since Condo/Townhomes verse living. Large which currently re541-385-8090 687 maker, W/D combo, new. New annual, auto ceives over 1.5 milgaragetworkshop. Hot or 209-605-5537 for Rent Interbath t ub 8 Buick Enclave 2008 CXL Commercial for pilot, IFR, one piece tub. $1400/mo. Lease lion page views evshower, 50 amp proAWD, V-6, black, clean, windshield. Fastest ArHD Screaming Eagle Rent/Lease option $365,000. ery month at no Hospital Area, NE Bend mechanicall y sound, 82k pane gen 8 m o re! extra cost. Bulletin cher around. 1750 toElectra Glide 2005, • 2400 sq.ft. 10th fairU Clean, quiet, awesome $55,000. tal t i me . $ 6 8 ,500.Ford Galaxie500 1963, miles. $20,995. 103 motor, two tone Classifieds Get Retownhouse! 2 m a sterSpectrum professional w ay. 3 / 3.5 + d e n , candy Call 541-815-1216 541-475-6947, ask for teal, new tires, 541-948-2310 3 5 0 ' -500', Large 2 car garage. sults! Call 385-5809 2 dr. hardtop,fastback, bedrooms, 2/2 baths, all building, Rob Berg. Sub u rban $14 5 0/mo. 23K miles, CD player, or place your ad 390 v8,auto, pwr. steer 8 Chevy kitchen appliances, $1.00 per ft. total. No Views. What are you hydraulic clutch, exN NN. C a l l A nd y , on-line at radio (orig),541-41 9-4989 1500 LT Z71 P kg $395,000. O W N ER washer/dryer hook-up, cellent condition. CARRY W/ DOWN. 004, t o w pkg . , garage w/opener. Gas 541-385-6732. looking for? Trucks & Ford Mustang Coupe 2leather, Highest offer takes it. running heat 8 air. $695/mo + Rent incl. water & use 1966, original owner, 541-480-8080. You'll find it in Heavy Equipment deposit. S/W/G paid. NO of amenities. Sec/ boards, 3rd row seat, 882 V8, automatic, great DOGS. 541-382-2033 Was $13,999. Now dep. 5 4 1-923-0908, The Bulletin Classifieds 870 shape, $9000 OBO. $9988. Vin ¹212758 Fifth Wheels 541-480-7863 634 530-515-8199 Boats & Accessories Apt./Multiplex NE Bend S UBA R U . Just bought a new boato 541-385-5809 Looking for your next 13' Smokercraft '85, Sell your old one in the emp/oyee? 8 GREATWINTER 8 classifieds! Ask about our 2060 NE Hwy 20 • Bend good cond., 15I-IP Place a Bulletin help 877-266-3821 Super Seller rates! DEAL! gas Evinrude + wanted ad today and Diamond Reo Dump Dlr ¹0354 541-385-5809 2 bdrm, 1 bath, Minnkota 44 elec. reach over 60,000 Truck 19 7 4, 1 2 -14 Chevy Tahoe LS 2001 $530 8 $540 w/lease. motor, fish finder, 2 Carri-Lite Luxury 2009 readers each week. yard box, runs good, 4x4. 120K mi, Power Carports included! 744 Ford Ranchero by Carriage, 4 slideYour classified ad extra seats, trailer, $6900, 541-548-6812 seats, Tow Pkg, 3rd FOX HOLLOW APTS. 1979 Open Houses outs, inverter, satelwill also appear on extra equip. $2900. Jayco Seneca 2 007, row seating, e x tra with 351 Cleveland lite sys, fireplace, 2 (541) 383-3152 541-388-9270 17K mi., 35ft., Chevy tires, CD, privacy tintExK E A T modified engine. Cascade Rental NOW AVAILABLE IN flat screen TVs. which currently re5500 d i e sel, to y ing, upgraded rims. Body is in TETHEROWl Management. Co. ceives over $60,000. Fantastic cond. $7995 hauler $130 , 000. 17' 1984 Chris Craft 541-480-3923 excellent condition, 1.5 million page Contact Tim m at 19479 Stafford Loop 541-389-2636. Call for Specials! - Scorpion, 140 HP Hyster H25E, runs $2500 obo. views every month 541-408-2393 for info Limited numbers avail. Bend CHECKYOUR AD well, 2982 Hours, inboard/outboard, 2 541-420-4677 at no extra cost. or to view vehicle. 1, 2 and 3 bdrms. depth finders, troll$3500,call This award-winning Bulletin Classifieds • ' I g fy W/D hookups, patios 541-749-0724 ing motor, full cover, C hevy T ahoe L S 4 bdrm/2y2 bath, Get Results! or decks. EZ - L oad t railer, Ford T-Bird 1966 Sport Utility 2004, nearly-new home is Call 385-5809 or MOUNTAIN GLEN, $3500 OBO. 390 engine, power 4x4, power windows, being offered at place your ad on-line 541-383-9313 541-382-3728. everything, new power locks, cruise, $699,500. at Professionally paint, 54K original tilt, al l oys , Was 541.788.4861 Please check your ad Immaculate! managed by Norris & miles, runs great, $12,999. Now $9799. on the first day it runs Hosted by Silvia Knight Stevens, Inc. Beaver Coach Marquis excellent cond. in & Vin ¹ 216330 to make sure it is corFriday 11 a.m.-3 p.m. 40' 1987. New cover, Asking $8,500. 636 rect. Sometimes in- Peterbilt 359 p o table out. Say Ugoodbuy" new paint (2004), new 541-480-3179 S UBA R U . structions over the water t ruck, 1 9 90, inverter (2007). Onan Apt./Multiplex NW Bend Listed by Brian Ladd, to that unused 3200 gal. tank, 5hp phone are misPrincipal Broker 6300 watt gen, 111K mi, 2060 NE Hwy 20 • Bend U hoses, understood and an error p ump, 4 - 3 item by placing it in 877-266-3821 Nice, quiet, upper level 2 18.5' '05 Reinell 185, V-6 parked covered $35,000 Cascade Sotheby's camlocks, $ 2 5,000. can occur in your ad. obo. 541-419-9859 or Dlr ¹0354 Bdrm, oak cabinets, DW, Int'I Realty The Bulletin Classifieds Volvo Penta, 270HP, 541-280-2014 541-820-3724 If this happens to your W/S/G/cable pd, laundry low hrs., must see, ad, please contact us facils. $650mo $500 dep. 745 $15,000, 541-330-3939 HertZGarOPSal eS the first day your ad No smkg. 541-383-2430 BEND 5 41 -385-580 9 Homes for Sale Utility Trailers appears and we will GMC V~fon 1971, Only Look at: be happy to fix it $19,700! Original low BANK OWNED HOMES! 773 as soon as we can. I mile, exceptional, 3rd FREE List w/Pics! If we can assist you, for Complete Listings of 20.5' 2004 Bayliner Acreages owner. 951-699-7171 2005 Chrysler T&C www. please call us: 205 Run About, 220 Area Real Estate for Sale bend and beyond real estate Monaco Dynasty 2004, Big TexLandscapAT Minivan 541-385-5809 HP, V8, open bow, 20967 yeoman, bend or loaded, 3 slides, die- The Bulletin ing/ ATV Trailer, ¹seotoea ............$5,995 Small studio close to liClassified exc. cond., very fast CHECK YOUR AD sel, Reduced - now dual axle flatbed, 2000 Ford Expedition brary, all util. pd. $550, Need help fixing stuff? w/very low hours, $119,000, 5 4 1 -9237'x16', 7000 lb. Eddie Bauer,loaded $525 dep. No pets/ Call A Service Professional Please check your ad lots of extras incl. on the first day it runs 8572 or 541-749-0037 GVW, all steel, ¹e12704..............$6,295 smoking. 541-330tower, Bimini 8 find the help you need. to make sure it is cor$1400. 9769 or 541-480-7870 2005 Buick LeSahre LTD custom trailer, rect. Sometimes in541-382-4115, or VeryClean, 1 Owner, Leather, V6 Plymouth B a r racuda AT, $19,500. 642 s tructions over t h e 541-280-7024. 1966, original car! 300 ¹140803 ..............$9,995 541-389-1413 phone are misunderApt./Multiplex Redmond NOTICE Kia Rio LX hp, 360 V8, center- 2011 Fleetwood Wilderness All real estate adver- stood and an e rror lines, (Original 273 4-nr Sedan, AT, Super Fuel 36', 2005, 4 s l ides, 2 bdrm, 1 bath duplex tised here in is sub- can occurin your ad. saver and pRIGEDru /r/ovE! eng 8 wheels incl.) ¹960522 rear bdrm, fireplace, • Au tomotive Parts, unit, $550 mo.+ $635 ject to t h e F e deral If this happens to your ............$11,777 Southwind 35.5' Triton, 541-593-2597 AC, W/D hkup beauService & Accessories F air H o using A c t , ad, please contact us dep. 1326 SW O b2011 Hyundai Accent GLS 2008,V10, 2 slides, Dutiful u n it! $30,500. sidian, Avail Feb. 1. which makes it illegal the first day your ad 20.5' Seaswirl Spy- pont UV coat, 7500 mi. PROJECT CARS:Chevy 4-orSedan,AT,SuperFuelSaver 541-815-2380 appears and we will 541-728-6421. to advertise any pref4 radial studded tires, 2-dr FB 1949-(SOLD) & ¹615414 ............$11,777 der 1989 H.O. 302, Bought new at be happy to fix it as 215x75R-15 (no wheels), Chevy Coupe 1950 erence, limitation or 285 hrs., exc. cond., $132,913; 2010 Ford Focus 4-Dr 648 The Bulletin's s oon a s w e can . $145 all. 541-382-6983 rolling chassis's $1750 Sedan SE AT,Ac, Loaded discrimination based asking $93,500. stored indoors for "Call A Service Deadlines are: Week- life $11,900 OBO. ea., Chevy 4-dr 1949, Houses for on race, color, reliCall 541-419-4212 ¹272861........... $11,995 We Buy Junk complete car, $ 1949; 2010 Chevy Cobalt tLT gion, sex, handicap, days 11:00 noon for 541-379-3530 Professional" Directory Rent General Cars & Trucks! Cadillac Series 61 1950, 4-nr sedan, AT,pL, pw, co, familial status or na- next day, Sat. 11:00 is all about meeting Cash paid for junk 2 dr. hard top, complete Skip the Pumps tional origin, or inten- a.m. for Sunday and PUBLISHER'S vehicles, batteries & Ads published in the yourneeds. f r on t cl i p ., ¹224786........... $11,995 tion to make any such Monday. NOTICE catalytic converters. w/spare "Boats" classification $3950, 541-382-7391 541-385-5809 All real estate adver- preferences, l i m itaCall on one of the 2011 Chevy Aveo Serving all of C.O.! include: Speed, fishThank you! AT, fuel saver, 2 Li tising in this newspa- tions or discrimination. The Bulletin professionals today! Call 541-408-1090 ing, drift, canoe, DON'T MI SS T HI S Classified We will not knowingly ¹1 69620.................$11,995 per is subject to the house and sail boats. accept any advertis2012 Nissan Versa 4-Dr F air H o using A c t For all other types of Sundancer 26' 1987, VW Karman Ghia ing for r ea l e s tate which makes it illegal Sedan Antique 8 watercraft, please see 51K mi., exc. cond. 1970, good cond., which is in violation of "any AT w/CVT, Ac, pw, pL to a d v ertise Want to impress the Class 875. $8000. 541-419-9251 Classic Autos new upholstery and this law. All persons ¹816523 .............$13,995 preference, limitation 541-385-5809 relatives? Remodel convertible top. 2012 Chevy Impala LT or disc r imination are hereby informed '55 Chevy 2 dr . wgn your home with the $10,000. AT, V-6, Roof, Loaded based on race, color, that all dwellings adK omfort 25' 2 0 06, 1 P ROJECT car, 3 5 0 help of a professional 541-389-2636 slide, AC, TV, awning. small block w/Weiand ¹115742 .............$15,777 religion, sex, handi- vertised are available from The Bulletin's NEW: tires, converter, 2004 GMC Sierra 2500 cap, familial status, on an equal opportudual quad tunnel ram nity basis. The Bullebatteries. Hardly used. "Call A Service crew cab SLT marital status or nawith 450 Holleys. T-10 tin Classified Winnebago Suncruiser34' $15,500. 541-923-2595 ¹1 57572.................$16,259 tional origin, or an inProfessional" Directory I YOUR BOAT 4-speed, 12-bolt posi, 2004, only 34K, loaded, tention to make any 2010 Subaru Forester Weld Prostar whls, with o u r spe c i al too much to list, ext'd such pre f erence, 2.5X, AT,Awo extra rolling chassis + FOR SALE rates for selling your I warr. thru 2014, $54,900 775 ¹795497.................$18P759 limitation or discrimiextras. $6000 for all. boal or watercraft/ Dennis, 541-589-3243 nation." Familial sta- When buying a home, 2007 Chevy Tahoe LS Manufactured/ 541-389-7669. VW Thing 1974, good tus includes children 1500 Nicely equipped 83% of Central Mobile Homes / Place an ad in The Advertise your car! cond. Extremely Rare! under the age of 18 Oregonians turn to ¹1 52582.................$19,777 Need to get an ad Bulletin w it h ou r Add A Picture! Only built in 1973 8 living with parents or MONTANA 3585 2008, Reach thousands of readers! 2010 Nissan Maxima FACTORY SPECIAL / 3-month p ackage 1 974. $8,000. legal cust o dians, The Bulletin AT, Leather, 3.5 Lir ve, in ASAP? exc. cond., 3 slides, Call 541-385-5809 New Home, 3 bdrm, SPn PUCCent Pl Oregon P oce PPOP 541-389-2636 ~ which includes: pregnant women, and king bed, Irg LR, Arc- The Bulletin Classiffeds CVT Transmission $46,500 finished ¹809347.................$21,995 people securing cus- Call 541-385-5809 to tic insulation, all opon your site. I *5 lines of text and ~ Fax it to 541-322-7253 tody of children under tions $37,500. 2007 Toyota F-J Cruiser J and M Homes place your a photo or up to 10 P ickups • 18. This newspaper AT, 4wo, 45K Low Miles, 541-420-3250 541-548-5511 Real Estate ad. [ lines with no photo. The Bulletin Classifieds Nicely Equipped will not knowingly ac*Free online ad at NuWa 29 7LK H i t chcept any advertising 1921 Model T ¹085836.................$23,777 LOT MODEL FIND YOUR FUTURE Hiker 2007, 3 slides, I for real estate which is 2008 Jeep Wrangler Delivery Truck LIQUIDATION 881 32' touring coach, left HOME IN THE BULLETIN *Free pick up into in violation of the law. Unlimited X Prices Slashed Huge ~ The Central Oregon ~ Restored & Runs kitchen, rear lounge, Travel Trailers O ur r e a ders ar e Your future is just a page AT, Hardtop, 4x4, low miles, 28k Savings! Full Warran$9000. many extras, beautiful hereby informed that away. Whether you're looking ties, Finished on your f Nickel ads. ¹548266.. .$24,995 541-389-8963 c ond. inside 8 o u t, all dwellings adver- for a hat or a place to hangit, 2012 Hyundai Tucson LTO site. 541-548-5511 Ford 250 XLT 1990, $32,900 OBO, PnnevCOACHMEN tised in this newspaI Rates start at $46. I AWO, AT, with Factory Warranty The Bulletin Classified is ille. 541-447-5502 days 6 yd. dump bed, 1979 23' trailer ¹454193.................$24,995 per are available on Call for details! your best source. 8, 541-447-1641 eves. 139k, Auto, $5500. Fully equipped. an equal opportunity 2012 Chevy Equinox SLT 541-385-5809 541-410-9997 Take care of Every day thousandsof $2000. basis. To complain of Awo, AT,v-e, eack-upcamera 541-312-8879 discrimination cal l buyers and sellers of goods F ord F 3 5 0 Kin g rn07907.................$24P995 your investments gThc Bulleting and services do busi n ess in HUD t o l l -free at or 541-350-4622. Ranch Super Cab 2012 Subaru Outback 2.5 with the help from 1-800-877-0246. The these pages.Theyknow 1966 GMC, 2nd owner, 2004, l eather, t o w premium AT,Awo toll f re e t e lephone you can't beat TheBulletin The Bulletin's GENERATE SOME extoo many extras to list, pkg., bed liner, much ¹217592 .............. $26,259 number for the hearClassified Section for citement in your neigmore. MUST S E E!! 2008 Mercedes-Benz "Call A Service Pilgrim 27', 2007 5th $8500 obo. Serious buying im p aired is selection and convenience M-Class 3.5 Liter, Loaded, borhood. Plan a gaers only. 541-536-0123 Was $25,999. Now wheel, 1 s lide, AC, 1-800-927-9275. - every item isjust a phone Professional" Directory rage sale and don't $23 788. Vin ¹A34788 Low Miles TV,full awning, excelcall away. ¹435853A ............$27,777 forget to advertise in BULLETINCLASSIFIEOS Rented your proplent shape, $23,900. Search the area's most S UBA R U . 2011 Nissan Armada classified! 385-5809. erty? The Bulletin The Classified Section is Mobile home for sale by 541-350-8629 comprehensive listing of 2060 NE Hwy 20 • Bend Nicely Equipped AT easy to use. Everyitem owner, in a park, $6000. Classifieds Fleetwood Wilderness Awn ¹L607645......$35P995 Terms available. classified advertising... is categorized andevery 877-266-3821 has an "After Hours" SerVing Central Oregan UOCP P903 Gl 31' 1999. 12' slide, P Through cn7/13 541-279-0109 or real estate to automotive, cartegory is indexed onthe Line. Call 24' awning, queen Dlr ¹0354 All VehiCleS SubjeCt tC Priar Sale, daea 541-617-2834 merchandise to sporting 541-383-2371 24 section's front page. Uot inCludetaP, hCenseOrtitle and reg.'u bed,couch/table make Used out-drive FORD RANGER XLT iptpation processing fee cf u00. unrs goods. Bulletin Classifieds hours to into dbl beds, FSC, Whether youare looking for Own your own home for at dealerShiP. See HertZCPP parts - Mercury 1995 Ext. cab 2WD 5 POSted appear every day in the SaleS Ol Bend lor detailS. Oealer¹4821 «I. outside shower, E-Z lift a home orneed aservice, less t ha n r e n ting. OMC rebuilt maspeed, with car alarm, print or on line. stabilizer hitch, l i ke your future is in the pagesof Centrally located in Pilgrim In t e rnational Call 541-385-5809 CD player, extra tires HertZCBr Rent /Own rine motors: 151 new, been stored. SalaS The Bulletin Classified. OP UEHO 3 bdrm, 2 bath homes Madras. In- h ouse $1595; 3.0 $1895; 2005, 36' 5th Wheel, on rims. Runs good. $10,999. 541-419-5060 541-647-2822 financing opt i o ns 4.3 (1993), $1995. Model¹M-349 RLDS-5 Clean. 92,000 miles $2500 down, $750 mo. ~oo OAC. J and M Homes available. Call now at Fall price $ 2 1,865. The Bulletin o n m o tor. $ 2 6 00 535 NESavannahpr,Bend The Bulletin 541-389-0435 541-548-5511 541-475-2291 541-312-4466 PPPP Cg CPOUPI OPPCOC PCCC PPCP OBO. 541-771-6511.


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BOATS &RVs 805 - Misc. Items 850 - Snowmobiles 860 - Motorcycles And Accessories 865 - ATVs 870 - Boats & Accessories 875 - Watercraft 880 - Motorhomes 881 - Travel Trailers 882 - Fifth Wheels 885 - Canopies and Campers 890- RVsfor Rent

AUTOS &TRANSPORTATION 908 - Aircraft, Parts and Service 916- Trucks and Heavy Equipment 925 - Utility Trailers 927 - Automotive Trades 929 -Automotive Wanted 931 - Automotive Parts, Service and Accessories 932- Antique and Classic Autos 933 - Pickups 935- Sport Utility Vehicles 940 - Vans 975 - Automobiles



Ford Expedition Bauer Edition 2000, Loaded. Vin ¹B12704



Chevrolet G20 Sports- Chrysler Sebring 2006 541-647-2822 man, 1993, exlnt cond, Fully loaded, exc.cond, $4750. 541-362-5559 or very low miles (38k), 541-663-6046 DLR4821 always garaged, transferable warranty incl.$8100 obo Ford Explorer 4x4, ChevyAstro 541-848-9180 1991 - 154K miles, Cargo I/an 2001, rare 5-speed tranny pw, pdl, great cond., & manual hubs, business car, well Kia Optima EX 2004 clean, straight, evmaint'd, regular oil 2.7L V6, all power eryday driver. Was changes,$4500. options, moonroof, $2200; now $1900! Please call spoiler, leather, InBob, 541-318-9999 541-633-5149 finity AM/FM/CD/ cassette, alloys, Michelin & studded 1994 G20 cusFord Explorer XLT Chev tires, reg. maint., van, 1 2 8k, 2006, Pow er w in- tomized $8450. (in Bend) motor, HD t ow dows, power locks, tilt 350 760-715-9123 quipped, seats 7 , cruise, running e sleeps 2. comfort, utilb oards, r oo f r a c k , ity road ready, nice Mitsubishi 3 00 0 GT Was $12,999. Now cond. $4000?Trade for 1999, auto., p e arl $7788. Vin ¹A18448. mini van. Call Bob, w hite, very low m i . 541-318-9999 O F BE N D

4@ s U B ARU.

$9500. 541-788-8218.


Chevy Lumina 1 9 95 7 -pass. v a n wit h p ower c h a i r lif t , $1500; 1989 Dodge Turbo Van 7 - pass. has new motor and t rans., $1500. I f i n terested c a l l Jay "My Little Red Corvette" 1996 coupe. 132K, 503-269-1057. 26-34 mpg. 350 auto. Oregon Autosource Chrysler T & C 2005, $12,500 541-923-1781 Auto, Mini-Van! 541-598-3750 Vin ¹90105A Good classified ads tell www.aaaoregonauto$5,995 the essential facts in an interesting Manner. Write from the readers view - not O F BEN O the seller's. Convert the 541-647-2822 facts into benefits. Show DLR4B21 the reader how the item will help them in someway. Ford Windstar 1996 This GMC Envoy 2002 4WD Mini Van, 173K, no advertising tip $6,450. Loaded, air, 3 seats, room drought to you by Leather, Heated galore! Dependable, seats, Bose sound road-ready to anyThe Bulletin system. Ext. roof rack Sewmg Cenrral 0 egon since 1903 place, even Tumalo! (218) 478-4469 All this for $1500really! 541-318-9999 Call a Pro Vehicle? Whether you need a Call The Bulletin 975 and place an ad tofence fixed, hedges Automobiles day! trimmed or a house Ask about our Kia Rio LX 2011 "Whee/Deal"! built, you'll find 4 door, auto, Super for private party professional help in Fuel Saverand advertisers The Bulletin's "Call a PRICED TO MOVE! ¹960522 • $11,777 Service Professional" Directory H8ftZ Gar Sales

2060 NE Hwy 20 • Bend 877-266-3821 Dlr ¹0354 Ford Explorer XLT 2010 S ilver. 3 4 ,700 m i . , ¹A93953 $20,988







~ The Bulletin ~


Jeep Liberty Limited 2007, auto, leather, moon roof, roof rack, alloys, Was. $13,999. N ow $ 10,988. V i n

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541-647-2822 DLR4821

Get your business

Legal Notices

PUBLIC AUCTION The following units will be sold at Public Auction on January 16, 2013, at 11:00 a.m. Boone, Shirley, Unit ¹36; Yoder, Tina, Unit ¹ 255. $ 1 0 .00 E n -


I Nissan Sentra, 201212,610 mi, full warranty, PS, PB, AC, & more! $16,000. 541-788-0427

V ICE A T 684-3763


OR IN OREGON AT (800) 452-7636. You will S torage, 16 0 0 N . further take notice H ighway 97 , R e d - that this Summons mond, Oregon. CASH is published by OrONLY. NO CHECKS, der of the Honorable A . Mi c h ael DEBIT OR C REDIT Adler, Judge of the CARDS. above-entitled court, LEGAL NOTICE made and entered Housing Works w ill on November 28, hold a Board Meeting 2012, directing pubon Wednesday, Janu- lication of this a ry at 3:00 p.m. a t Summons onc e

Housing Works, located at 405 SW 6th Street, Redmond, OR 97756 and with electronic communication with Board members.

Principal subjects anticipated to be considered include general b usiness. A dra f t agenda for the meeting will be posted under Legal Notices on the Housing Works web site


each week for four consecutive weeks in a new s paper p ublished an d i n general circulation in Deschutes County, Or e gon. Date of first publication: December 21, 2012. Date of l a st publication: J a n ua ry 11, 2013 . ELLEN F. ROSEN-

BLUM, Attorney General, Gretchen Gunn Merrill ¹873006, Assistant Attorney G eneral, Department of Justice, Of A t t orneys for Plaintiff, 1162 C ourt Street N E , Salem, OR

If you have any questions or need special accommodations, please contact Lori Hill at (541) 323-7402. For s pecial a s sis- 97301-4096, T e l etance due to motion, phone: (503) vision, speech and 934-4400. Trial Athearing d i s abilities, torney for Plaintiff. the toll free number of LEGAL NOTICE C enturyLink's se r vices for customers NOTICE OF SEIZURE FOR CIVIL w ith d i sabilities i s FORFEITURE TO ALL 1-800-223-3131. POTENTIAL

Cyndy Cook, Executive Director Housing Works (abn Central Oregon Regional Housing Authority)

Get your business





Legal Notices

trance fee per person. T he auction will b e held at Hwy. 97 Mini


Sport Utility Vehicles


Legal Notices •

With an ad in The Bulletin's "Call A Service Professional" Directory LEGAL NOTICE IN THE C I RCUIT C OURT O F T H E S TATE O F OR E GON FOR T H E COUNTY OF DESC HUTES S T A T E OF OREGON, Act-

CLAIMANTS AND TO ALL UNKNOWN PERSONS READ THIS CAREFULLY If you have any interest i n t h e s e i z ed property d e s cribed below, you must claim that interest or you will automatically lose that interest. If you do not file a c laim for t he property, the property may be forfeited even if you are not convicted of any crime. To claim an interest, you must file a written claim with the forfeiture counsel named below, Th e w r i tten claim must be signed by you, sworn to under penalty of perjury before a notary public,

and state: (a) Your true name; (b) The address at which you will a c cept f u t u re m ailings f ro m t h e court and f orfeiture counsel; and (3) A


• OF The

real property is described as follows: Lot Two (2), Block One (1), REPLAT OF A PORTION OF LOT 2, B LOCK 1 , M E T T S SUB-DIVISION, Deschutes County, Oregon. 3.RECORDING. The Trust Deed was recorded as follows: Date Recorded: O ctober 16 , 1 9 95. Recording No.: 95-36027 / 387-2876

O fficial Records o f Deschutes C o u nty, Oregon. 4.DEFAULT. The Grantor or any other p erson o b l igated on th e T rust Deed and Promissory Note secured thereby is in default and the Beneficiary seeks to foreclose the T r ust Deed for f ailure to pay: M o nthly payments in the amount of $702.00 each, due t he f i rst o f eac h month, for the months of July 2012 through October 2012; plus late charges and advances; plus any unpaid rea l p r operty taxes or liens, plus interest. 5.AMOUNT DUE. T h e a m ount due on the Note which i s secured by t h e Trust Deed referred to herein is: P r i ncipal balance in the amount of $52,946.77; plus interest at the rate of 7.875% per a n num from June 1, 2 0 12; plus late charges of $80.55; p l u s advances and foreclosure attorney fees and costs. 6.SALE OF PROPERTY. The Trustee hereby states that the property will be sold to satisfy the obligations secured by t he Trust Deed. A T rustee's Notice o f Default and Election to Sell Under Terms of Trust Deed h as been recorded in the O fficial Records o f Deschutes C o unty, Oregon. 7. TIME OF SALE. Date: March 7, 2013. Time:11:00 a.m. Place: Deschutes County Courthouse, 1 1 6 4 NW Bond Street, Bend, Oregon. 8.RIGHT TO REINSTATE. Any person named in ORS 86.753 has the right, at any time that is not later than five days before th e T r ustee conducts the sale, to have this foreclosure d ismissed an d t h e Trust Deed reinstated b y payment to t h e Beneficiary of the entire amount then due, other than such portion of the principal as would not then be due had no d efault occurred, by curing any other default that is c apable o f bei n g cured by tendering the performance required under the obligation or T rust Deed and b y paying all costs and expenses actually incurred in enforcing the obligation and Trust Deed, together with t he t r u stee's a n d a ttorney's fees n o t exceedingthe amount provided i n ORS 86.753. Y o u may reach th e O r e gon State Bar's Lawyer R eferral Service a t

L e g al Notices

Legal Notices •

Oregon limited ability company, is t he Grantor, a n d WESTERN TITLE & ESCROW COMPANY, is the original Trustee, a nd NW BEND, LLC, a Delaware limited liability company, as successor in intere st to B A N K O F THE C A SCADES, an Oregon state-chartered commercial bank, is the Beneficiary (the "Trust Deed"). The aforementioned Trust Deed covers the Grantor's right, title, an d i n terest under a lease dated February 7, 2007, b etween Ban e y Corporation, an Oregon corporation, as tenant, and the City of Bend, Oregon, as landlord, a s assigned to Grantor by an assignment of lease dated April 2, 2 007, betw e e n Baney Corporation and Grantor (collectively, the "Lease") which covers real property (the "Property") described as: PARCEL 1: A concrete footing used for the purpose of s upporting an e x isting airport hangar, located in the Southwest Quarter of th e N o r thwest Quarter (SW1/4 NW1/4) of Section Twenty (20), Township Seventeen (17) South, Range Thirteen ( 13), W i l lamette M e r idian, Deschutes County, Oregon, and being more p a r ticularly d escribed as f o l lows: Beginning at the South w est comer of said concrete f o u ndation, which bears North

Portland, O r e gon 97204-3219 The Trust Deed is not a "Residential T r u st Deed", as defined in

0 5'38'22" East , 1091.20 feet f r om

the West q uarter comer of said Sect ion 2 0 ; the n c e North 00 5 9 ' 4 1" East, 60.10 feet to a point which bears South 04 '0 7 ' 12" East, 1499.37 feet

from the Northwest comer of said Sect ion 2 0 ; the n c e South 89'0 0 ' 19" East, 60.22 f e et; t hence South 0 0'59'41"

West ,

60.10 feet; thence North 89 0 0 ' 19" West, 60.22 feet to the point of beginning. PARCEL II: A concrete foo t ing used for the p u rpose of supporting an existing airport hangar, located in the South w est Quarter o f the Northwest Quarter (SWI/4 NW 1/4) of S ection Twe n t y (20), Town s hip

s tatement that y o u have an interest in the ing by and through seized property. Your . suBA R U . G ROW I N G the Department of for filing the Human S e r vices, deadline claim document with 2060 NE Hwy 20 • Bend Estate Administrawith an ad in forfeiture cou n sel 877-266-3821 tion Unit, Plaintiff, v. n amed below is 2 1 Dlr ¹0354 The Bulletin's DONALD W Y C Kdays from the last day "Call A Service O FF S MITH a n d publication of this Jeep Wrangler 4x4, JOSHUA S M ITH, of Seventeen (17) Professional" notice. Where to file 1997 6-cyl, soft top, Defendants. Case South, Range Thira claim and for more Directory roll bar, front tow Porsche 911 1974, low No. 12CV 0 859. teen (13) East, Wili nformation: Da i n a bar, new tires, mi., complete motor/ PUBLICATION OF lamette M e r idian, Vitolins, Crook County chrome rims, 103K trans. rebuild, tuned S UMMONS - T O : Deschutes County, District Attorney Ofmiles, gd cond, suspension, int. & ext. Donald Wyc k o ff Oregon, and being fice, 300 N E T h i rd refurb., oi l c o o ling, Smith and Joshua $5700 obo. more pa r t icularly Street, Prineville, OR 541-504-3253 or shows new in 8 out, Smith, Defendants. d escribed as f o l 97754. 503-504-2764 p erf. m e ch. c o n d. IN THE NAME OF lows: Beginning at BMW 328i, 1998, sunNotice of reasons for Much more! THE S T AT E O F the Sout h west roof, white/grey interior, Forfeiture: The prop$28,000 541-420-2715 Jeep Wrangler Un- all electric, auto trans, OREGON, you are comer of said conerty described below required to appear crete fou n dation l imited X 200 8 , c lean, 1 6 8 ,131 mi , People Look for Information was seized for forfeiSport Utility, 6 speed, $3200. 541-419-6176 and defend plaintiff's which bears North ture because it: (1) About Products and C omplaint file d 0 5'54'36" East , hard top, p r emium Constitutes the proServices Every Daythrough wheels, running against you in this 1031.31 feet f rom ceeds of the violation TheBulletin Classifieds case before the exthe West q u arter boards, lo w m i l es. of, solicitation to vioWas $26,999. Now p iration o f thi r ty comer of said Seclate, attempt to vioPORSCHE 914 1974, 503-684-3763 o r days from the date 2 0 ; the n ce $23,988. Vin ¹572535 late, or conspiracy to toll-free in Oregon at tNion Roller (no engine), of the first publicaorth 00' 59 ' 4 1 4i®sUBARU. BMW 740 IL 1998 orig. lowered, full roll cage, t ion of t h i s s u m- violates, the criminal 800-452-7636 or you East, 60.10 feet to a laws of the State of 5-pt harnesses, racmay visit its website o wner, e xc . c o n d . mons which date is point which bears 2060 NE Hwy 20 • Bend Oregon regarding the at: seats, 911 dash & December 21, 2012. w w w S outh 03 55 ' 2 3 877-266-3821 101k miles, new tires, ing manufacture, distribuinstruments, d ecent assistance may loaded, sunroof. If you fail to appear East, 1559.24 feet Dlr ¹0354 tion, or possession of bLegal shape, v e r y c o ol! or defend, plaintiff e available if y o u from the Northwest $9500. 541-706-1897 controlled substances $1699. 541-678-3249 Jeep Wrangler have a lo w i ncome w ill apply t o t h e of said Sec(ORS Chapter 475); and meet federal pov- comer Unlimited X 2007 ~Oo c ourt to e n ter a t ion 2 0 ; the n ce and/or (2) Was used Sport Utility, 6 spd, erty guidelines. For judgment a g a inst or intended for use in South 89'0 0 ' 19" Toyota Camrysr running boards, premore information and E ast, 60.22 f e e t; Donald Wyc k o ff 1984, $1200 obo; committing or f acili- a directory of legal aid thence mium wheels, off road Smith and Joshua South 1985 SOLD; tating the violation of, programs, g o tires, tow pkg. Low Smith for the sum of to 00'59'41 West , solicitation to violate, 1986 parts car, miles.Was $25,999. http://www.oregon$31,500, t o gether 60.10 feet; thence attempt to violate, or Now $22,788. $500. Any N orth w ith i n t erest o n 89 0 0 ' 1 9" conspiracy to violate questions regarding West, Vin¹147938 Call for details, $31,500 at 7 p er60.22 feet to the criminal laws of BMW Z4 Roadster 541-548-6592 c ent pe r a n n um the State of Oregon this matter should be the point of begin©s UB A R U. 2005, 8UBhRUOPBHHD COM to Lisa Sum- n ing. A ls o c o m 62K miles, exfrom September 12, regarding the manu- directed 2060 NE Hwy 20 • Bend cellent cond. $14,000. Toyota Corolla 2004, mers, Paralegal, (541) monly described as: 2005, until date of facture, distribution or 541-604-9064 686-0344 877-266-3821 judgment, together Powell Butte auto., loaded, 2 04k possession of c o n- ¹15148.30809). (TS 63048 Dlr ¹0354 Highway, Bend, Ormiles. orig. owner, non with plaintiff's costs Buick Lucerne CXL trolled su b stances DATED: October 15, egon 97701 The tax smoker, exc. c o nd. and disbursements 2009, $12,500, low (ORS Chapter 475). Nissan Armada SE 2012. /s/ Nancy K. her e i n. low miles; 2003 Le$6500 Prin e ville i ncurred IN THE MATTER OF: Cary. Nancy K. Cary, parcel n u mber(s) Sport Utility 2007, N OTICE TO D E re: 17 13 2 0 0 0 503-358-8241 Sabre, $4000. You'll (1) U.S. Currency in Successor T r ustee, a auto, power windows, FENDANTS: READ 00200A5 and 17 13 not find nicer Buicks the amo u n t of power locks, leather, H ershner Hun t e r, CAREFULLY! YOU 00 00200A7 The One look's worth a $ 1,885.00, sei z e d LLP, P.O. Box 1475, 20 fully loaded, very nice. Looking for your MUST "APPEAR" undersigned hereby thousand words. Call 12/13/12 from Aaron Was $16,999. Now next employee? Eugene, OR 97440. IN THIS CASE OR certifies that she/he Bob, 541-318-9999. B. Roth. (2) U.S. $13,988. Vin ¹700432 a Bulletin help THE OTHER SIDE has no knowledge for an appt. and take a Place Currency i n the ad today and WILL WIN A UTONOTICE of any assignments drive in a 30 mpg car! wanted amount of $1,015.00, TLEGAL 4+ s u B A RU. reach over 60,000 MATICALLY. TO RUSTEE'S N O of the Trust Deed by seized 8/1/1 2 from readers each week. Buick Le Sabre "APPEAR" YOU T ICE O F SAL E the Trustee or by 2060 NE Hwy 20• Bend Lisa Lammers and Your classified ad Limited 2005, MUST FILE WITH PLEASE TAKE the Beneficiary or 877-266-3821 $ 1,221.00, sei z e d will also appear on auto, very clean, one THE COURT A LEN OTICE that t h e any appointments of Dlr ¹0354 8/3/12 from Todd Lin- foregoing owner, V-6, leather, GAL PAPER in s t rua Successor ville. which currently re¹140803 • $9,995 CALLED A "MOment shall constiTrustee other than ceives over 1.5 milTION" OR "ANLEGAL NOTICE tute notice, pursuthe appointment of page views HertZGarOSal es lion SWER." THE "MOTRUSTEE'S NOTICE ant to ORS 86.740, J EFFREY C. F BENO every month at TION" OR OF SALE that the Grantor of GARDNER, as Suc541-647-2822 no extra cost. Bulle"ANSWER" (OR The Trustee under the the Trust Deed decessor Trustee as tin Classifieds "REPLY") MUST BE terms of t h e T r ust scribed below has recorded i n the DLR4821 Porsche Cayenne 2004, Get Results! Call G IVEN T O TH E Deed desc r i bed defaulted on its obproperty records of 86k, immac, dealer 385-5809 or place COURT CLERK OR herein, at the direcligations to benefithe county in which maint'd, loaded, now your ad on-line at CHECK YOURAD ADMINISTRATOR tion of the Beneficiary, ciary, and that the t he Property d e $17000. 503-459-1580 Please check your ad W ITHIN 30 D A Y S hereby elects to sell Beneficiary and s cribed above i s OF THE DATE OF t he p r o perty de - Successor Trustee situated. Fu r t her, Subaru Baja Turbo on the first day it runs make sure it is corFIRST P U B LICA- scribed in the Trust u nder t h e Tr u s t the und e rsigned 2006, Sp o r t u tility, to I The Bulletin recoml TION S P ECIFIED Deed to satisfy the Deed have elected certifies that no acfully loaded, tow pkg., rect. Sometimes inextra caution t H EREIN AL O N G obligations s e cured to sell the property tion has been instimoon roof, l eather. s tructions over t h e mends when p u r chasing ~ phone are misunderWITH T H E REthereby. Pursuant to secured by the Trust tuted to recover the Was $17,999. Now stood and an e rror f products or services Q UIRED FIL I NG ORS 86.745, the folDeed: TRUS T debt, or an y p a rt $13,788. Vin ¹103218 can occur in your ad. from out of the area. FEE. IT MUST BE lowing information is DEED AND PROPt hereof, no w re ash , S UBA R U . If this happens to your f S ending c IN PROPER FORM ERTY DE S C RIPmaining secured by provided: 1.PARTIES: SUBhRUOPBI!HD COM ad, please contact us checks, or credit inAND HAVE PROOF Grantor:WARREN R. TION: This instruthe Trust Deed. Or, 2060 NE Hwy 20 • Bend the first day your ad formation may be I OF SERVICE TO GARRISON AND ment makes if such action has 877-266-3821 appears and we will J subject to FRAUD. THE PLAINTIFF OR BEVERLEY J. GARr eference t o t h a t been instituted, it Dlr ¹0354 For more i nformabe happy to fix it as ITS ATTORNEY TO RISON. Trus t ee: certain deed of trust has been dismissed s oon as w e c a n .f tion about an adverSHOW THAT THE FIRST A M E RICAN d ated March 2 3 , except as permitted "I lh; Deadlines are: Week- tiser, you may call OTHER SIDE HAS TITLE COMPANY OF 2007 and recorded by ORS 86.735(4). days 12:00 noon for I the Oregon State I B EEN G IVEN A DESCHUTES on April 4, 2007, as The name and adAttorney General's s COPY OF IT. IF next day, Sat. 11:00 COUNTY. Successor Instrument No. dress of Successor C o n sumer Y OU HAVE A N Y a.m. for Sunday; Sat. Office T rustee: NANCY K . 2007-19530, in the Trustee are as folhotline at QUESTIONS, YOU CARY. B e n eficiary: real l ows: J e ffrey C . property Toyota 4Runner Ltd 2003 12:00 for Monday. If f Protection 1-877-877-9392. SHOULD SEE AN WASHINGTON FED- r ecords o f De s Gardner Successor V8, tow pkg., Ithr, loaded. we can assist you, ATTORNEY IMMEERAL FK A W A S H- chutes County, OrTrustee Ball Janik 107K miles, exclnt cond. please call us: original owner. $12,900 541-385-5809 DIATELY. IF YOU INGTON F EDERAL egon, wherein 60 LLP 101 SW Main Servmg Central Oregon sm<e 1903 541-788-4229 The Bulletin Classified NEED HELP SAVINGS. 2.DEAVIATION, LLC, an Street, Suite 1100 ¹646827





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The Bulletin

ORS 86. 7 05(3), thus th e r e q uirements of C h apter 19, Section 20, Or-

egon Laws 2008, a nd Chapter 8 64 [S.B. 628], Oregon Laws 2009, do not apply. DEFAULT BY BORROWER:

There are continuing an d u n cured defaults by 60 Aviation, LLC (the "Borrower") that, based on the provisions of the Trust Deed and the written d ocuments for Loan No. 50131047, i n cluding the promissory note dated and effective as of March 23,

200 7 ,


amended by an Extension-Modification of Note Agreement dated January 1 5, 2008, an d a Change in T erms A greement d a t ed June 11, 2010 (collectively, the "Note"), a u thorize the foreclosure of the Trust Deed and

t he sale and a s signment o f the Grantor's interest in t he Lease o f t h e Property descnbed a bove, which u n cured and continuing defaults include but are not necessarily limited to the following: The Loan secured by the Trust Deed matured on J une 5, 2 0 12, a t which time the entire p rincipal b alance owed together with all accrued interest plus Beneficiary's unpaid fees, c osts, and expenses was immediately due a nd p ayable b y Borrower to Lender. Borrower has failed to pay to Lender a total of not less than $706,717.04 (the "Indebtedness"), which total amount is comprised of an unpaid pri n cipal balance of $673,166.08 together with accrued and unpaid interest through and includi ng O c tober 2 6 , 2012 of $23,352.53

plus B e neficiary's unpaid fees, costs, and collection expenses of not less than $10,198.43. Interest on account of the unpaid principal portion of the Indebtedness continues to accrue from and after October 26, 2012, at a rate

Legal Notices lection e x penses, including attorneys fees and costs to October 26, 2012: $10,198.43 TOTAL DUE: $706,717.04 Accordingly, the sum owing on the obligation secured by the Trust Deed is $706,717.04, as of October 26, 2012, together with interest accruing on the principal portion of that amount, plus additional costs and expenses incurred by Bene f iciary and/or the Successor Trustee (including their respective a ttorney's fees , costs, a n d exp enses). EL E C TION TO SELL: Notice is hereby given that the Beneficiary, by reason of the uncured and continui ng d e faults d e scribed above, has elected and d oes hereby elect to forec lose s ai d T r u st Deed by advertisement and sale pursuant to ORS 86.735 et seq., and to cause to be sold at public auction to the highest bidder for cas h , the Grantor's interest in t he Lease of t h e subject P r o perty, which the G rantor h ad, or h a d t h e power to convey, at the time the Grantor executed the Trust Deed in favor of the Beneficiary, a long with any interest the Grantor o r the Grantor's s u ccessors in interest acquired after the execution of the Trust Deed, to satisfy the obligations secured by the Trust Deed as well as the expenses of the sale, including compensation of the Trustee as provided by law, and the reasonable fees of T r ustee's attorneys. PLEASE TAKE NOTICE that the sale will be held at the hour of 11:00 a.m. in accordance with the standard of time established by ORS 187.110, on March 25, 2013, on the f r on t i n t erior steps just inside the main entrance doors to th e D e schutes County Courthouse, 1 164 N W Bon d S treet, Bend, O r egon 97701. RIGHT OF RE I NSTATEM ENT: Notice i s further given t h at any person named in ORS 86.753 has the right, at any time prior to five (5) days before the date last set for the sale, to have this f oreclosure pr o ceeding dismissed and the Trust Deed s atisfied by (A) payment to the Beneficiary of the entire amount then due, other than such portion of the principal as would notthen be due had no defa

that i s cur r ently 7.590% percent per annum or $139.98 per diem. ALL AMOUNTS are now due and p a yable along with all costs and fees a s sociated with this foreclosure. As to the d efaults which do not i nvolve p a yment of money to the Beneficiary of the Trust Deed, the Borrower must cure each such default. Listed below are the d efaults which do not i nvolve p a yment of money to the Beneficiary of t he T r us t D e e d . Opposite each such l isted default is a brief description of the action necessary to cure the default and a description of the PUBLIC NOTICE documentation necPURSUANT TO ORS essary to show that CHAPTER 87 the default has been Notice is hereby given cured. The list does that the following venot exhaust all poshicle will be sold, for sible other defaults; cash to the highest any and all defaults bidder, on 1/15/2013. identified by BenefiThe sale will be held ciary or the Succesat 10:00 a.m. by INsor Trustee that are TERMOUNTAIN not l i sted b e l ow T RUCK & AUT O , must also be cured. 63042 PLATEAU DR. OTHER DEFAULT STE. 102, BEND, OR. D escription of A c 1997 Chevrolet K3500 t ion R equired t o V IN Cure an d D o c u- Pickup. 1GCHK39F2VF078092. mentation N e ces- Amount due on lien sary to Show Cure $4525.74. R e p uted Non-Payment of owner(s) Robert & Taxes and/or AsJudy Hamacker. sessments. Deliver to Successor Trustee written FINO YOUR FUTURE proof that all taxes and a s s essments HOME INTHE BULLETIN a gainst th e R e a l Property are p aid Your future isjust a page c urrent. TOT A L away.Whetheryou're looking UNCURED MO NETARY (PAYMENT) for a hat oraplace to hangit, The BulletinClassified is DEFAULT: By reayour bestsource. son of said uncured and continuing deEvery daythousandsof faults, the B e nefi-

buyersandsellers of goods ciary has accelerand servicesdo businessin ated and declared all sums owing on these pages.Theyknow the obligation seyou can'tbeatTheBulletin cured by the Trust ClassifiedSectionfor Deed and the Lease selection andconvenience of the Property im-every itemisjust a phone mediately due and call away. payable. The sums due and p a yable The ClassifiedSectionis being the following: easy touse.Everyitem Unpaid pr i n cipal is categorizedandevery amount owing pursuant to the Obligacartegory isindexedonthe tions, as of October section's frontpage. 26,


$ 673,166.08 U n paid interest owing pursuant to the Obligations as of Octob er 2 6, 2012 : $23,352.53 Accrued and u npaid fees, costs and col-

Whetheryouare lookingfor ahomeor needa service, your future is inthepagesof The BulletinClassified.

The Bulletin

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ainwri Singer-songwriter visits the Tower Theatre in Bend


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Cover photo courtesy Ross Halfin

Ben Salmon, 541-383-0377 bsalmon I



O U T O F TOWN • 20

Elise Gross, 541-383-0351 David Jasper, 541-383-0349

• Alanis Morissette, Yeasayer and more

• "MythBusters" exhibit at OMSI • A guide to out of town events Jenny Wasson, 541-383-0350


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• A review of the Pig & Pound in Redmond

G AMI NG • 2 3 • A preview of "Aliens: Colonial Marines" • What's hot on the gaming scene


ARTS • 12

Althea Borck, 541-383-0331

• Exhibit brings prisoners, orphans • COVER STORY: Loudon Wainwright III at together • "Annie Jr." stages in Bend the Tower • Danny Barnes, Matt Sircely play 2 shows • Local art festival ranked among top in nation • McDougal, Sassparilla at The Horned • Art prof shows in governor's office Hand • Art Exhibits lists current exhibits • David Jacobs-Strain is in Sisters • Giraffe Dodgers at McMenamins • Smiley, Keez, MoWoat Silver Moon OUTDOORS • 15 • Bend d'Vine begins new jazz series • Great ways to enjoy the outdoors • McMenamins hosts The Brown Edition • Ergo Rex plays in Prineville CALENDAR • 16 • A week full of Central Oregon events


SUBMIT AN EVENT GO! MAGAZINE is published each Friday in The Bulletin. Please submit information at least 10 days before the edition in which it is printed, including the event name, brief description, date, time, location, cost, contact number and a website, if appropriate. Email to: Fax to: 541-385-5804,

Attn: Community Life U.S. Mail or hand delivery: Community Life, The Bulletin 1777 S.W. Chandler Ave. Bend, OR 97702

ADVERTISING 541-382-1811

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• "Zero Dark Thirty,""Gangster Squad," "The Impossible" and "A Haunted House" open in Central Oregon • Golden Globes nominee list • "Dredd 3-D,""Frankenweenie,a " Hit and Run,""House at the End of the Street" and "Samsara" are out on Blu-ray and DVD • Brief reviews of movies showing in Central Oregon

GOING OUT • 8 Take advantage of the full line of Bulletin products. Call 541-385-5800. ull

• The Selfless Riot and Greg Botsford • A listing of live music, DJs,karaoke, open mics and more

PLANNING AHEAD • 18 • A listing of upcoming events • Talks & Classes listing

Central Oregon's 50+ Magazine for health, active lifestyle, finance and more.

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AGELESS - a colorful and dynamic magazine full of content developed specifically for the largest and fastest growing segment of our community - those over 50 years of age. The Central Oregon Council On Aging and The Bulletin have partnered to produce AGELESS. Locally written, it will feature engaging, informative content developed with our local senior and boomer population in mind.

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No other locally written magazine highlights today's Central Oregon seniors and their active lifestyle

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• Singer-songwriter Loudon Wainwright III makeshis way to Bend'sTowerTheatre By David Jasper The Bulletin

Veteran singersongwriter Loudon Wainwright III will perform songs from his newest album, "Older than my Old Man Now," during his concert Tuesday at the Tower Theatre in Bend. Courtesy Ross Halfro

hen Loudon Wainwright III released "Older than My Old Man Now," the 22nd studio album ofhis 45-year career, he was 65. He turned 66 in September. At that age, even the least contemplative among us might pause to think about mortality. For a singer-songwriter known for his candor — whose "old man" died at age 63 — facing up to the fate that awaits him is just part of the job description. "I have called it 'the double d' — death and decay," he told GO! Magazine by phone lastweek as he prepared for a West Coast tour that brings him to the Tower Theatre

on Tuesday (see "If you go"). Singer-song-

If yougo What: Loudon Wainwright III, with Dar Williams

When:7:30 p.m. Tuesday Where:Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend

Cost:$35 to $45, plusfees Contact:www. or 541-317-0700

writer Dar Williams, promoting her seventh studio album, "Promised Land," will open the show. "I'm of that age where one might think about it a bit," Wainwright said. During the interview, he sounds pretty lighthearted about this whole business of dying. Likewise on the album, wherein he wades through the miasma of late life, facing subjects such as medicine ("My Meds") and decreased libido ("I Remember Sex") with his trademark humor and eclectic approach to folk music. Wainwright has said of "The Here and the Now," the 15-song album's jazzy opener, "Contemporaries of mine have recently taken to writing memoirs and autobiographies. I decided I would try to tell the story of my swinging life in a 3'/2 minute song." Continued Page 5







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Submitted photo

McDougall, a Portland folk-blues practitioner, will perform at The Horned Hand tonight with Sassparilla.


ans of rootsy, bluesy music have a ton of options in the region this weekend, even

beyond the two Danny Barnes/Matt Sircely shows detailed elsewhere on this page. Here are g aRViS Q < + g g ~~ ~e e w



some highlights:

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McDougall, Sassparilla at TheHorned Hand Submitted photo

Banjo whiz Danny Barnes, left, will play two shows with Matt Sircely, right, this weekend.

• Danny Barnes and Matt Sircely play twice this weekend in Sisters, Bend By Ben Salmon The Bulletin

f you're a longtime alt-country devotee, a detail-oriented Dave Matthews fan and/or a regular reader of GO! Magazine's music section, you probably recognize the name Danny Barnes. The fair-haired, perma-grinning banjo virtuoso got the attention of the first group when he founded the seminal out-there newgrass band Bad Livers in Austin, Texas, in 1990. He enteredthe radar of the second thanks to the effusive fandom of jam-band messiah Matthews, who has brought Barnes in to play with his band, both live and recorded, and signed him to his own ATO Records label. And Barnes found his way onto these pages before and after previous stops in Bend, including a spellbinding 2011 show at Maverick's Country Bar, which I considered one of the best live performances I saw that year. The thing is, Barnes isn't just a


bluegrass picker or a jam-friendly dude or a live powerhouse. He's all of the above and more. For more than two decades, the guy has made it his mission to push the boundaries of banjo music, incorporating rock, funk and jazz into the i n strument's traditionally old-timey sound, not to mention electronic effects and looping technology. Simply put, Barnes is a brilliant musician who can wriggle out of any pigeonhole with ease, and he's a joy to watch play. He'll do so twice this weekend at two new Central Oregon music venues: The Belfry in Sisters (tonight) and The Hideaway Tavern in Bend (Saturday). Both shows will feature collaborative sets with Matt Sircely, a white-hot mandolinist and member of the bands Hot Club Sandwich and New Forge, as well as accompanist to David Jacobs-Strain. Barnes thinks enough of Sircely's skills and songs that he signed him to his Minner Bucket Records label and produced his first album of

Ifyou go What:Danny Barnes and Matt

Sircely When:7 tonight

Tonight brings a double-shot of rollicking blues from Portland to The Horned Hand (507 N.W. Colorado Ave., Bend). Sassparilla is a three-piece band that specializes in "a shadowy brand of roots-blues, clunky ragtime and ornery rock 'n' roll," according to, well, me. I wrote that when they were here in October. Basically, these guys like Tom Waits, and you can tell. They'll be joined by McDougall, a hirsute solo act who keeps things just a little folkier but sings with the urgency of a punk-rock frontman. Both wanna make you sweat your beard off! (McDougall

actually peddles his own beard oil. For real.) 8 p.m. $5.

Jacobs-Strain at the HarmonyHouse

When:9 p.m. Saturday Cost:Free

It feels like I say this every month, but this weekend brings a special opportunity to hear a masterful musician do his thing at the HarmonyHouse (17505 Kent Road, Sisters). David JacobsStrain is no stranger to Central Oregon, having played his soulful, muddy-boots blues here many times. But on Saturday, he'll do so solo and unplugged at a venue that doubles as Doug and Katie Cavanaugh's workshed. Don't worry, they do it up real nice so you can sit and focus on the artist's gorgeous guitar work and beyond-his-yearsvoice. 8 p.m., doors open 7 p.m. $15-$20 suggested donation. Call 541-548-2209 for info or directions.

Where:The Hideaway Tavern, 939 S.E. Second St., Bend

Giraffe Dodgers at McMenamins

Cost:$10 Where: The Belfry, 302 E. Main Ave., Sisters

Contact:www.belfryevents .com or 541-815-9122


original music. Good enough for Danny is good enough for you. Get out and see 'em, and support these two new venues, too. — Reporter: 541-383-0377, bsalmon@bendbulletinicom

When your inbox is open to any band with an email account, you see good band names and bad ones, but rarely one that stands out among the pixels. So kudos to Portland's Giraffe Dodgers, a laid-back bluegrassy band who picked a great one. These four guys do eclectic acoustic music, mixing a bit of this and that into their 'grass. But what sets them apart from the parade of jam-warriors that come through Bend is their slightly more mellow and traditional string-band sound. That's nice to hear these days. They'll be at McMenamins Old St. Francis School(700 N.W. Bond St.,Bend) on Wednesday. 7 p.m. Free. — Ben Salmon



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guitar and harmonica, Wainwright He told GO!, "I had a collection sings, "I guess that means I kicked of songs that it seemed like, every his ass/ But just 'cause you've sursingle one of them, in one way or an- vived that don't mean that mean you other, dealt with the topic. So I threw feel alive / and your demise will come caution to the wind ... my producer to pass." Dick Connette (and I) just decided to Growing up, he experienced three focus on that particular subject, and I formative events for his future as a think we did." singer-songwriter: In 1956, he bought They were conscious of not mak- his first Elvis record. In 1960, he ing things too heavy. started playing guitar, and in 1962, "Certainly, with that subject, it he saw Bob Dylan for the first time. needs a light touch. Otherwise, you Before he trained his creative eye just get people bummed out for 50 on aprofessional music career,Wainminutes orhowever long the record wright studied drama at Carnegie lasts," he said. "The idea being, we're Mellon University beginning in 1965. going to do a record about death and A self-proclaimed hippie, he dropped decay, but it would be entertaining." out in 1967 to head to San Francisco. To lighten matters further, friends "I was a young guy just out to have and family participated in the re- a good time and hitchhike," he said. cording sessions. A bevy of musician "Then I slipped back into music." friends turn up on the record, includAfter his dad bailed him out of the ing Ramblin' Jack Elliott, Chaim Oklahoma jail where he did a fiveTannenbaum, Dame Edna Everage day stint for pot possession, Wainand Chris Smither, as well as jazz wright began working odd jobs to guitarist John Scofield. pay him back. He also began writing All four o f W a i nwright's chil- songs, which would eventually pay a dren, including Rufus, Martha, Lucy lot better than movie house janitor or Roche and Lexie Kelly Wainwright, boatyard barnacle scraper. appear on the album, along with two He wrote his first song, "Edgar" in of their three mothers, Suzzy Roche 1968, about a Rhode Island lobsterand Ritamarie Kelly. (Rufus and man. He signed to Atlantic Records Martha's mother, the talented singer in 1969, and released his first album Kate McGarrigle, died of cancer in in 1970. "My father was a journalist you 2010 at age 63.) Playingmusicwith his offspring"is know, and I think I have kind of an always fun. I've know them for their almost journalistic eye when it comes entire lives," Wainwright said with a to writing songs," he said. "I can get chuckle. "I've done shows with them very specific and minute." And colorover the years. They also happen to ful, as evidenced by his biggest hit, be really talented singers in addition "Dead Skunk," a top-20 song in 1972 to their other gifts. It seemed logical on which he sings, "Take a whiff on to bring them on board." me, that ain't no rose / roll up your Wainwright also reads passages window and hold your nose." f rom his father's work as a L i f e Wainwright would return to actMagazine columnist, including one ing in 1975 with a recurring role on Loudon II wrote about his dad dying, "M'A*S'H" as a singing surgeon, and to start the title track. Over acoustic he's had roles in movies directed by


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BEND - 1552 NE Third Street Tim Burton, Judd Apatow, Martin Scorsese and Cameron Crowe. But acting is merely "a pleasurable break from the singing and guitarslinging. I enjoy it when it happens, and look forward to my next acting



* Dine In orTakeOut Only. Couponrequired, Cannotcombineoffers, oneper customer. EXP1/15/13

job," he said. Music is th e G rammy-winning Wainwright's mainstay. And whether he's joking about Cialis in a piano ditty or revealing the ugly impact crater of divorce, Wainwright's all about honesty — even if it makes people squirm. "When I write a song, usually the process is, if I'm interested and I think it's good, I go out and perform it for people. See if that works, see if it has any effect," he said. "One of the effects I'm always looking (for) is to make people feel a little uncomfortable, so an audience's discomfort doesn't necessarily rule out a song." His newest song, he said, is about double parking in his home of New York City and waiting for the street

sweeper to go by.




NPR Star // Emmy-

Winner Returns!


"Part of the fun for me is to write about anything, or write about very mundane, almost silly things, and




Lo!Jdon Wainwright III 8 Dar Williams

somehow engage a group of people


"Burn After Reading"


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Ja c kie Greene


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who (experience) that song," Wainwright said. Those who catch his set Tuesday can expect to hear that one, along with others from "Older than my Old Man Now," from the forever-pensive singer. (Well, maybe not quite


"It's been a funny little career," he said. "I suppose I'd like to be a little more famous than I am. But I enjoy my anonymity, too. God, it must be tough to be Bob Dylan. I don't envy that thing of not being able to walk down the street." — Reporter: 541-383-0349,

Tickets & Information

T 0 W R E

3I 541-317-0700 Z"The Tower Theatre" P'





Smiley, Keez, MoWo at Silver Moon

It's mid- January in Central Oregon, and that means it's cold. But I predict steamy windows between Greenwood Avenue and th e i n side of Silver Moon Brewing & Taproom tonight. That's because of both the lineup and its draw. The bill includes a popular Portlander who plays in Bend a lot and two popular locals who've lived around here for a long time and will bring out the crowds. The out-of-towner is Tony Smiley, a one-man rock attack who uses looping pedals to recorddrums, guitars,bass, vocals, keys and more, then builds all those pieces into Foo Fighters-esque songs. He'll be j oined by l o cal musician and producer Keez, aka Brad Jones, whose sound is a colorful amalgam of pop, New Wave and electronica. Bend-based hip-hop everyman Mosley Wotta will perform as a special guest, and local MC N o rthorn L ights will open the show. If you see Silver Moon


booking guru Jasmine Hels- Brewing k Taproom, 24 NW. ley out and about, ask her Greenwood Ave., Bend;www about this one. She's pumped up, and you can tell. She's expecting a p a c ked-house Bend d'Vine begins dance party, lots of sweat and new jau series all kinds of fun times. Tony Smiley and Keez, with Attention jazz lovers! On Mosley Wotta and Northorn Saturday, the downtown wine Lights; 9:30 tonight, doors bar Bend d'Vine is launching open 8:30 p.m.;$6;SilverMoon a new seriesoflive jazz shows with a performance by local group The Groove Merchants. The series has a n ame: Iyengar d'ownBeat. And it will feature a live jazz musician or group every second and fourth Satof Bend urday of each month, according to a release. "The yoga method health professionals recommend by name" This weekend's act, The Groove Merchants,features D illon Schneider o n g u i tar, David Fahrner on vibes and John Allen on bass. The group'sstyle "evokes the classicperiod ofjazz from the early '50s to the mid-'60s," drawing from the works of icons like Thelonious Monk, Miles Davis and Duke Ellington, the release said. Tickets cost $10 and may be purchased in advance at the venue or online at the website below. Advance purchase is suggested because Feel your best this year, there is limited seating. The Groove Merchants;6:30 start Iyengar Yoga. p.m. Saturday; $10, available An incredibly versatile approach to practicing yoga through the ve n ue; Bend at all ages, stages, and conditions. d'Vine, 916 N.W. Wall St., Bend;

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Free Intro last Saturday of each month. Sat, Jan 26th, 3-4:15pm

Nadine Sims 541-318-1186 • 660NE 3rd St., Ste ¹5 (above Ace Hardware)

Food, Home 5 Garden In AT HOME • • TgteBullettn

McMenamins hosts The Brown Edition When I think of Olympia, Wash.'s music scene, I think of punk rock and riot grrrls, of Nirvana and Sleater-Kinney, of hugely influential indie record labels Kill Rock Stars and K Records.

Olympia's scene is very strongly defined, i n o t h er words, as a place where guitar-rock and D I Y c u l t ure collide. Then again, it's not 1994

anymore. And Olympia is no doubt teeming with bands like The Brown Edition, an eight-piece collective of musicians who play a vintage blend of funk, soul, jazz and blues, with a hint of Latin flavor here and there. Samples at the band's website — and presumably its new album "Soulpocalypse," too — sound like they were rescued from a trunk full of records discovered in some cool old cat's attic. There ar e i n s trumental jams and upbeat numbers with vocals, but across the board, it could easily double as the soundtrack to the most authentic '70s party e v er thrown. Fans of Galactic, The Meters, Tower of Power and the like, take note. The Brown Edition; 7 p.m. Thursday; free; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; www — Ben Salmon




Jan. 18-19 — Karrin Agyscn (jazz),The Oxford Hotel, Bend, Jan. 18 —Scott Brockett (pcp-rcck),The Sound Garden, Bend, www. Jan. 19 —Claire Lynch Band (bluegrass),Sisters High School, www. Jan. 22 —Birds cf Chicago (Americana),The Belfry, Sisters, www.belfryevents. com. Jan. 22 —GoodGravy (bluegrass),GoodLife Brewing Co., Bend, www. Jan.23— Red WantingBlue (indie rock),McMenamins Old St. Francis School, Bend, Jan. 23 —Scphistafunk (funk),Liquid Lounge, Bend, Jan. 24 —Chelsea Grin (metal),The Sound Garden, Bend, www. Jan. 24 —Hct Buttered Rum (jamgrass),Domino Room, Bend, www.randompresents. com. Jan. 25 —Slightly Stccpid (reggae-rcck),Midtown Ballroom, Bend, www. Jan. 26 —Jackie Greene (fclk-rcck),Tower Theatre, Bend, www.towertheatre. com. Jan. 26 —System and Station (rcck),The Horned Hand, Bend, www.reverbnation. com/venue/thehornedhand. Jan. 28 —Masters cf Motcwn (scul revue), Tower Theatre, Bend, www. Jan. 31 —Brothers Gcw (rcck),McMenamins Old St. Francis School, Bend, www. Feb. 6 —Excision (dubstep), Midtown Ballroom, Bend, Feb. 6 —The Hegc Sequence (indie-rock), Tower Theatre, Bend, www. Feb. 7 —Celtic Crossroads (lrish),Tower Theatre, Bend, Feb. 8 —ShookTwins (quirkyfolk),Tower Theatre, Bend, www.towertheatre. org.





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hen it came time to name their second album, the three guys in the Prineville-based band M Ergo Rex went with "Breathe in the Roar." "We're all strong Christians," said vocalist and keyboardist Preston Carmack, 22. "And the title is really about coming to the place where you lose

If yougo



Cost:Free Where:Eastside Church, 3174 N.E. Third St., Prineville

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What:Ergo RexCDrelease, with Da MAC and Kasen Flegel When:7 tonight

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W HEN TO LOOK FOR IT: publishing four editions ayear Wednesdays: April 17, June 19, August 28, November 13

REDMOND MAGAZINE DISGOVER EVERYTHINGTHISCHARMING TOWNHASTOOFFER From its heritage to the arts, there's somethingfor everyonein Redmond. Four times a year, Redmond Magazine is published to highlight the businesses and individuals who work to build a strong community. The publication features a calendar of community events, personality features and insight into "hidden treasures" around Redmond.

yourself in something bigger." Faith aside, it'd be easy to lose yourself in Ergo Rex's big sound. The trio — which formed in high school — plays muscular-but-melodic pop-rock a la the Christian crossover band Switchfoot. Car m a c k 's younger brother Anthony, 17, plays drums, and guitarist Nathan Henry, 23,

rounds out the lineup. The band will play a CDr elease show tonight i n


Prineville (see "If you go"), but otherwise doesn't play a lot locally, instead focusing on gigs in the Willamette Valley (Preston attends Northwest Christian University in Eugene) and playing at summer camps. "We go in and spend a week and get to hang out with the kids there," Preston Carmack said. "That's what we love to do." The band incorporated more electronic sounds on "Breathe" than it did

on the first Ergo Rex album, 2010's "The Risk of Tragedy." The trio writes collaboratively, with a n ey e toward connection, Carmack said. "We love people. I think that's honestly why we're making music," Carmack said. "Because we love getting to connect with people, to sit down and talk. Music's great, but I think if you lose sight of people's stories and you lose sight of connecting with people, you've lost what music's about." Joining them on the bill tonight will be Da MAC, a St. Louis, Mo., rapper who describeshis thing as "spreading the passion of The Christ with my passion on the mic," and Kasen Flegel, a Crook County native whose music we know little about. — Reporter: 541-383-0377,


Sisters Magazinehonorsthe uniquenessofthis mountaintown. Sisters Magazine is the area's foremost resource for events, activities, artists and businessesthat make up the backbone of this small mountain town. In the coming year, each edition will highlig ht Sisters' events that draw thousands to the area.


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W HEN TO LOOK FOR IT: publishing four editions ayear

Fridays. March 29 (My OwnTwoHands), May 24 (Sisters Rodeo), June 28 (Sisters Outdoor Quilt Show), August 23 (September in Sisters), November 15 (A Cowboy Christmas)



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

USAY BYE TOTHESELFLESSRIOT ... The Selfless Riot has only been a band for about a

year and ahalf, but they've played abunch of gigs around Central Oregon in that span. If you want to see'em buthaven't,heads up:You have plans this weekend.That's becausethe Riot— Jordan Meeks,




and on Saturday they'll do the sameat Cross Creek Cafe. Prineville-based pop-rocker Finn Miles will play both shows, too. Hear The Selfless Riot at and find details on both shows below.

Trevor BlakeandSawyer Lowe —will play its final

'OQ... AND FAREWELL TO GREG BOTSFORD Speaking of extendedabsences, local singer-

two shows at two different venues in its hometown of Redmond. Then, they're calling it a day because

songwriter Greg Botsford is heading off to St. Croix for the winter, but not before playing The

Blake is moving awayand Meeks is going to Ukraine

HideawayTavern. Heand his percussive partner, the

for an extended stay beginning later this year. Tonight, they'll bring their lush, harmony-heavy

Journeyman, will fill the place with loopy, tribal jampop tonight. Details below. — Sen Salmon

acoustic folk-pop to GreenPlowCoffee Roasters,


TODAY DACHARA DUO:Jazz, Celtic and pop; 5 p.m.; Faith, HopeandCharity Vineyards, 70455 N.W. Lower BridgeWay, Terrebonne. TEXASHOLD'EM:$40; 6 p.m.; Rivals Sports Bar, Grill 8 Poker, 2650 N.E. Division St., Bend; 541-550-7771. FINN MILESANDTHESELFLESS RIOT:Pop; 6 p.m.; Green Plow Coffee Roasters, 436 S.W.Sixth St., Redmond; 541-516-1128. HILST& COFFEY:Chamberfolk;6 p.m.; Jackson's Corner, 845 N.W.Delaware Ave., Bend; 541-647-2198. SCOTTWYATT:Rock; 6:30 p.m.; Cross CreekCafe,507 SW 8thSt.,Redmond; 541-548-2883. YVONNERAMAGE:Folk and Americana; 6:30 p.m.; River Rim Coffeehouse,19570 Amber Meadow Drive, Suite190, Bend; 541-728-0095. DANNYBARNES:Eclectic folk, with Matt Sircely; $10; 7 p.m.; TheBelfry, 302 E. Main Ave., Sisters; 541-815-9122 or KARAOKE: 8 p.m.; Sandbagger Dinner House, 5165 Clubhouse Drive, Crooked River Ranch; 541-923-8655. MCDOUGALL: Blues, with Sassparilla; $5; 8 p.m.; TheHorned Hand,507 N.W. Colorado Ave., Bend;541728-0879 or www.reverbnation. com/venue/t hehornedhand. THE RIVERPIGS: Rock and blues; 8 p.m.; Kelly D's,1012 S.E.Cleveland Ave., Bend; 541-389-5625. THEROCKHOUNDS:Rock;8:30p.m.; Northside Bar & Grill, 62860 BoydAcres Road, Bend; 541-383-0889. GREG BOTSFORDAND THE JOURNEYMAN: Jam-pop; 9 p.m.; Hideaway Tavern, 939 S.E.Second St., Bend; 541-312-9898.

LINDYGRAVELLE: Country and pop; 7-10 p.m.; Brassie's Bar atEagle Crest Resort, 1522 Cline Falls Road,Redmond; 541-548-4220. DAVIDJACOBS-STRAIN:Blues; $15-$20suggested donation;8 p.m .; HarmonyHouse, 17505 Kent Road, Sisters; 541-548-2209. HIVETYRANT, OBLIVOROUS, HIGH DESERTHOOLIGANS AND RUTABAGA: Punkand metal;8 p.m.;Big T's,413 S.W . Glacier Ave.,Redmond; 541-504-3864. KARAOKE: 8 p.m.; Sandbagger Dinner House, 5165 Clubhouse Drive, Crooked River Ranch; 541-923-8655. KARAOKE WITH BIGJOHN: 8 p.m.; Rivals Sports Bar, Grill& Poker, 2650 N.E. Division St., Bend; 541-550-7771. THE ROCKHOUNDS: Rock; 8:30 p.m.; Northside Bar 8 Grill, 62860 Boyd Acres Road, Bend; 541-383-0889. SATURDAY BOXCAR STRINGBANDAND SILVERO: FREEPOKER TOURNAMENT: 1p.m .; Rockandblues;9 p.m.; M 8 J Tavern,102 Rivals Sports Bar, Grill & Poker, 2650 N.E. N.W.Greenwood,Bend;541-389-1410. Division St., Bend; 541-550-7771. DANNYBARNES:Eclectic folk, with Matt FINNMILES AND THE SELFLESS RIOT: Sircely; 9 p.m.; HideawayTavern, 939 S.E. Pop; 6 p.m.; Cross CreekCafe, 507 SW Second St., Bend; 541-312-9898 or www. 8th St., Redmond; 541-548-2883. AMANDASARLES: Folk, country and jazz; STRANGLED DARLINGS: Roots-rock; 6:30 p.m.; River Rim Coffeehouse,19570 with Blackflowers Blacksun; $5; 9 p.m.; Amber Meadow Drive, Suite190, Bend; The Horned Hand, 507 N.W.Colorado 541-728-0095. Ave., Bend; 541-728-0879 or www. TEXAS HOLD'EMTOURNAMENT: 6:30 p.m.; Rivals Sports Bar, Grill & NECKTIE KILLER:Ska; $5; 9:30 p.m.; Poker, 2650 N.E.Division St., Bend; Silver Moon Brewing & Taproom, 24 N.W. 541-550-7771. Greenwood Ave., Bend;541-388-8331. THE GROOVE MERCHANTS:Jazz; DJ STEELE:10p.m.; The Summit Saloon advanceticketpurchaserecommended; & Stage,125 N.W.OregonAve., Bend; $ IO;6:30p.m.;Bendd'Vine,916 N.W. 541-749-2440. Wall St.; 541-323-3277. FIVE PINT MARY:Celtic folk-punk; 10 DAVIDBOWERS COLONY: Roots;7 p.m.; p.m.; Astro Lounge,939 N.W .BondSt., Parrilla Grill, 635 N.W.14th St., Bend; Bend; 541-388-0116. 541-617-9600. JUSTINLAVIK:Pop; 7 p.m.; portello SUNDAY winecafe, 2754 N.W.Crossing Drive, Bend; 541-385-1777. POKER TOURNAMENT: 1 p.m.; Rivals UNWOUND:Country;9 p.m.;Maverick's Country Bar andGrill, 20565 Brinson Blvd., Bend; www.maverickscountrybar. com. HALOHAVEN,OPENDEFIANCEAND EXFIXIA:Rock andmetal; 9 p.m.; Third Street Pub, 314S.E.Third St., Bend; 541-306-3017. TONY SMILEY: Rock, with Keez, Mosley Wotta and more; $6; 9:30 p.m.; Silver Moon Brewing & Taproom, 24N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-388-8331 or TRUE BLUE: Jazz and blues; 10 p.m.; Astro Lounge,939 N.W.Bond St., Bend; 541-388-0 I16. DJ STEELE:10p.m.; The Summit Saloon & Stage,125 N.W.OregonAve., Bend; 541-749-2440.

Sports Bar, Grill & Poker, 2650 N.E. Division St., Bend; 541-550-7771. LISA DAE ANDROBERTLEETRIO: Jazz; 5 p.m.; Northside Bar & Grill, 62860 Boyd Acres Road, Bend; 541-383-0889. TEXAS HOLD'EMTOURNAMENT: 5 p.m .; Rivals Sports Bar, Grill 8 Poker, 2650 N.E. Division St., Bend; 541-550-7771. LIVE WIRE:Rock; 6 p.m.; 5 Fusion & Sushi Bar, 821 N.W.Wall St., Bend; 541-323-2328. SWEETWHISKEY:Americana; 7 p.m.; Broken Top Bottle Shop 8 Ale Cafe, 1740 N.W. Pence Lane, Suite1, Bend; 541-728-0703.

MONDAY TEXAS HOLD'EMOR OMAHA: 4 p.m .; Rivals Sports Bar, Grill 8 Poker, 2650 N.E. Division St., Bend; 541-550-7771. KARAOKE: 6:30 p.m.; Northside Bar 8 Grill, 62860 Boyd Acres Road, Bend; 541-383-0889.

TUESDAY ALLEYCATSJAZZ ENSEMBLE:Dance andlunch;10:30a.m .;Bend'sCommunity Center,1036 N.E.Fifth St.; 541-312-2069. TEXASHOLD'EMBOUNTY TOURNAMENT: 6 p.m.; Rivals Sports Bar, Grill& Poker, 2650 N.E.Division St., Bend; 541-550-7771. UKULELE JAM:6:30 p.m.; Kelly D's, 1012 S.E. Cleveland Ave., Bend;541-389-5625. BEATS & RHYMES: Local hip-hop; 9 p.m.; Liquid Lounge, 70 N.W.Newport Ave., Bend;541-389-6999.

WEDNESDAY TEXAS HOLD'EMOR OMAHA: 6 p.m .; Rivals Sports Bar, Grill 8 Poker, 2650 N.E. Division St., Bend; 541-550-7771. OPENMIC:6:30p.m.; M & JTavern,102

N.W. Greenwood,Bend;541-389-1410. DEREKMICHAEL:Rock; 7 p.m.; Northside Bar 8 Grill, 62860 Boyd Acres Road, Bend; 541-383-0889. DJ ANDKARAOKE:7 p.m.; Sandbagger Dinner House,5165 Clubhouse Drive, Crooked River Ranch; 541-923-8655. GIRAFFEDODGERS: Bluegrass;7 p.m .; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or KARAOKE: 9 p.m.; Liquid Lounge, 70 N.W. Newport Ave., Bend; 541-389-6999. REGGAE NIGHTWITH MC MYSTIC:9 p.m.; Astro Lounge,939 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-388-0116.

THURSDAY LINDY GRAVELLE: Country and pop; 5:30 p.m.; Brassie's Bar at Eagle Crest Resort,1522 Cline Falls Road, Redmond; 541-548-4220. TEXAS HOLD'EMBOUNTY TOURNAMENT:6 p.m.;RivalsSports Bar, Grill 8 Poker, 2650 N.E. Division St., Bend; 541-550-7771. OPEN MIC:6:30 p.m.; River Rim Coffeehouse, 19570 Amber Meadow Drive, Suite190, Bend; 541-728-0095. THE BROWN EDITION: Funk 'n' soul; 7 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541382-5174 or OPEN MIC:8 p.m.; Northside Bar & Grill, 62860 Boyd Acres Road, Bend; 541-383-0889. DISCOTHEQUENOUVEAU: Altelectronica, house music, dubstep and more; 9 p.m.; The Blacksmith Restaurant, 211 N.W.Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-318-0588. • TO SUBMIT:Email Deadline is 10 days before pubhcation. Please include date, venue, time and cost



musie releases The-Dream "TROUBLE MAN: HEAVY IS THE HEAD" Grand Hustle Records The story behind T.I.'s new album "Trouble Man: Heavy Is the Head" actually gets summarized by R. Kelly. "Oh, baby," Kelly sings emotionally in "Can You Learn." "Could you learn to love a troubled man'?" Not only does the line offer a soulful nod to the Marvin Gaye album "Trouble Man," which inspired T.I.'s concept, but the lyrics refer to his life, following his prison stint last year for violating parole on a weapons charge. "Can You Learn" also shows how important hi s c o llaborat ions ar e o n " Trouble M an: Heavy Is the Head," the first of two "Trouble Man" albums T.I. is planning. ("Trouble Man: He Who Wears the Crown" is expected next year.) Pink turns up on the album's poppiest song, "Guns and Roses," singing a melancholy hook about a struggling relationship. Akon reconfigures Elton John's "Your Song" into "Wonderful Life," words of advice from a father to his son from beyond the grave. Cee Lo Green

Martha Wainwright "COME HOME TO MAMA" Cooperative Music At No. 11 on my (and, I suspect, many others') 10 best albums of 2012 list is "Out of the Game," Rufus Wainwright's funny, funky collaboration with producer Mark Ronson. But if "Out of the Game" got a bit lost in the Frank-andFiona shuffle, it at least made a bigger splash than the latest from Wainwright's younger sister Martha, who like Rufus was born to the urbane folk singers Kate Mc-


cobbles together some soul for the breezy "Hello," and Andre 3000 pushes the envelope with the brainy "Sorry." T.I. also uses guests to develop a tougherpersona. Meek Milltoughens up a hard-hitting "G Season," while A$AP Rocky helps deliver a hazy ode to weed-smoking in "Wildside." The first single, "Ball," featuring Lil Wayne, sounds like a Dirty South spectacular, but falls short on the rhymes. For his part, T.I. enters every situation with t h e s ame l a idback, nimble style, communicating throughout "Trouble Man" that his well-publicized troubles have taken their toll but haven't knocked him out. — Glenn Gamboa, Newsday

Garrigle and Loudon Wainwright III. McGarrigle died in early 2010, weeks after Martha became a mother herself, and that's the experience she recounts on "Come Home to Mama," a powerful set of songs — including the last one written by McGarrigle — released to minimal fanfare in mid-October. It's worth your attention now: In eloquently rendered tunes such as "Leave Behind" and "Everything Wrong," Martha ponders the intricacies of life and death with the kind of clear-eyed honesty we rarelyget from someone as close to them as she still is. And working w ith p r oducer Yuka Honda (of Cibo Matto), she makes her music move like it never has before, as in the swaggering "Radio Star" and the hornenriched soul-rock of "Can You Believe It'?" Even McGarrigle's "Proserpina," a h u shed p iano ballad about the ancient goddess of springtime, oozes a h u mid sensuality. —Mihael Wood, Los Angeles Times

"TERIUS NASH:1977" Island Def Jam Recordings The-Dream, the songwriterproducer behind Rihanna's latest and B eyonce's upcoming album, wrote the bulk of "Terius Nash: 1977" in the wake of his divorce from singer-"The Voice" correspondent Christina Milian in 2010. He released it last year as a mixtape, a more fitting outlet for

the grittier, more expletive-filled R8B here than a f u l l-fledged commercial release. However, t he rawness of b a l lads l i k e "Wake Me When It's Over" and the cleverly expressed anger behind "Real" touched a nerve. "1977" doesn't quite stack up against The-Dream's more polished work, lacking his usual lyrical wordplay and musical sophistication, but the intensity of the emotion keeps it interesting. — Glenn Gamboa, Newsday

Chief Keef "FINALLY RICH" Interscope Records This year Interscope Records has a little surprise for us under the tree: Arriving amid the good cheer, the caroling and the mistletoe comes gangsta rapper Chief Keef's studio debut, "Finally Rich." Landing a week before the big day, the 17-year-old Chicago thug offers infectious odes to nihilism and tirades against haters that are as simple-minded and catchy as they are brutal. Musically, however, the album shimmers with power, which makes the dozen


songs feel even more dangerous. Apparently unintentional is Keef's placement of a song called "Hallelujah" near the beginning of his album in the week leading

up to Christmas. The track's not an interpretation of Leonard Cohen's gem; rather,Keef's track, produced by fellow Chicago artist Young Chop, is an offering filled with venom. Supported by bass-heavy exclamation points and the crunksuggestive skittering h igh-hat runs,the track features an opening couplet — "Bitch I'm cooler than a cooler/ Bitch shouts out to my jeweler" — that suggests about as much effort as he probably put into freshman biology. Rather it's about how, at 17, he's "finally" rich. — Randall Roberts, Los Angeles Times

Green Day

they can put l i k able, normal songs together again. But over cc three discs they proved only 4TREv Reprise Records that they can sound like a conNot everyone believes this vincing imitation of themselves. year's ";Uno!," " ;Dos!" a n d So it's the surprises on "ITre!" ";Tre!" trilogy marks a come- where the stale trio tries hardest: back, but the Green Day now the gorgeous canned-soul openassociated with Broadway mu- er "Brutal Love" and the sixs icals took a major hit in t h e minute Celtic-country pastiche pithy-lyric an d c l ever chord- "Dirty Rotten Bastards." On the change departments. The right- more Green Day-esque peaks, "Missing You" and "Kid," they wing apocalypse "21st Century Breakdown" was unthinkably prove they can still make power banal. pop — if they strain themselves. — Dan Weiss, Now they've spent a l most three hours just trying to show The Philadelphia Inquirer ll


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Roh Kerr/The Bulletin

The Pig& Pound PublicHouse, a new pub in Redmond thatserves British cuisine, is owned by Paul Mercer, a native of Stratford-uponAvon, England.

• British fare reigns at the Pig 5 PoundPublic Housein Redmond

Pig 8 Pound PudlicHouse

open for warm-weather dining

By John Gottberg Anderson

Location:427 S.W. Eighth St.,

For The Bulletin


hat's an English pub doing in the heart of Redmond? A pparently, whatever it w a nts. A n d owner Paul Mercer, recently of Camp Sherman's Kokanee Cafe and Sunriver's Trout House, said he hasn't had so much fun at a restaurant in 10 years. The Union Jack and the Stars and Stripes hang side by side inside the front door of the intimate Pig 8 Pound Public House, a pretty good indication that both Brits and Yanks are welcome to enjoy craft beers and a tasty selection of traditional foods that might bring a smile to the face of even the Queen of England. "I'm home again," said Mercer, who had gone to work as director of sales and marketing for Phat Matt's Brewing Co. after leaving the restaurant

business in 2010. "I missed the restaurant business. Once I got back into it, I realized that this is what I need to be doing. Life is fun again." A native of Stratford-upon-Avon, England, in the heartof Shakespeare country, Mercer said he is pleased to offer a simple menu — a big change from the fine-dining options typical of his two prior restaurants. "We've just taken comfort food from 'across the pond' and made it Americanized and good,"he sa>d.

Bangers to chips Certainly, the Pig & Pound is at its best when chef Franklin Jeffers — who trained under the late chef Greg Unruh at Cork — is preparing British-style pub food.

Continued next page

Redmond Hours:4 to10 p.m. Monday to Friday, noon to 10 p.m. Saturday and

Reservations:No Contact:541-526-1697, www.


Sunday Price range:Starters $4 to $6, entrees $8 to $12 Credit cards:American Express, Discover, MasterCard, Visa Kids' menu: Onrequest Vegetarianmenu:Limited options include spinachsaladandhummus

OVERALL:B+ Food:B. Stick with the British pub


tables for patrons.

Alcoholic beverages:Beer, wine

Value:A. With nothing priced higher than $12, it's hard to argue with the

and cider Outdoor seating:Large deck will

fare, especiallyfish and chips, and bangers and mash. Service:A-. The staff is low-key but friendly and knowledgeable. Atmosphere:B+. Intimate, low-lit and unimposing, with a half-dozen

dollar signs.




From previous page In my t w o r e cent visits to the Pig & Pound, I was most impressed by the fishand-chips entree and by the bangers and mash, both dishes typical of ale dispensaries in the United Kingdom. No doubt, the presentation of the lightly beer-battered cod in the fish and chips was a highlight. Three generous pieces of fish were served side-by-side with herb-sprinkled, hand-cut fries in a pair of aluminum cones, almost like m atching c a ndelabra. With moist flakiness locked in, they tasted as good as they looked. Accompanying c o l eslaw — a mix of white and red cabbage with shreds of carrot — wasn't quite of the same standard. I t s ho n e y-and-

poppy-seed dressing was wonderfully creamy but too sweet; I like a bit of vinegar tartness in my slaw. Bangers, for the uninitiated, are sausages. Bangers and mash, therefore, is a dish that pairs sausages with mashed potatoes.Jeffers makes his own bangers from Carlton Farms (Willamette Valley) pork, fennel and apples, and they are very good. The thick, 5-inch sausages are grilled, sliced lengthwise, laid on a bed of coarsely blended potatoes with a side of sauteed spinach, and covered with a generous ladle of thick brown demi-glace gravy. They are delicious.

'e'W'. i


Visit www.deuddulletiu

Oe a a

.com/restaurants for readers' ratings of more than 150 Central Oregon



• ee


Photos by Rob Kerr i The Bulletin

Customers enjoy the intimate pub setting at the Pig & Pound Public House in Redmond.

more seating options on a spacious deck. Classic r o ck , f e a turing British rockers from Sting to the Rolling Stones, provides a soundtrack to ongoing conversation. When I last departed, David Bowie was singing a b out "Ch-ch-chchanges." But I think the Pig & Pound is pretty good just the way it is.

o~ P CL a'

— Reporter: jandersonC<

downtown Redmond neighborhood where it is located, between City Hall and the public library. Eight taps offer an ever-

changing selection of Oregon

The bangersand mash dish atthe Pig & Pound Public House in Redmond.

Shortcomings Although on my return I intend to try the classic Scotch egg, the chicken pot pie and the "oink and boink" beefand-pork burger, I w a s n't quite asimpressed by everything on the pub menu. The macaroni and cheese, for instance, was far too salty for my taste. Made with small spiral pasta blended with Gruyere cheese and big chunks of bacon, it had the peppery flavor that I enjoy, but made me beg for another beer. T he spinach salad w a s unimaginative compared to other menu items. Leaves of baby spinach were tossed with rings of pickled red onion, thickly sliced cucumber and crumbled goat cheese, then finished with a light vinaigrette. It wasn't bad, but I craved more, perhaps some-

Nextweek: Mexi-fresh 8More Family Kitchen

thing as simple as pear tomatoes and croutons — or, better yet, dried cranberries and hazelnuts. This salad was too basic. And then there were the desserts, including an apple-

bread pudding and a type of cinnamon roll labeled, with wry British humor, the "spotted dick." I passed on those, instead ordering a "chocolate

P'g. A lthough I'm no t a b i g sweets lover, I thought this c hocolate cake, awash i n molten chocolate sauce with a side of caramel, was pretty

Fine response Mercer is delighted with the initial response to the Pig & Pound, which opened in early October. "I've given Redmond what Redmond wants," he said. I'll have to agree. Although I miss the wine bar and bistro that was formerly in this location — the 750 W i n e Bar succeeded Avery's, and I truly enjoyed the eclectic international fare offered by its mother-daughter owners — the Pig & Pound seems to have struck a chord with the

good. However, my dining companion — who happens to be a chocolate aficionado — was turned off by the pumpkin spice in a n a ccompanying cream sauce. I'm convinced it was simply a matter of taste.

Find It All

and international beers and hard ciders. At least one usually draws a selection from Redmond's own Phat Matt's. The staff is l ow-key but friendly and knowledgeable about food and beverages. The menu is posted on a pair of blackboards. Eight bar stools have a ringside seat for sports presented on a television behind the bar, while a half-dozen tables easily accommodate another 20 patrons in this low-lit establishment. When warmer weather arrives, there will be


A new restaurant combining upscale diner fare with that of a F r ench brasserie has been announced for the downtown Bend space formerly held by E l J i mador. The restaurant, which plans

a spring opening, is not yet

and shakes to mussels and fries. It will open for lunch, dinner and weekend brunches. 801 Wall St. (at Franklin Avenue), Bend.





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• 2 great locations!,


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• Supporting many of your favorite non-profits




• Convenient before or after the mountain



menu ranging from burgers

• Fair trade coffee makes a thoughtful gift


named. Bend Diner Company partner Ted Swigert, formerly food-and-beverage director at Portland's Heathman Hotel, said it will offer a

A Sustainable Cup" Drink it up!




- s



' •







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Rob Kerr/The Bulletin

Dale Russell, the U.S. manager of Path Ministries International, stands before artwork displaying in "Visions of Hope." Proceeds from sales of the works by prisoners of Snake River Correctional Institution in Eastern Oregon benefit orphans in Uganda.

• Prisoners create paintings and drawings in support of Ugandan orphans By David Jasper The Bulletin


n 2005, Bob and Carol Higgins, a pair of retirees from Central Oregon, visited Snake River Correctional Institution in the Eastern Oregon town of Ontario. They were there to tell prisoners about OtinoWaa Children's Village, the Ugandan orphanage and school founded by the two in 2003.

"Bob's brother-in-law is the chaplain at Snake River (Correctional Institution)," explained Dale Russell, the U.S. manager of Path Ministries International, the nonprofit that supports Otino-Waa, which means "Our Children" in the Luo language. The orphanage is funded by priv ate donations, and while at t h e prison, the Higginses "did a presentation to the prisoners about the project

and all that was going on over there in Uganda. From that, you get two or three of the inmates that determined that they wanted to help support the kids, so they became sponsors," Russell said. Beforelong, dozens more inmates were also interested in helping support the orphanage. Some contributed as little as the 83 in their pockets. Today, a group of about 15 of the

prisoners, at least one a convicted murderer, ar e h e l ping o r p hans they've never met living 9,000 miles away, through the sale of their original artwork. Some 26 prints, pencil drawings and pastels are on display in a show titled "Visions of Hope" at Franklin Crossing in Bend (see "If

If yougo What:"Visions of


When:Through Jan. 27


you go").

Crossing, 550 N.W. Franklin Ave., Bend

Russell explained that, after the Higgins' visit, he and his wife, Sandy, went in 2008 to learn more about the prisoners.


Continued next page

Cost:Free; prices vary



From previous page


"In discussion, they (showed) us little examples of the art they had done," Russell said. "We

BEATstages'Annie jr.' at 2Bend locations


said, 'Can you do bigger? Can you make this full scale?'" The answer was yes. Six months later, Russell returned to find the inmates had created 25-30 paintings and drawings. After a certain amount of redtape cutting, they've been able to get artwork out of the prison and into the hands of Path Ministries. Some are already framed by other prisoners, another way Snake River prisoners get involved. "It's astounding, actually," said Billye Turner, an art consultant wh o o r ganizes the monthly shows at F ranklin Crossing. "These guys are mostly self-taught .. . t h at's what is so amazing," she said. " They've never been to a r t school." The artists offer guidance to one another, and possibly learned the basics of shading and perspectivefrom more experienced prisoner artists, said Russell, "but as far as we know, there's been no formal training nor anyone going in there teaching them." "You get behind bars, evidently, and there's another part of your brain that, potentially, can kick in," he said. "There's

Ar, t la


Submitted photo

"Asian," an unsigned pastel painting, is part of the "Visions of Hope" exhibit at Frankiing Crossing.

ago, then opened to the public with occasional shows about two years ago. To date, the (prisoners)would say, program has raised in excess 'This is my way to payit of $20,000.Prices ofthe works (a) channeling of energy." That energy they've chan- forward, ta correct the vary, from as low as $65 to a n eled into t h e "Visions of couple of hundred dollars. "They're not expensive piecHope" exhibit include prints things that I've done in and pastels offorestscenes,cir- life, the mistakes that es of art," said Turner. cus horses, an African warrior, I've made.'" Recently, an 18-year-old who African children, pencil drawhad grown up there visited — Dale Russell, Snake River to discuss life at ings of bears and more. Some Path Ministries International the orphanage. By the end of of the works in the show are signed with the artist's initials, the young man's heartfelt talk but Russell said, "Some of them about Otino-Waa, Russell said, don't want their names on a few times a year, visits dur- "Literally, we've got hardcore them." Russell said he doesn't ing which he gives the "very criminals — not a dry eye in know what all of the inmate connectedand very interested" the house," he said. "I was crying," added Turner, artists have been convicted of, prisoners updates on Otinoand in some ways, prefers not Waa. Recently, hebrought along who was on hand for the preto know. drawings some of the children sentation. "More than anything Along with knowing prohad made for the prisoners. else, he wanted to meet these "We had individual pictures people who had a worse expeceeds from the sales of their artwork help the orphans, putting (by) eight to 10 of the kids," he rience in life than he had had their artwork out into the world said. "'Here ... these guys want (and) were working to help him. offersthe prisoners purpose to do this for you.' And it's sto- Bless his heart. It was so dear." and even away ofprojecting a ries like that, coming back and Said Russell, "To us, it's just piece of themselves outside the seeing (things go) full circle, an amazing thing. How could that's when you see the inmate you take inmates on one side confines of Snake River. "It's creating excitement on just melt in his chair." of the world and orphans on the outside. It's doing someOtino-Waa resembles a vil- the other side and figure out thing on the outside," Russell lage with small houses for eight how those come together? I said. "Some of the guys would children. Local widows act as don't think any of us are smart say, 'This is my way to pay it housemothersto the 260 boys enough to figure that one out. forward, to correct the things and girls, ages 5-18, who live I just want to give the credit to that I've done in life, the mis- there. Sale of "Visions of Hope" God." — Reporter: 541-383-0349, takes that I've made.'" works began on a private basis Russell returns to the prison about three and a half years djasperC<

"Some of the


B end Experimental A r t Theater's production of the musical "Annie Jr.," directed by Mary Kilpatrick with musical direction from Jimena Shepherd, opens Thursday. In 1930s New York, Annie lands on the doorstep of an orphanage run by cruel M iss Hannigan. With t h e help of the other orphans, Annie escapes, thwarts Miss Hannigan's evil plotting and befriends apresident, eventually finding a home and family with the wealthy Oliver Warbucks. Performancesare at7 p.m. nightly Thursday through Jan. 19 and 3 p.m. Jan. 20 at Bend High School, 230 N.E. Sixth St. After that, the production moves to Central Oregon Community College's Pinckney Center, 2600 N.W. College Way, in Bend, where it will be staged at 7 p.m. Jan. 25 and 26 and 2 p.m. Jan 26 and 27. Tickets are $15 for adults, $10 for students ages 18 and younger, and are available a t w ww . beattickets .org or at the door. Contact: www.beatonline .org or 541-419-5558.

Art in the HighDesert festival rankshighly The Fine Art Fair SourceBook has ranked Art in the High Desert the 14th best fine arts festival in sales in the nation. "We're number 14 in a list of 600 shows the Art Fair SourceBook ranks," a press

releasequotes Carla Fox, the festival's director. "The Art Fair SourceBook is the consumer reports of art shows, aimed at artists. This is a

very big deal." This year, the artist-run festival will be Aug. 23-25 in Bend's Old Mill District. The application process for the sixth annual event will close Feb. 18. Artists can apply at Contact: ww w . a rtinthe

Governor's office shows local artwork Bend artist Bill Hoppe's 19 "Works on Paper" are on exhibit in the governor's office, in the Capitol Building in Salem, through Feb. 21. Hoppe, an assistant professor of art at Central Oregon Community College, began the project in 2009 as a series of monoprints inspired by his garden. An exhibit in the governor's off ice is considered a "once in a lifetime" honor. The Art in the Governor's Office Program honors professional, living artists in Oregon. Hoppe's work is in more than 40 public collections, including both the Seattle and Portland art museums. He received a National Endowment for the Arts Individual F ellowship in d r awing i n 1981, and his 1976 untitled diptych was recently reinstalled as part of the Oregon State Capitol Collection. It can be viewed near the first floor Senate wing lobby.


— David Jasper



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only. *someexclusions/restrictionsdoapply.

' G'H&A fast - convenient - affordable Best Equip m e n t • F r i e n d l y A t m o s p h e r e Butler Market Rd. + 541-382-2348




Williamson; 336 N.E. Hemlock St., Suite 13, Redmond; 360-325-6230. KAREN BANDYDESIGN JEWELER:Featuring fine custom jewelry and abstract paintings by Karen Bandy; 25 N.W. Minnesota Ave., Suite 5, Bend; or 541-388-0155. LUBBESMEYER FIBERSTUDIO: Featuring fiber art by Lori and Lisa Lubbesmeyer; 450 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Suite 423, Old Mill District, Bend; www. or 541-330-0840. MARCELLO'S ITALIANCUISINE AND PIZZERIA:Featuring several local artists; 4 Ponderosa Road, Sunriver; 541-593-8300. MOCKINGBIRDGALLERY: Featuring works by Eric Jacobsen; through January; 869 N.W. Wall St., Bend; www. 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. NANCY P'SBAKING COMPANY: Featuring photography by Wendy Caro; through February; 1054 N.W. Milwaukee Ave., Bend; 541-322-8778. PATAGONIA © BEND:Featuring photography by Mike Putnam; 1000 N.W. Wall St., Suite 140; 541-382-6694. PAUL SCOTTGALLERY: Featuring works by Jane Schmidt and patinaed steel and reclaimed wood art by Mytchell Mead; 869 N.W. Wall St., Bend; or 541-330-6000. PRONGHORN CLUBHOUSE: Featuring watercolor and acrylic paintings by Jerome Gaston; through Jan. 15; 65600 Pronghorn Club Drive, Bend; 541-693-5300. QUILTWORKS:Featuring works by Alice Pedersen and "Favorite Children's Book" by local quilters; through January; 926 N.E. Greenwood Ave., Suite B, Bend;




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ALLEDAREALESTATE: Featuring works by Pat Clark and Pam Jersey Bird; through January; 25 N.W. Minnesota Ave., Suite 1, Bend; 541-633-7590. AMBIANCE ARTCO-OP: Featuring gallery artists; 435 S.W. Evergreen Ave., Redmond; 541-548-8115. ARTISTS' GALLERYSUNRIVER: Featuring local artists, reception from 4-7 p.m. Saturday; 57100 Beaver Drive, Building19; www. or 541-593-4382. ATELIER 6000:Featuring "Branching Out" and "Objects" by local artists; through Jan. 28; 389 S.W. Scalehouse Court, Suite120, Bend; or 541-330-8759. BEND CITY HALL:Featuring "UNSEEN::WORLD," works exploring how Bend's unseen world inspires community; through March 29; 710 N.W. Wall St.; 54 I -388-5505. CAFE SINTRA:Featuring "3 Points of View," a continually changing exhibit of photographs by Diane Reed, Ric Ergenbright and John Vito; 1024 N.W. Bond St.,Bend; 541-382-8004. CANYONCREEKPOTTERY: Featuring pottery by Kenneth Merrill; 310 N. Cedar St., Sisters; or 541-549-0366. CASCADECENTEROF PHOTOGRAPHY:Featuring a screening of images from "999 People of Central Oregon" by Christian Heeb; reception from 5-9 p.m. tonight; 390 S.W. Columbia St., Suite 110, Bend; 541-241-2266.

Submitted photo

"Winter Has Settled," by Jane Schmidt, will be on display through January at Paul Scott Gallery in Bend. DON TERRAARTWORKS: Featuring more than 200 artists; 222 W. Hood Ave., Sisters; 541549-1299 or DOWNTOWN BEND PUBLIC LIBRARY:Featuring "Art of Photography"; through Feb. 4; 601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-312-1037. FRANKLIN CROSSING:Featuring "Visions of Hope," works by Snake River Correctional Institution inmates to raise money for Ugandan orphans; through Jan. 27; 550 N.W. Franklin Ave., Bend;541-382-9398. FURNISH.:Featuring works by Sue Smith; 761 N.W. Arizona Ave., Bend;541-617-8911. GHIGLIERI GALLERY:Featuring original Western-themed and

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Access to Comedy Production and First Beverage





African-inspired paintings and sculptures by Lorenzo Ghiglieri; 200 W. Cascade Ave., Sisters; or 54 I -549-8683. HELPING YOUTAX & ACCOUNTING:Featuring paintings by Carol Armstrong; 632 S.W. Sixth St., Suite 2, Redmond; 541-504-5422. JENNIFER LAKEGALLERY: Featuring paintings by Jennifer Lake; 220 W. Cascade Ave., Sisters; www.jenniferlakegallery. com or 541-549-7200. JILL'S WILD (TASTEFUL) WOMEN WAREHOUSE:Featuring works by Jill Haney-Neal; Tuesdays and Wednesdays only; 601 North Larch St, Suite B, Sisters; or 541-617-6078. JOHN PAULDESIGNS: Featuring custom jewelry and signature series; 1006 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-318-5645. JUDI'S ARTGALLERY:Featuring works by Judi Meusborn



Z •








415 N. Hwy 97 - Bend


541-728-0527. RED CHAIRGALLERY:Featuring, "Flowing Mediums — Hot to Cold," works by Janice Rhodes, JustinKelchak,and TheWay We Art; through January; 103 N.W. Oregon Ave., Bend; www. or 541-306-3176. RUUD GALLERY:Featuring works by local and regional contemporary artists; 50 S.E. Scott St., Suite 2, Bend; or 541-323-3231. ROTUNDAGALLERY: Featuring artwork by Candace Simpson and Jacqueline Newbold; through Feb. 27; Robert L. Barber Library, Central Oregon Community College; 26 00 N.W. College Way, Bend; 541-383-7515. SAGEBRUSHERS ART SOCIETY: Featuring works by Lee August;through February; 117 S.W. Roosevelt Ave., Bend; 541-617-0900. SAGE CUSTOM FRAMINGAND GALLERY:Featuring "Adventures in Change," works by Renne Brock; through Jan. 26; 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 5 FRAME SHOP:Featuring landscape photography by Gary Albertson; 252 W. Hood Ave.; or 541-549-9552. SISTERS PUBLICLIBRARY: Works by local artists, hosted by the Friends of the Sisters Library; 110 N. Cedar St.; 541-312-1070. ST. CHARLESBEND: Featuring "Feathers and Fiber," works by Kay Pearson and Linda Shelton; through March 28; the Watercolor Society of Oregon's Traveling Show; through Feb. 28; 2500 N.E. Neff Road; 541-382-4321. SUNRIVER AREAPUBLIC LIBRARY:Featuring works by Nancy Beckerand Cheryl Griffiths; through Jan. 26; 56855 Venture Lane; 541-312-1080.


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out oorS Outing shorts are trimmed versions of stories published in The Bulletinin the past several weeks. For the complete stories, plus more photos, visit www.bendbulletin.comlouting.


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ce skating makes for great family memories.

t There are supervised, maintained rinks in

Bend, Redmond and Sunriver, all of which rent skates. — Bulletin staff

If yougo All ice rinks are opensubject to weather conditions, particularly if the temperature rises. Call for details. Also, the rinks require skaters to sign a waiver form. Particularly at the Redmond rink, children without a waiver

signed by their parents will not be allowed to skate. REDMOND ICE SKATE RINK

W ednesdays, 2 to 4 p.m .and 7 to

Where:446 S.W.SeventhSt.,

• Free for those with their own

9 p.m. Thursdays, 2 to 4 p.m.and 7to10 p.m. Fridays,11a.m. to10 p.m. Saturdays andSundays Cost:$8 admission, $6 to rent

skates from10 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. Mondays through Thursdays

skates; free for children ages 4and


and10 a.m. to12:30 p.m. Fridays


across from Centennial Park Hours andcost:

through Sundays. Nostaff are present during this time.

• $4 per person including rental skates or $1 for those with their


Hours:3 to 7 p.m. Mondays, Tuesdays andThursdays; 10 to 1 p.m. and 3 to 7p.m. 10 p.m. Fridays andSaturdays and a.m. 10a.m.to2 p.m. 2 to 9 p.m. Sundays. Staff present. Wednesdays, and 3 to 9 p.m. Fridays; 10 a.m. to No changing rooms available. 1p.m.,2to5p.m.and6to 9p.m., www Saturdays,10a.m.to1 p.m.and 2 or 541-977to 5 p.m. Sundays 7841 Cost:$12 for adults, $8 for ages SEVENTH MOUNTAINRESORT 5 to12 and free for ages 4 and Where:18575S.W. Century Drive, younger with a paying adult. The own skates from 3 to 9 p.m.

Mondays through Thursdays, 2 to

Joe Kline/The Bulletin file photo

Sarah Cato, of Brookings, and daughter, Jordan, cruise down the hill while sledding at Wanoga Snoplay Area west of Bend.

ranky from being cooped up indoors? Grab a sled and head for the hills, specifically, for the sledding hill at this fine sno-park, where kids and


Wanoga Snoplay Area



ampy Virgi '



no-park S

Getting there:From Bend,take Century Drive approximately 15 miles west and follow signs to

Wanoga Snoplay Area


Cost:Sno-park permit required; $5 daily, $23 annually Contact:541-383-5300

ner - p ark

I ' " ' "n 45

If yougo

admission includes skate rental. Contact:541-593-5948


grown-ups will enjoy the gravity-powered thrills of — Bulletin staff

Bend Hours:1:30 to 3:30 p.m.



Greg Cross/The Bulletin

Evie Neville, 4, takes a spin around the ice rink at The Village at Sunriver with the help of her parents. Tim Neville For The Bulletin


Slavery and a Son of the Slave Trade"; $5; 6:30 p.m.; PaulinaSpringsBooks,252W. HoodAve., Sisters; 541-549-0866. AUTHORPRESENTATION:Tom DeWolf and BEND COMMUNITYCONTRADANCE:Featuring Sharon Morgan read from their book "Gather at caller William Watson and music by Betsy the Table: The Healing Journey of a Daughter of Branchand Mark Douglass;$7;7 p.m.beginner's Slavery and a Son of the SlaveTrade"; $5; 6:30 workshop, 7:30 p.m. dance; Boys & Girls Club of p.m.; Paulina Springs Books, 422 S.W. Sixth St., Bend,500 N.W. W allSt.;541-330-8943. Redmond; 541-526-1491. TRIAGE: The comedy improvisational troupe DANNYBARNES:The experimental banjoist performs; $5; 7:30 p.m., doors open at performs, with Matt Sircely; $10; 7 p.m.; The Belfry, 302 E. Main Ave., Sisters; 541-815-9122 or 7 p.m.;Greenwood Playhouse,148 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-389-0803 or www. (Story, Page 4) FINNMILES:The Des Moines, lowa-based folk group performs; free; 7-9 p.m.; Green Plow Coffee DAVID JACOBS-STRAIN:The Oregon blues man Roasters, 436 S.W. Sixth St., Redmond; 541-516- performs; $15-$20 suggested donation; 8 p.m., doors open 7 p.m.; HarmonyHouse,17505 Kent 1128 or Road, Sisters; 541-548-2209. (Story, Page 4) "FARGO": A screening of the1996 R-rated DANNY BARNES:Theexperimental banjoist murder-comedy by the CoenBrothers, starring William H. Macyand Frances McDormand; $10 performs, with Matt Sircely; free; 9 p.m.; Hideaway Tavern, 939 S.E. Second St., Bend; 541plus fees; 8 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W.Wall 312-9898 or St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www.towertheatre. org. (Story, Page 28) STRANGLEDDARLINGS:The Portland-based alternative act performs; with Blackflowers MCDOUGALL: The Portland-based folk act performs, with Sassparilla; $5; 8 p.m.; The Blacksun; $5; 9 p.m.; The Horned Hand, 507 N.W. Colorado Ave., Bend; 541-728-0879 or www. Horned Hand, 507 N.W.Colorado Ave., Bend; 541-728-0879 or thehornedhand. (Story, Page 4) TONY SMILEY:The one-man rock band performs, SUNDAY with Keez and Mosley Wotta; $6; 9:30 p.m., doors open at 8:30 p.m.; Silver Moon Brewing Jan. 13 & Taproom, 24 N.W.Greenwood Ave., Bend; MUSIC INPUBLICPLACES: Featuring a 541-388-8331 or performance byCentral Oregon symphony (Story, Page 6) musicians; free; 1 p.m.; Touchmark at Mt. Bachelor Village, 19800 S.W.Touchmark Way, Bend;541SATURDAY 317-3941 or SECOND SUNDAY:John Daniel reads from a Jan.12 selection ofhis work, followed by anopenmic; free; CENTRAL OREGON WEDDING& EVENT SHOW: 2 p.m.; Downtown BendPublic Library, 601 N.W. Explore wedding services, with a gown fashion Wall St.; 541-312-1032 or www.deschuteslibrary. show and prizes; a portion of proceeds benefit org/calendar. the Bend Ronald McDonald House; $5 or four MUSIC INPUBLICPLACES: Featuring a cans of nonperishable food; 9 a.m.-4 p.m.; performance byCentral Oregon symphony The Riverhouse Convention Center, 2850 N.W. musicians; free; 4 p.m.; Whispering Winds, 2920 Rippling River Court, Bend; 541-317-0450 or Conners Ave., Bend; 541-317-3941 or www. POLAR BEAR WALK/RUN: 5K and10K races; LA LUNA FOLKLORIC DANCE:Young artists proceeds benefit St. Thomas Academy; $25perform folkloric and traditional dances from $35; 10 a.m.; St. Thomas Academy, 1720 N.W. Mexico and ElSalvador; proceeds benefit the dance 19th St., Redmond; 541-548-3785 or www. troupe; $5, $3 students, free agesfive and younger; 7 p.m.; Madras High School,390S.E.10th St.; SATURDAYMARKET:Featuring local vendors, 54 I-475-7265. with new and used items, antique collectibles, crafts and more; free admission; 10 a.m.-4 p.m.; MONDAY Bend Masonic Center,1036 N.E. Eighth St.; 541-977-1737. Jan. 14 AUTHORPRESENTATION:Bill Roorbach talks about his book"Life Among Giants"; RSVP NO EVENTSLISTED. requested; free; 5 p.m.; Sunriver Books & Music, Sunriver Village Building 25C; 541-593-2525, TUESDAY sunriverbooks© or www. Jan.15 AUTHORPRESENTATION: TomDeWolf and "A CORNISHFAMILY IN GEORGETOWN, Sharon Morgan read from their book "Gather at the Table: The Healing Journey of a Daughter of COLORAD0,1875-1912": Bend Genealogical



Society presents a program by Marilyn Burwell on research methods and townspeople; free;10 a.m.; First Presbyterian Church, 230 N.E.Ninth St., Bend; 541-317-9553 or www.orgenweb. org/deschutes/bend-gs. LUNCHANDLECTURE: Learn about forest ecology, conditions and management, bring a sack lunch; included in the price of admission; $12 adults, $10 ages 65and older, $7 ages5-12, free ages 4 and younger; noon-1 p.m.; High Desert Museum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway 97,Bend; 541382-4754 or LOUDON WAINWRIGHTIII: The folk artist performs, with Dar Williams; $35-$45 plusfees; 7:30 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W.Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or (Story, Page 3)

WEDNESDAY Jan. 16 "BAG IT":A screening of the 2010 documentary film about plastic bag consumption; donations benefit the Plastic Bag BanMovement; free; 6 p.m.; The Environmental Center,16 N.W.KansasAve., Bend; 541-914-6676. "THE METROPOLITAN OPERA:AIDA": Starring Liudmyla Monastyrska, Olga Borodina andRoberto Alagna in anencore performance of Verdi's masterpiece; opera performance transmitted in high definition; $18; 6:30 p.m.; Regal Old Mill Stadium16 & IMAX, 680 S.W.Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-382-6347. (Story, Page28) GIRAFFEDODGERS:The Portland-based folk and bluegrass act performs; free; 7 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W.Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or (Story, Page 4)

THURSDAY Jan. 17 "ANNIEJR.": BendExperimental Art Theatre presents the musical about Little Orphan Annie, set in1930s NewYork City; $15, $10ages18and younger; 7 p.m.;Bend HighSchool,230 N.E.Sixth St.; 541-419-5558 or (Story, Page13) "HOW DO WE BECOMESMART?": Dr. Forest Towne presents a lecture on adolescence and IQ; free; 7 p.m.; The Belfry, 302 E. Main Ave., Sisters; 54 I-517-3916. BROWNEDITION: The Washington-based jazz and funk act performs; free; 7 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or "LIFE CYCLES": A screening of the unrated 2010 mountain bike film; $5; 9 p.m., doors open at 8 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-385-8080 or www. (Story, Page28) • SUBMITAN EVENTat www bendbulletin comisubmitinfo or email Deadline is 10 days before publication. Questions~ Contact 541-383-0351.

e 1(

LIVE MUSIC 8c MORE See GoingOutonPage 8 for what's happening at local night spots.

DON'T MISS ... I I e


• I

'FARGO' TODAY A crime story, Coen-brothersstyle. Frances McDormand stars in the

1996 comedyscreening at theTower Theatre. The Associated Press


WEDDING & EVENT SHOW SATURDAY Here comesthe white dress overload. Lorinda Tiller models a

dress at last year's event. Submitted photo






SECOND SUNDAY SUNDAY John Daniel readsfroma selection of his work at the Downtown Bend Public Library. Submitted photo

tt, 'y

'AIDA' WEDNESDAY Liudmyla Monastyrska and Olga Borodina in the Metropolitan Opera

screening ofVerdi's masterpiece. Courtesy Incredible Events



planning ahea JAN. 18-24 JAN. 18-20 — "ANNIEJR.": Bend Experimental Art Theatre presents the musical about Little Orphan Annie, set in1930s New York City; $15, $10 ages 18 and younger; 7 p.m. Jan. 18-19 and 3 p.m. Jan. 20; Bend High School,230 N.E. Sixth St.; 541-419-5558 or www. JAN. 18-20, 24 — "COUPLE DATING": Sue Benson directs the play by Cricket Daniel; $18, $15 students and seniors; 7:30 p.m. Jan.18,19,24and 3 p.m. Jan. 20; 2nd Street Theater, 220 N.E. Lafayette Ave., Bend; 541-312-9626 or JAN. 18-19 — JAZZATTHE OXFORD: Featuring a performance by vocalist Karrin Allyson; $49 plus fees in advance; 8 p.m. Jan. 18-19 and 5 p.m. Jan. 19; The Oxford Hotel, 10 N.W. Minnesota Ave., Bend; 541-382-8436 or www. JAN. 18 — FRIENDSOFWILLIAM STAFFORDREADING: Acelebration of the life and work of poet William Stafford, with poetry readings and a presentation by his daughter; free; 6:30 p.m.; PaulinaSprings Books,252 W. Hood Ave., Sisters; 541-549-0866 or friends© JAN. 18 — SCOTTBROCKETT:The Portland-based pop-rock artist performs; $9; 6:30 p.m.; The Sound Garden,1279 N.E. Second St., Bend; 541-633-6804 or JAN. 18 — "BURNAFTERREADING": A screening of the 2008 R-rated spy thriller by the Coen Brothers, starring John Malkovich and Brad Pitt; $10 plus fees; 8 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www. JAN. 18 — WINTER WILDLANDS ALLIANCEBACKCOUNTRY FILM FESTIVAL: A screening of short films about backcountry experiences; proceeds benefit Bend Backcountry Alliance; $10; 9 p.m., doors open 8:30 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School,700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541382-5174 or JAN. 18 — ACOUSTICMINDS: The Portland-based pop-soul duo performs; $5; 9:30 p.m., doors open at 8:30 p.m.; Silver Moon Brewing & Taproom, 24 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-3888331 or JAN. 19 — "THE METROPOLITAN OPERA: MARIASTUARDA": Starring Joyce DiDonato, Elza van den Heever and Matthew Polenzani in a presentation of Donizetti's masterpiece; opera performance transmitted live in high definition; $24, $22 seniors, $18 children; 9:55 a.m.; Regal Old Mill Stadium16 8 IMAX, 680 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-382-6347.


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Submitted photo

Birds of Chicago will perform Jan. 22 at The Belfry in Sisters. JAN. 19 — "HEADTOTOE— THE LANGUAGE OFPLATEAU INDIAN CLOTHING"EXHIBITOPENS:Explore historical and contemporary Plateau garments; exhibit runs through May 5; included in the price of admission; $12 adults, $10ages 65 and older, $7ages 5-12, free ages 4 and younger; 10 a.m.-4 p.m.; High DesertM useum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-4754 or JAN. 19 — SATURDAYMARKET: Featuring local vendors, with new and used items, antique collectibles, crafts and more; free admission; 10 a.m.-4 p.m.; Bend Masonic Center,1036 N.E. Eighth St.; 541-977-1737. JAN. 19 — SENSATIONALSATURDAY: Learn about the art of traditional Native American dress, with handson activities; included in the price of admission; $12 adults, $10 ages 65 and older, $7 ages 5-12, free ages 4 and younger;10a.m.-3 p.m.; High Desert Museum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-4754 or www. JAN. 19 — KNOW MONEY: THE

THRIFTYTRAVELER:Travel and dining reporter John Gottberg Anderson shares tips and techniques for traveling cheaply and well; free; 11 a.m.; Sisters Public Library, 110 N. Cedar St.; 541-312-1032 or JAN. 19 — MININGDAYS: Experience the life of a placer miner and pan for gold; $2 panningfee,plus museum admission; 11 a.m.-3 p.m.; High Desert Museum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-4754 or www. JAN. 19 — VFWDINNER: Adinner of pork loin; $8.50; 5 p.m.; VFWHall, 1503 N.E. Fourth St., Bend; 541-389-0775. JAN. 19 — CLAIRELYNCHBAND: The bluegrass band plays the Sisters Folk Festival's Winter Concert Series; $15, $20at the door;7 p.m., doors open at 6:30 p.m.; Sisters High School,1700 W. McKinney Butte Road; 541-549-4979 or JAN. 19 — PAULAPOUNDSTONE: The sharp-witted and spontaneous comedian performs; $39 or $49 in advance, $44 or $54 day of show, plus fees; 7:30 p.m., doors open 6:30 p.m.;

Tower Theatre, 835 N.W.Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or JAN. 20 — KNOW MONEY:THE THRIFTYTRAVELER:Travel and dining reporter John Gottberg Anderson shares tips and techniques for traveling cheaply and well; free; 2 p.m.; Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 N.W.Wall St.; 541312-1032 or www.deschuteslibrary. org/calendar. JAN. 22 — GOOD GRAVY: The Colorado-based bluegrass fusion band performs; free; 6 p.m.; GoodLife Brewing Co., 70 S.W.Century Drive, 100-464, Bend; 541-728-0749 or www. JAN. 22 — BIRDS OFCHICAGO:The Chicago-based Americana act performs; $12; 7 p.m., doors open at 6:30 p.m.; The Belfry, 302 E. Main Ave., Sisters; 541-815-9122 or www.belfryevents. COITl.

JAN. 23 — "THE METROPOLITAN OPERA: LES TROYENS": Starring Deborah Voigt, Susan Graham and Bryan Hymel in an encore performance of Berlioz's masterpiece; opera performance transmitted in high

definition; $18; 6:30 p.m.; Regal Old Mill Stadium16 8 IMAX, 680S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-382-6347. JAN. 23 — REDWANTING BLUE: The Ohio-based indie-rock group performs; free; 7 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or www. JAN. 23 — SOPHISTAFUNK:The New York-based funk act performs; free; 7 p.m.; Liquid Lounge,70 N.W .Newport Ave., Bend; 541-389-6999 or www. JAN. 24 — CONVERSATIONS ON BOOKS AND CULTURE:Readand discuss "The Hunger Games" by Suzanne Collins; followed by a discussion; free; noon1 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, Campus Center,2600 N.W. College Way, Bend; 541-383-7412. JAN.24— KNOW MONEY:JUNK IN YOUR DRAWERS,CASH IN YOUR POCKET:Learn about selling and investing in coins, metals and other collectibles; free; 4 p.m.; Sunriver Area Public Library, 56855 Venture Lane; 541-312-1034 or

planning ahead


JAN. 24 — FROGTOWN: A live multimedia show teaching the values of cultural diversity, with singing and dancing; geared toward elementary-school children; $12, $8 children12 and younger, plus fees; 6 p.m.; TowerTheatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www. JAN. 24 — "THEBESTOFRIFFTRAX LIVE: 'MANOS'THE HANDSOFFATE": Ascreening of the PG-13 film, with commentary bythe comedians of "Mystery Science Theater 3000"; $12.50;7:30 p.m.; Regal Old Mill Stadium168 IMAX,680S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541382-6347 or JAN.24— "TWELFTH NIGHT":Preview night of CascadesTheatrical Company's presentation of Shakespeare's comedy about mistaken identities and merry rogues; $10; 7:30p.m.;Greenwood Playhouse,148 N.W . Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-389-0803 or www. JAN.24— HOT BUTTERED RUM: Theacoustic string band peforms; $15 plus fees in advance, $18 at the door; 9 p.m., doors open at 8 p.m.; Domino Room, 51N.W.Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-788-2989 or

JAN. 25-31 JAN. 26-27 — "ANNIE": BendExperimental Art Theatre presents the musical about Little Orphan Annie, set in1930s NewYork City; $15, $10ages18andyounger;7p m.Jan.25-26and 2 p.m. Jan. 26-27; Central Oregon Community College, Pinckney Center for the Arts, 2600 N.W. College Way,Bend; 541-419-5558 or www. JAN. 25-27, 31 — "COUPLE DATING": Sue Benson directs the play by Cricket Daniel; $18, $15studentsand seniors;7:30 p.m.Jan.25-26, 31 and 3 p.m. Jan. 27; 2ndStreet Theater, 220 N.E. Lafayette Ave., Bend; 541-312-9626 or JAN. 25-27, 30-31 — "TWELFTHNIGHT": Opening night of Cascades Theatrical Company's presentation of Shakespeare's comedy about mistaken identities and merry rogues;witha cham pagneand dessert reception; $24, $18 seniors, $12 students; 7:30 p.m. Jan. 25-26, 30-31 and 2 p.m. Jan. 27; Greenwood Playhouse,148 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-389-0803 or www. JAN.25 — "THE BIG LEBOWSKI": A screening of the R-rated 1998 film, with a costume parade; $10 plus fees; 8 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or JAN.25 — SLIGHTLY STOOPID:Therockand reggae group performs, with Karl Denson; $25 plus fees in advance, $30 at the door; 8 p.m., doors open at 7 p.m.; Midtown Ballroom, 51 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-788-2989 or JAN. 26 —JACKIEGREENE:Thefolk-rock artist performs; proceeds benefit the Bend Surgery Center Scholarship Foundation; ages 21 and older; $35-$45 plus fees; 6 p.m., doors open at 5 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W.Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www.towertheatre. org. JAN.26— "FOR THE LOVE OF MUSIC":3 Leg Torso performs, with a silent auction; proceeds benefit the Summit High School music department; $15 plus fees in advance, $20 at the


Talks 8 classes LUNCHANDLEARN: Featuring a demonstration by Winnie Givot, bring asacklunch;donationsaccepted; noon-1 p.m. today; Sagebrushers Art Society, 117 S.W. Roosevelt Ave., Bend; or 541-388-1567. GETTINGTO KNOW YOUR DIGITAL CAMERA: Learn digital camera basics and technical terms; registration required; $69; 6-9 p.m. Tuesday; Cascade Center of Photography, 390 S.W. Columbia St., Suite110, Bend; or 541-241-2266. BEGINNING BOOKBINDING: Learn about flag and tunnel book structures and make two accordion fold books; $85; 9:30 a.m.-noon Mondays and Wednesdays, Jan. 21-30; Atelier 6000, 389 Scalehouse Court, ¹120, Bend; or 541-330-8759. TRANSFER TOPRINT TECHNIQUES: Learn about trace monoprinting, brayer offset techniques and more; $50; 10 a.m.-3:30 p.m. Jan. 22 and 24; Atelier 6000, 389 Scalehouse Court, ¹120, Bend; or 541-330-8759. YOU CANDRAW:Develop drawing ability with skills including volume, contour, shading and line; registration required; $144; noon-3 p.m. Thursdays, Jan. 24-Feb. 28; Art Station, 313 S.W. Shevlin Hixon Drive, Bend; www. or 541-617-1317.

door; 7 p.m., doors open 6 p.m.; Summit High School, 2855 N.W.Clearwater Drive, Bend; 541322-3300 or JAN. 26 — SYSTEM ANDSTATION: The Portland-based rock act performs; $5; 8 p.m.; The Horned Hand, 507 N.W.Colorado Ave., Bend; 541-728-0879 or www.reverbnation. com/venue/t hehornedhand. JAN.28— MASTERS OF MOTOWN: A celebration of Motor City artists and rhythm 8 blues music, with a live band, singing and dancing; $35-$45 plus fees;7 p.m .;Tower Theatre, 835 N.W.Wall St., Bend; 541-3170700 or JAN.31— "NIGHT OF ATHOUSAND STARS ANDOTHER PORTRAITS OF IRAQ": Photojournalist Joel Preston Smith discusses how various biases lead to prejudice against Middle Eastern Societies, with a photo exhibit; free; 6:30 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, Hitchcock Auditorium, 2600 N.W. College Way,Bend; 541-383-7412. JAN. 31 — "THEBESTOFRIFFTRAX LIVE: PLAN 9FROM OUTER SPACE":A screening of the PG-13 film, with commentary by the comedians of "Mystery Science Theater 3000"; $12.50; 7:30 p.m.; Regal Old Mill Stadium 16 8 IMAX, 680 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-382-6347 or www.




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FOR MORE INFORMATION OR TO SUBSCRIBE, CALL THE BULLETIN AT 541-385-5800 Addit>onalentry torms areavailable in newspapers for sale throughout Central Oregonand in the lobby ot TheBulletin. Last day to enter is noon. January 18, 2013. All four winners w>ll bedrawn andannounced at noon onJanuary 31, 2013 at P>neMountam Sports.

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outo town The following is a list of other events "Out of Town."




Courtesy Discovery Communications, Inc

"Tablecloth Chaos" is one of the myths visitors can examine in the newuMythBusters: The Explosive Exhibition." The exhibit runs Feb. 8-May 5 at the Oregon Museum of Science & Industry in Portland.

• Exhibit at OMSI features popular myths,artifacts from TVshow By Jenny Wasson The Bulletin

ince2003, co-hosts Jamie Hyneman and Adam Savage have debunked and confirmed popular myths, misconceptions and legends on their popular Discovery Channel show "MythBusters." Earning four consecutive Emmy nominations for Best Reality Program, "MythBusters" blends "scientific method with gleeful curiosity and plain old-fashioned ingenuity to create a signature style of explosive experimentation," according to a news release. Beginning Feb. 8, visitors to the Oregon Museum of Science 8 Industry will be able to experience the show in a whole new light with "MythBusters: The Explosive Exhibition." The exhibit runs through May 5 in Portland. Along with co-hosts Tory Belleci, Grant Imahara and Kari Byron, Hyneman and Savage were "heavily involved throughout the development of the exhibition to ensure guests receive

a true 'MythBusting' experience," according to a news release. The exhibit features a gallery room with more than 60 artifacts from the show including the infamous stunt dummy, "Buster," a 20-foot mechanical shark and a blueprint book with diagrams of some of the show's most popular experiments. The interactive "Workshop" area allows visitors to test some myths of their own. Does toast always land butter side down? Will running in the rain keep you drier? Is it possible to dodge abullet? The exhibit concludes with a 10-minute live demonstration stage. Tickets prices for t his exhibit (includes general admission to the rest of the museum) are $18 for adults and $13 for seniors (ages 63 and older) and youth (ages 3 to 13). For more information, visit or contact 800-955-6674. — Reporter: 541-383-0350, j wassonC<bendbulletinicom

Jan. 11 —Floater, McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, Portland; CT* Jan. 11 —Jeff Peterson: Hawaiian slack key guitarist; Unitarian Fellowship, Ashland; or 541-535-3562. Jan. 11 —Monterey Jazz Festival 55th Anniversary Tour,Hult Center, Eugene; or 541-682-5000. Jan. 12 —Hell's Belles/ZeppareHa, McDonald Theatre, Eugene; TW* Jan. 12 —RJD2, Roseland Theater, Portland; TW* Jan. 13 —LoudonWainwright HI/Dar Williams,Aladdin Theater, Portland; TF* Jan. 13 —Tribal Seeds, Wonder * Ballroom, Portland; TF Jan. 15 —Lady Gaga, Rose Garden, Portland; or 877-789-7673. Jan. 16 —Chris Botti, Craterian Theater at The Collier Center for the Performing Arts, Medford; or 541-779-3000. Jan. 16 —LoudonWainwright HI/Dar Williams,The Shedd Institute, Eugene; or 541-434-7000. Jan. 18 —Sum41, Roseland Theater, Portland; TW* Jan. 19 —Jackson Browne, Keller Auditorium, Portland; or 800-273-1530. Jan.I9— Quicksand,Wonder * Ballroom, Portland; TF Jan. 19 —Slightly Stoopid/Karl Denson, * McDonald Theatre, Eugene; TW Jan. 20 —Slightly Stoopid/Karl Denson,McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, Portland; CT* Jan. 23 —Down,Roseland Theater, * Portland; TW Jan. 23 —TommyEmmanuel, Newmark Theatre, Portland; TW* Jan. 24 —Aesop Rock, Roseland Theater, Portland; TW* Jan. 24 —Pinback, Wonder Ballroom, * Portland; TF Jan. 24 —Solas, The Shedd Institute, Eugene; or 541-434-7000. Jan. 25 —E-40, Roseland Theater, Portland; TW* Jan.25—PortlandSoundcheck, Aladdin Theater, Portland; TF* Jan. 25 —School of Rock — Portland, McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, * Portland; CT Jan. 26 —Hot Buttered Rum/Fruition, WOW Hall, Eugene; or 541-687-2746.

Jan. 26 —Marc CohnTrio, Aladdin * Theater, Portland; TF Jan.26— TheWalkmen, Roseland Theater, Portland; TW* Jan. 31 —Muse, Rose Garden, Portland; or 877-789-7673. Feb. 1 —Black Prairie, The Shedd Institute, Eugene; or 541-434-7000. Feb. 1 —LeRoyBell & His Only Friends,Aladdin Theater, Portland; TF* Feb. 2 —Winterfolk 25: Featuring Peter Yarrow; Aladdin Theater, Portland; TF* Feb. 4 —Excision, McDonald Theatre, Eugene; TW* Feb. 5 —Ben FoldsFive, Roseland Theater, Portland; TW* Feb. 6 —Big Freedia, Wonder * Ballroom, Portland; TF Feb. 6 —Ellie Goulding,McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, Portland; CT* Feb. 6 —Soundgarden, Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; TW* Feb. 6 —Suzanne Vega, Aladdin * Theater, Portland; TF Feb. 7 —LedZepagain, Aladdin * Theater, Portland; TF Feb.7— TheW ood Brothers,WO W Hall, Eugene; or 541-687-2746. Feb.8— SuperDiamond,McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, Portland; CT* Feb. 8 —The WoodBrothers, Aladdin * Theater, Portland; TF Feb. 9 —Mark Kozelek, Aladdin * Theater, Portland; TF Feb. 9 —RaRa Riot, Wonder Ballroom, * Portland; TF Feb. 10 —Hot Tuna, Aladdin Theater, * Portland; TF Feb. 11 —ShawnMullins, Aladdin * Theater, Portland; TF Feb. 12 —Graveyard, Wonder * Ballroom, Portland; TF Feb. 13 —Marilyn Manson, Roseland Theater, Portland; TW* Feb. 13 —Tomahawk, Wonder * Ballroom, Portland; TF Feb. 15 —Afro-Cuban All Stars, Aladdin Theater, Portland; TF* Feb. 16 —Afro-Cuban AHStars, The Shedd Institute, Eugene; www.theshedd. org or 541-434-7000. Feb. 16 —Leftover Salmon, McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, * Portland; CT Feb. 16 —Victor Wooten, Aladdin * Theater, Portland; TF Feb. 17 —Coheed & Cambria, * Roseland Theater, Portland; TW Feb. 17 —Mickey Hart, McDonald Theatre, Eugene; TW*


Feb. 17 —RedFang, Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF* Feb. 18 —Eels, Aladdin Theater, Portland; TF* Feb. 22-23 —Sallie Ford & The Sound Outside,Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF* Feb. 23 —Galactic, McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, Portland; CT* Feb. 23 —STS9,McDonald Theatre, Eugene; TW* Feb. 26 —Patti Smith, McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, Portland; CT* Feb. 26 —RobbenFord, Aladdin * Theater, Portland; TF Feb. 27 —Dave Alvin & TheGuilty Ones,Aladdin Theater, Portland; *


Feb. 28 —Toro y Moi, Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF* March 1 —ConBroChill, Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF* March 1 —Tyrone Wells, Aladdin * Theater, Portland; TF March 2 —Alabama Shakes, McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, Portland; CT* March 2 —B.B. King, Roseland Theater, Portland; TW* March 2 —Hey Marseilles, Aladdin Theater, Portland; TF* March 2 —Ken Peplowski, The Shedd lnstitute, Eugene; www. or 541-434-7000. March 2 —The Reverend Horton Heat,Wonder Ballroom, Portland; *


March 3 —Why?,Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF* March7 — G.Love & Special Sauce,Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF* March 7 —Great Big Sea, Aladdin * Theater, Portland; TF March 8 —Emancipator, Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF* March 8 —Ladysmith Black Mambazo,Aladdin Theater, Portland; TF* March 8 —Morrissey, Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; RESCHEDULEDDATE(WAS NOV. 11); TM* March 9 —Greensky Bluegrass, Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF* March 9 —Ladysmith Black Mambazo,The Shedd Institute, Eugene; or 541-434-7000. March 15 —Big HeadToddand The Monsters,McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, Portland; CT* March15 —Dervish, Aladdin * Theater, Portland; TF March15— Umphrey'sM cGee, McDonald Theatre, Eugene; TW* March 21 —Josh Ritter 8 The Royal City Band,McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, Portland; CT*

March 22 —Iris Dement, Aladdin Theater, Portland; TF* March 23 —Sarah Brightman, Rose Garden, Portland; CANCELED; or 877-789-7673. March 26 —Matt Costa, Wonder * Ballroom, Portland; TF March 30 —Donavon Frankenreiter,Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF* April 7 —The Airborne Toxic Event,McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, Portland; CT* April 8 —Alt-J, Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF* April 12 —Molly Ringwald, The Shedd Institute, Eugene; www. or541-434-7000. April 19 —Chris Tomlin, Rose Garden, Portland; www. or 877-789-7673. April 25 —Alex Clare, Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF* April 25 —John PizzareHi,The Shedd Institute, Eugene; www. or541-434-7000. April 25 —Local Natives, McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, Portland; CT*

LECTURES 5 COMEDY Jan. 11 —"An Evening of Sit Down Comedywith Robin Williams and DavidSteinberg," Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; or 503-248-4335. Jan. 12 —"An Evening of Sit Down Comedywith Robin Williams and DavidSteinberg," Hult Center, Eugene; www. or541-434-7000. Jan. 18 —Paula Poundstone, McDonald Theatre, Eugene; TW* Jan. 26 —ToddArmstrong and Scoot Herring:Comedy night benefits African wild dog conservation; Oregon Zoo, Portland; or 503-226-1561. Feb. 1 —Seth Meyers, Newmark Theatre, Portland; or 800-273-1530. Feb. 2 —Lewis Black, Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; or 503-248-4335. Feb. 5 —The Moth, Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; or 503-946-7272. Feb. 28 —Marc Maron, Aladdin Theater, Portland; TF* March 12 —Sherman Alexie, Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; or 503-946-7272. March 13 —Mike Tyson, Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; or 503-946-7272.

out of town April 21 —DougBenson, WOW Hall, Eugene; TM*

SYMPHONY 5 OPERA Jan. 12-14 —"Andre Watts 8 Beethoven's Emperor":Featuring pianist Andre Watts; music by Hindemith, Schumann and Beethoven; Oregon Symphony; Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; or 800-228-7343. Jan. 17 —"Mozart's Piano Concerto":Featuring Alessio Bax; music by Mozart, Rossini and Prokofiev; Eugene Symphony; Hult Center, Eugene; www.hultcenter. org or 541-682-5000. Jan. 19 —"Ellis Hall: Ray Charles":Oregon Symphony; Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; or 800-228-7343. Jan. 20 —"Swing, Swing, Swing!":Featuring Norman Leyden; Oregon Symphony; Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; or 800-228-7343. Jan. 26-28 —"Strauss' Four Last Songs":Music by Strauss and Mozart; Oregon Symphony; Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; or 800-228-7343. Feb. 1 —The Canadian Tenors: Oregon Symphony; Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; or 800-228-7343. Feb. 1, 3, 7, 9 —"Tosca": Opera by Puccini; Portland Opera; Keller Auditorium, Portland; TM* Feb. 9-7 —"Beethoven's Ninth Symphony": Musicby Hindemith, Britten and Beethoven; Oregon Symphony; Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www. or 800-228-7343. Feb. 14 —"A Roberta Flack Valentine".Oregon Symphony; Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; or 800-228-7343. Feb. 16-17 —"Ballroom with a Twist":Created by four-time "Dancing with the Stars" pro Louis van Amstel; Oregon Symphony; Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; or 800-228-7343. Feb. 23, 25 —"HoughPlays Liszt":Featuring pianist Stephen Hough; music by Weber, Beethoven, Liszt and Hindemith; Oregon Symphony; Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; or 800-228-7343. March 3 —"Dr. Seuss' 'The Sneetches"':Oregon Symphony; Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall,


*Tickets TM: Ticketmaster, www or 800745-3000 TW:TicketsWest, www or 800992-8499 TF:Ticketfly, www.ticket or 877-435-9849 CT:Cascade Tickets, www or 800-514-3849

Portland; or 800-228-7343. March 9-11 —"Saint-Saens & Shostakovich": M usicby Mussorgsky, Saint-Saens and Shostakovi ch;Oregon Symphony; Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; or 800-228-7343. March 15, 17, 19, 21, 23 — "Rinaldo":Opera by Handel; Portland Operaand Portland Baroque Orchestra; Newmark Theatre, Portland; TM* March 16 —"The Legend of Zelda: Symphonyof the Goddesses":Oregon Symphony; Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; or 800-228-7343.

March 18 —Andre Rieu, Rose Garden, Portland; www. or 877-789-7673. March 23-24 —"Dvorak's Eighth Symphony":Musicby Liszt, Rachmaninoff and Dvorak; Oregon Symphony; Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www. or 800-228-7343. April 6-7 —"Dave Frishberg & Patrick Lamb":Oregon Symphony; Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www. or 800-228-7343. April 13-15 —"LA Guitar Quartet":Music by Stravinsky, Rodrigo and Piston; Oregon Symphony; Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www. or 800-228-7343. April 16 —SonnyRollins: Oregon Symphony; Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www. or 800-228-7343.

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THEATER L DANCE Through Jan.13 —"Natasya Filippovna": Mo scow New Drama Theatre's improvisational performance based on "The Idiot" by Fyodor Dostoyevsky; Artists Repertory Theatre; Alder Stage, Portland; or 503-241-1278.


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PAGE 22 • GO! MAGAZINE From previous page CO


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Through Jan. 19 —"FRIDA, un retablo":A bilingual Teatro Milagro touring production; Milagro Theatre, Portland; www.milagro. org or 503-236-7253. Through Feb. 3 —"I love to Eat":New play celebrates the life and talent of chef James Beard; Portland Center Stage; Gerding Theater at the Armory, Portland; or 503-445-3700. Through Feb. 10 —"The lost Boy":World premiere; play by Susan Mach; Artist Repertory Theatre; Morrison Stage; www. or 503-241-1278. Jan. 12 —"Neil Berg's101 Years of Broadway Song 8 Dance," Craterian Theater at The Collier Center for the Performing Arts, Medford; or 541-779-3000.

Jan. 24 —"Nunset Blvd.": Starring Cindy Williams; Craterian Theater at The Collier Center for the Performing Arts, Medford; www. or 541-779-3000. Jan. 24-Feb. 3 —Fertile Ground Festival:Featuring world premiere projects, staged readings, developing works and other arts events; various locations in Portland; www.fertilegroundpdx. Ol'g.

Jan. 25 —"Disney Live": Featuring Phineas and Ferb; Rose Garden, Portland; www. or 877-789-7673. Jan. 25-Feb. 16 —"Next to Normal":Tony Award-winning rock musical and winner of the 2010 Pulitzer Prize for Drama; Lord Leebrick Theatre, Eugene; Jan. 23 and 24 are previews; NEW DATES; www.lordleebrick.

com or 541-465-1506. Jan. 29-March 10 —"Venus in Fur". Play by David Ives; 2012 Tony Award nominee for Best Play; Portland Center Stage; Gerding Theater at the Armory, Portland; or 503-445-3700. Jan. 31-Feb. 2 —Compagnie Marie Chouinard:The dance company will perform Igor Stravinsky's "Le Sacre de Printemps ("The Rite of Spring)"; part of the White Bird Dance Series; Portland State University, Portland; 503-245-1600. Feb. 7-8 —Jeremy Wade: Featuring Wade's solo dance "Fountain"; Portland Institute for Contemporary Art, Portland; www. or 503-242-1419. Feb. 15-Nov. 3 —"The Taming of the Shrew":This production of Shakespeare's play is part

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of "Shakespeare for a New Generation"; Oregon Shakespeare Festival; Angus Bowmer Theatre, Ashland; or 800-219-8161. Feb.16-July 7 —"Two Trains Running":August Wilson's searing portrait of African-American life in the1960s; Oregon Shakespeare Festival; Angus Bowmer Theatre, Ashland; or 800-219-8161. Feb. 17-Nov. 3 —"My Fair Lady": Lerner and Loewe's adaptation of George Bernard Shaw's "Pygmalion"; Oregon Shakespeare Festival; Angus Bowmer Theatre, Ashland; or 800-219-8161. Feb. 20-24 —"Spank! The Fifty Shades Parody":Comedy filled musical satire that captures all of the naughty fun of the book; written and directed by Jim Millan; Aladdin Theater, Portland; TF* Feb. 21-Nov. 3 —"King Lear":Contemporary staging of Shakespeare's tragedy; part of "Shakespeare for a New Generation"; Oregon Shakespeare Festival;Thomas Theatre (previously known as the New Theatre), Ashland; www. or 800-219-8161. Feb. 26-March 24 —"The Whipping Man":Play by Matthew Lopez is an extraordinary tale of loyalty, deceitand deliverance; Portland Center Stage; Gerding Theater at the Armory, Portland; or 503-445-3700.

Through December 2013 —"The Sea & Me":A new children's interactive exhibit; Oregon Coast Aquarium, Newport; www. or 541-867-3474. Jan. 24-April 27 —"We Tell Ourselves Stories in Order to Live":A survey exhibition showcasing the first nine Hallie Ford Fellowships in the Visual Arts; Museum of Contemporary Craft, Portland; www. or503-223-2654. Feb. 2-May19 —"Carrie Mae Weems:Three Decades of Photography and Video": Exhibit presents more than 200 photographs, videos and installations tracing the evolution of Weems' career; Portland Art Museum, Portland; www. or 503-226-2811. Feb. 7-10 —Agate 8 Mineral Show,Oregon Museum of Science 8 Industry, Portland; www.omsi. edu or 800-955-6674. Feb.8-May 5— "MythBusters: The Explosive Exhibition":Exhibit is based on the popular Discovery Channel show "MythBusters," starring Jamie Hyneman, Adam Savage, Tory Belleci, Kari Byron and Grant Imahara; Oregon Museum of Science 8 Industry, Portland; or 800-955-6674.


Through Feb. 2 —"Universal Pictures: Celebrating 100 Years". Featuring new 35 mm prints and restorations; Northwest Film Center, Portland; or 503-221-1156. Jan. 12 —Robert Burns Supper: Presented by Newport-based Celtic Heritage Alliance; Shilo Inn Ballroom, Newport; www.ncfhg. com or 541-574-9366. Jan. 18-20 —ChocolateFest, Oregon Convention Center, Portland; or 503-228-1367. Jan. 25-27 —Oregon Truffle Festival,The Hilton Eugene, Eugene; www. Feb. 7-23 —Portland International Film Festival: Featuring more than 125 features, documentaries and shortfilms, including the hit Australian film "The Sapphires"; presented by the NW Film Center; Whitsell Auditorium, Portland Art Museum, Portland; or 503-221-1156. Feb. 34 —Harlem Globetrotters, Rose Garden, Portland; or 877-789-7673.

Through Jan. 27 —Portland Art Museum:The following exhibits are currently on display: "Mythologia: Gods, Heroes and Monsters" (through Jan. 27) and "NOH: Dance Drama of the Samurai" (through Feb. 24); Portland; or 503-226-2811. Through Feb. 10 —Oregon Museum of Science and Industry: The following exhibits are currently on display: "Simply Beautiful: Photographs from National Geographic" (through Feb.10); Portland; or 800-955-6674. Through Feb. 16 —Museum of Contemporary Crafts: The following exhibits are currently on display: "Reflecting on Erik Gronborg" (through Feb. 16); Portland; www. or503-223-2654. Through May —"Noise!": Featuring interactive stations on sound, music and hearing; ScienceFactory Children's Museum 8 Exploration Dome, Eugene;www.sciencefactory. org or 541-682-7888.





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• 'Aliens: Colonial Marines' hopesto garner accoladesasa great gamebasedon a great film franchise Game informer Magazine

"Aliens" was more of a straightup action movie than its predecessor, but that doesn't mean that those slow-burn horror moments are gone. If you thought being stalked by a single xenomorph was tense, Ellen Ripley and a squad of Colonial Marines had to deal with hundreds of the creatures.

Magazine rank the top gamesfor the month of January: 1. "Devil May Cry" (PS3, X360) 2. "Far Cry 3" (PS3, X360, PC) 3. "Halo 4" (X360) 4. "Need ForSpeed:Most Wanted" (PS3, X360, PC) 5. "The Walking Dead" (PS3, X360, PC, iOS) (PS3, X360, PC) 7. "Borderlands 2" (PS3, X360, PC)



It's as tense asI'd hoped

ACROSSTHEBOARD The editors of Game Informer

6. "XCOM: Enemy Unknown"

By Jeff Cork he "Aliens" films have cast an undeniably large shadow across the games industry. Elements from the influential series have been cribbed throughout the years. "Halo's" Sgt. Major Avery Johnson is essentially Gunnery Sergeant Al Apone with a different voice actor, and "Aliens'" USMC squad has provided archetypes for nearly every space and military shooter since its 1986 release. The fact that the series has provided so much inspiration makes it all the more difficult to reconcile the lack of a truly great "Aliens" game. I can't say whether Gearbox's "Aliens: Colonial Marines" is that game, but after spending a few hours playing it, I'm certainly leaning in that direction. Here are a few reasons why.

TOP 10

8. "Hitman: Absolution" (PS3, X360, PC)

9. "New Super Mario Bros. U" (Wii U) 10. "Skulls of the Shogun" (X360) Game lnformer Magazine

In thenews GET READYFOR BIG GAMES, NEW CONSOLESIN2013 McClatchy-Tribune News Service

"Aliens: Colonial Marines" tries to be that truly great "Aliens" experience gamers and fans have been looking for.

usher in a new Microsoft Xbox

and Sony PlayStation console before the end of theyear, joining

an additional layer of tension and urgency to my actions. I cautiously sweep rooms with my pulse rifle ready, lighting up corners with my flashlight and agonizing over every ping of the motion tracker.

Wii U, PS3, Xbox 360, PC

Those environments

Sega, GearboxSoftware

Based on some of the demos I'd seen ofthe game, Iwas concerned that "Colonial Marines" was going to feature too-long corridor sections with a sparse se-

With the New Year comes many


"ALIENS: COLONIAL MARINES" Release date: Feb.12

are tonsof subtle references to the film, such as a corridor with two nearly depleted sentry guns. That G earbox does a great p R F yiEW l e ction of larger areas. I sense of familiarity made me geek job of doling out moments was happy to see that the out in moments like wielding the of intense action with long Sulaco itself is huge, and all-powerful smartgun. Casual sections where seemingly filled with plenty of visual fans might miss out on some of nothing happens. As any horror and geometric variation. those references ("Hey! That's the fan can attest, the scariest moOne of th e c oolest sections facehugger that Burke unleashed ments are also often in those quiet takes place in the ship's gravity on Newt and Ripley!"), which is stretches. Walking in th e t ight well, a towering cylindrical room another incentive to rewatch the corridors of the abandoned ship with a huge spinning centrifuge. movies. Sulaco is undeniably creepy, espe- It's hard not to be distracted by cially once I start noticing strange the device's constant m otion, Xenomorphs are awesome touches such as video cameras which adds an additional layer of In multiplayer, players don't pointed at c o cooned humans. paranoia when waves of xenos face off in teams of marines vs. Those xenomorph eggs placed at start popping out of vents and marines.Instead, groups are ditheir feet couldn't have been mere scampering down its sides. I also vided between marines and xenocoincidence. Something terribly explored Hadley's Hope, the colo- morphs. Players who take control wrong happened here, which adds nist outpost from "Aliens." There of the xenos get a different experi-

There are tons of subtle references to the film, such as a corridor with two nearly depleted sentry guns. That sense of familiarity made me geek out in moments like wielding the all-

the recently released Nintendo Wii

powerful smartgun.

3."Nino Kuni: Wrath of the White Witch"(PS3, NDS): Janu-

ence, including a change in their vantage point. Instead of the firstperson view that the rest of the game is built on, the camera pulls back and shows the aliens in all their chitinous glory. Gearbox's design director John Mulkey says the decision came in part because the creatures can scurry up and around walls and ceilings, which can get confusing without a reference point. Also, the xenos look sweet, and the team wanted players to appreciate every tail-lashing, acid spit and claw strike.

U. Gamemakershavestackedup some very big gamesfor the early months of the year.

Here are10 gamesthat are sure to keep you busywell into the new year. 1."Gears of WarJudgment" (Xbox 360): March 2. "DmC:Devil MayCry" (PS3, Xbox 360, PC):January ary 4. "Crysis 3"(PS3, Xbox360, PC): February 5. "Dead Space3" (PS3, Xbox 360, PC): February. 6. "Army of Two: The Devil's

Cartel"(PS3, Xbox 360): March. 7."SimCity"(PC, Mac): March. 8. "Darkstalkers Resurrec-

tion"(PS3, Xbox 360): March. 9. "Star Trek"(PS3, Xbox 360, PC): April. 10."Defiance"(PS3, Xbox 360, PC): April — John Gaudiosi, GamerHub.tfr







Submitted photo

Jessica Chastain stars as a CIA operative named Maya, who sticks to her instincts that Osama bin Laden is not hiding in a cave, in the thriller "Zero Dark Thirty."

• 'ZeroDarkThirty' will keep you on edge, evenif you know the ending sama bin Laden is dead, which everybody knows, and the p r i nciple f acts leading up to that are well-known. The decision to m arket " Zero Dark Thirty" as a thriller therefore takes a certain amount of courage, even given the fascination with this most zero and dark of deaths (the title is spy-speak for "half-past midnight," the time of bin Laden's death). The film stars Jessica Chastain, the ubiquitous new star who now dominates the American acting landscape. One could even argue

the film IS Jessica Chastain and her character. She plays Maya, a lone wolf CIA agent who sticks to her conviction that bin Laden is not in a cave in Afghanistan hunched over a kidney dialysis machine but is likely living in relatively open sight. In reality, when the terrorist was finally tracked down and taken out, the universal astonishment was that his hiding place was a large, walled compound in Abbottabad, Pakistan, and that his residence there was relatively widely known — i n t h e same

area, anyway, as the location of a Pakistan military college. Most of the film involves the search of the allied side, including the tracing down of leads that many Americans considered too obvious and in plain sight to be plausible. To Maya, however, that is the whole beauty of bin Laden's scheme; oneisreminded of Poe's "The Purloined Letter": It is wise to conceal something in p l ain sight. What takes imagination is to act on it — to back her hunch with the impulse to believe it is plausible. Here is a disagreement


"Zero Dark Thirty" 157 minutes

R, for strong violence, including brutal disturbing images, andfor language between the time-honored methods of espionage and a quicker, more intuitive approach involving a hunch too good to be true.

The film's first two hours or so consist of a struggle between the Maya factionand the Maya nonbelievers, and the stakes are huge in the decision to pull the trigger. Consider the embarrassment to President Barack Obama and his advisers if they had turned out to be publicly, sensationally, embarrassingly wrong. You can't call in the Navy SEALs to break into a huge compound on theland of a nation that is, theoretically anyway, an ally. The administration's subsequent portrait of those climactic moments and the possibility of its being wrong are very convincing.

Continued next page



' an ser he Old West died hard in the City of Angels. And in the years after World War II, battle-hardenedveterans came home to a town "under enemy occupation," whenthe only wayto fight off the Mob was with a six gun, your two fists and the right hat. "Gangster Squad" is a gang-war drama built on Western conventions, a r o otin' tootin', Camelsmokin', whiskey swillin' shoot'em-up about a lawless period in L.A.'s history when a small cadre of cops, working outside the law, took on Mob boss Mickey Cohen in a fight for "the soul of Los Angeles." Josh Brolin ably handles the John Wayne role,the paragon of virtue, an incorruptible police sergeant tasked by the only honest police chief (Nick Nolte) to chase out mob boss Mickey Cohen (Sean Penn, pugnacious, ferocious). Ryan Gosling is Jerry Wooters, the cynical detective/gunslinger who will have to take sides but is going to take some convincing. Anthony Mackie's the k nifethrowing street cop from the black side of town. Robert Patrick is the aged pistolero and holdover from the "real Wild West." Michael Pena represents the city's Hispanic underclass, a kid who needs to prove himself. And Giovanni Ribisi is "the brains," the cop with the glasses and the Army-based knowledge of wiretaps. They're a regular "Magnificent Six." "Who's the tomato?" That would be Emma Stone, playing the "dance-hall girl," the mobster's young moll "poached"

1S 1C



The subtext deserves a movie of its own, about a disagreement between macho males who feast on torture and hard-boiled guts, and a woman who depends more on her intelligence and imagination. The leading male characters in the opening of the film are in the tradition of that beloved formula in which an expert team acts together with high tech. Maya, on the other hand, is more like the dutiful female heroine of one of those thrillers set in big business and corporate finance, who uses no privileged intelligence but is willing to fly in the face of the way men have always done things. As Maya, Chastain shows again

"Gangster Squad" director Ruben Fleischerwasstepping out of the shower on the night of July 20 last year when he re-


From previous page

Reality intervened

ceived achilling phonecall from a studio executive at Warner

Bros. Therehad beenadeadly shooting ata midnight screening of "The Dark Knight Rises" in Aurora, Colo. The studio was


pulling the trailer for its "Gangster Squad" movie.


The problem was that the pre-

view, which hadbeenscheduled to debut before some showings of the latest Batman film that

weekend, featured apeekat a pivotal moment in the1940s true-crime romp when Los An-

geles mobsters ruthlessly shoot into a movie theater audience.

Thus began anarduous odyssey to thescreen of afilm loosel ybasedonviolence60 years ago impacted bythe reallife violence oftoday —from Courtesy Warner Bros. Pictures

Ryan Gosling, left, and Josh Brolin star as L.A. cops in "Gangster Squad."


"GangsterSpuad" 110 minutes

R, for strong violence andlanguage

"Western,"but he keeps the characters iconic, the morality straightforward and the action clean. Will Beall's script is peppered with character "types" — gunsels with scars and World War II-vintage machine guns. Of c ourse Jon Polito shows up, as he has in every gangsterperiod piece since "Miller's Crossing." And Beall's

dialogue gives "Gangster Squad"

an extra kick. This "inspired by a true story" by the handsome Jerry. " Zombieland" d i r ector R u - tale has much in common with an ben Fleischer may not do much earlier Nolte fedoras-and-fistfights with this pictorially that suggests cop picture, "Mulholland Falls,"

how versatile an actress she is. Apart from Meryl Streep, who else has appeared in new movies with such a range and ability to convince? Much credit is due to Mark Boal, the Oscar-winning journalist and writer of Bigelow's "The Hurt Locker," who begins with facts and not a formula easily shaped as conventional forms of fiction. I gather that much of Bigelow's early preparation for this film took place before (in those shadowy places where such things reside) it began to be known that the end of this film could not turn out quite as everyone expected. The film's opening scenes are not great f i lmmaking. They're heavy on jargon and impenetrable

calculation, murky and heavy on theory. The parts that everyone now wants to see involve the attack itself. Here the film uses the modern style of underlit shakycam, with dialogue that's hard to follow and rapid action in shadows and confusion. We do finally see a version of what must have happened, and even see something of bin Laden's face and the moments of his death, and it's all well-enough made, but to paraphrase the MGM slogan, "That's not entertainment." The raid on the compound cannot logically be well-lighted and staged, and bin Laden and the other occupants of his home cannot be based on our knowledge of

the Colorado massacre, through the country's mourning follow-

ing the Connecticut elementary school shooting, to this week's replaying of the July theater hor-

named for a hillside where brutal cops sent gangsters tumbling after one of their "Get outta town" lectures. Brolin 8 Co. even pay a visit there. All in all, "Gangster Squad" is a solid piece of work, and that solid piece of work Brolin anchors it in the kind of square-jawed moral rectitude that makes you wish H ollywood made more R E A L Westerns, just for him. He's fine in a trenchcoat and fedora. But somebody get that man a horse. — Roger Moore is a film critic for McClatchy-Tribune News Service.

his personality and motivation, because that's not how the film starts out. Thus "Zero Dark Thirty" is not the payoff for the events that have been building onscreen but is a masterstroke of fate. My guess is that much of the fascination with this film is inspired by the unveiling of facts, unclearly seen. There isn't a whole lot of plot — basically, just that Maya thinks she isright,and she is.The back story is that Bigelow has become a modern-day directorial heroine, which may be why this film is winning even more praisethan her masterful Oscar-winner "The Hurt Locker." That was a film firmly founded on plot, character and actors whose personalities and moti-

ror in a Coloradocourtroom. Eventually, everyone involved

with "GangsterSquad"agreed: The scenewasjust too similar

and had to be cut — not just from the trailer, but also from the mov-

ie — out of respectfor thefami-

lies. The new scene fits seamlessly into the film and functions

narratively in thesameway asthe original: Brolin's John O'Mara is ambushed, only this time by an

exploding laundry truck instead of gun-toting gangsters. — The Associated Press

vations had become well-known to the audience. Its performances are razor-sharp and detailed, the acting restrained, the timing perfect. In comparison, "Zero Dark Thirty" is a slam-bang action picture, depending on Maya's inspiration. One problem may be that Maya turns out to be correct, with a long, steady buildup depriving the climax of much of its impact and providing mostly irony. Do we want to know more about Osama bin Laden and al-Qaidaand the history and political grievances behind them? Yes, but that's not how things turned out. Sorry, but there you have it. — Roger Ebert is a film critic for The Chicago Sun-Times.





A lllrr


I r


u rr

Courtesy Jose Haro

Samuel Joslin, from left, Oaklee Pendergast, Tom Holland, Ewan McGregor and Naomi Watts star as a family on vacation in Thailand in 2004 in the film "The Impossible."

• Acting andspecial effectsgive 'The Impossible' a powerful sense of danger,strength andemotion he tsunami that devastated t he Pacific Basin i n t h e winter of 2004 remains one of the worst natural disasters in history, and although I assumed its climax as shown in Clint Eastwood's film " H ereafter" (2010) would never be surpassed, that was before I'd seen this new "The Impossible." Here is a searing film


of human tragedy.

My wife and I were in London in 2004 when the disaster struck, and later we sat mesmerized in Biarritz, watching the news on TV. Again and again, the towering wall of water looming from the sea,tossing trucks, buses and its helpless victims aside. Surely this was a blow from hell. Those in Eastwood's film beheld it from afar on home video.

In Juan Antonio Bayona's film, they seem lost in it, engulfed by it, damned by it. All is quiet at a peaceful resort beach in Thailand. Seconds later, victims are swept up like matchsticks. The film is dominated by human figures — a young British couple, Maria and Henry Bennet (Naomi Watts and Ewan McGregor), and their three young sons, Lucas, Simon and Thomas (Tom Holland, Oaklee Pendergast and Samuel Joslin). All five fear they will never see their loved ones again.

In the earlier Eastwood film, characters seemed the victims of cruel destiny, singled out by a fate perhaps foretold. In the Bayona film,have they been doomed by destiny? Seated in a dark theater, my hand reached out for that of my wife. She and I had visited the same beach, and discussed returning with our children and grandchildren. An icy finger ran slowly down our spines. Such aconnection can be terrifying. What does it mean? We are the playthings of the gods.

Continued next page



"The Impossible" 114 minutes

PG-13, for intense realistic disaster sequences, including disturbing injury images and brief nudity



From previous page The film's heroine, played by Watts, powerfully b ecomes a front-runner for an Academy Award. Its eldest young hero, Lucas (Holland), separated from all, seeks tirelessly for fellow family searchers. How did anyone possibly survive? It takes a lot of courage for the little boy to bravely try to help others. Spoilers follow, although the trailer and TV commercials reveal many of them. I'm happy I was blind-sided by the story. We meet the Bennets aboard a flight beginning their family holiday in Khao Lak, Thailand. We almost feel, rather than hear, a deeply alarming shift in the atmosphere. Something i s fun d a mentally wrong here. We see the tsunami from the tourists' point of view. There is a shift in the universe, leaving behind a d azed group whose world is a jumble of destruction. They wander through the wreckage. Maria is terrifyingly knocked through a glass wall, and realizes she can see her son Lucas' tiny head and body struggling to stay afloat in the surging flood waters. With indomitable strength and courage,she clings to debris and they find themselves in a makeshift hospital that seems to have been somehow cobbled together. We realize she is the most seriously injured, and begins to drift into and out of consciousness. She is a medical doctor and a pplies emergency first aid t o herself. Henry, t o ugh a n d p l u c k y, screams out the names of his two younger sons and loads them onto a truck bound for higher ground. The geographical layout miraculously seems halfway familiar to us after dozens of hours of cable news. All of those YouTube videos uploaded by strangers have been populated by characters we think of as people we know. The film's most dramatic sequences focus on Lucas, assigning himself the role of his mother'slifeguard and protector,and again now, this film becomes a powerful story of a family's cohesive strength. Director Juan Antonio Bayona and writer Sergio G. Sanchez combine visual effects in this film that are doubly effective because they strive to do their job without calling undue attention. It is a mark of great acting in a film when it succeeds in accomplishing what it must precisely when it is required. Here is one of the best films of 2012. — Roger Ebert is a film critic for The Chicago Sun-Times.


The wizardry behind a terri ng wave By Susan King Los Angeles Times

LOS ANGELEShe tsunami sequence in the film "The Impossible" is so terrifyinginits intensitythat you might believe you're watching actual documentary footage of the natural disaster that struck Southeast Asia on Dec. 26, 2004, killing hundredsofthousands. The verisimilitude is the result of more than a year's work of


exacting planning — and experimentation — by director Juan Antonio Bayona and his visual- and special-eff ects supervisors, who used a giant water tank in Spain (the largest in Europe), a sprawling miniature of a beach resort, on-location shots in Thailand and some computer wizardryto create the 10 minutes of terror. "The Impossible," a drama of faith and bravery based on the real-lif e experience of a Spanish family, stars Naomi Watts and Ewan McGregor. They play a husband and wife, Maria and Henry, who are on vacation with their three sons in Phuket, Thailand, when the tsunami hits their hotel. "The whole film was about a true story," said Bayona, "so it had to feel very real." Bayona began story-boarding the sequence two years before filming began. He enlisted visualeffects supervisor Felix Berges and special-effects supervisor Pau Costa, who were involved in the project for more than a year. To prepare, Berges traveled several times to Thailand, but because almost everything had been rebuilt since the disaster — including the resort where the Spanish family stayed — he found images and footage of the actual tsunami to be more helpful in his design of the effects. He spent hours upon hours watching footage of the disaster. "Everybody has an idea of the tsunami of being a big wave," he said. "It is not a big wave. It is a huge amount of water that comes to land." Though the team studied other films and found what Berges called "some very good examples of CGI water," they decided to use the real thing for "The Impossible." "I was almost 14 months on the project because we never had done anything like this (in Spain), so we really had a lot of tests,"

>~" ~



Courtesy Jose Haro

Tom Holland, left, and Naomi Watts cling to a tree in the aftermath of the 2004 tsunami in Thailand in the film "The Impossible."

Watts:Tsunamiin 'Impossidle' felt all tooreal NEW YORK — Naomi Watts'

experiences of loss orsurvival."

gritty performance in"The Impossible" has garneredher anOscar

minute tsunami sequenceis

nomination. The film follows the harrowing, true-life tale of a vaca-

visceral, as Watts and Tom Holland — a young British actor who

tioning couple (Watts andEwan McGregor) andtheir three young boys whowereswept up —and

plays her eldest son —appear to be draggedandpulled under

separated — during the 2004 tsunami that struck in the Indian

andimpaledashuman bodies, tree branches, cars, buildings and


debris all swirl together in a mad-

"We got a glimpse into how

powerful nature canbe," said Watts, who was raised in England and Australia and now lives in New York with her partner, Liev Schreiber, and their two sons.Watts is nominated for a Golden Globe Award for "The Impossible." Arriving at the airport in Phuket, Thailand, was"intense," she recalls. So much still needed to be

repaired, and"everywhereyou went, people wanted to share their

said Costa. The production team worked with a specially built channel in an outdoor tank — measuring nearly 400 by 260 feet — at the Ciudad de la Luz studios in Alicante, Spain. There, they spent a month shooting scenes of the wave, the flood and Maria and her son Lucas being carried by the wave and lashed by felled trees and other debris. The scenes of Watts being

The overall effect of the10-

water by roiling currents, thrashed

dening rush. Watts and Holland spent six weeks in the tank, submerged to their chins amid waves and debris.

"We weregasping for air, spit-

ting out water... it created a level of fear that was... was real," said Watts. "Whenever I thought, 'I don't know if I can do this again,' you just remember this was noth-

ing compared towhat peopleactually went through." — JosephI/Amodio,Newrsday

submerged were shotin a small tank, with the actress sitting in a moving chair to which a camera had been fixed. The production tapped Edinburgh Designs Limited, which specializes in wave generators and equipment for marine and coastal engineering labs, to help the filmmakers figure out how to make the wave in the channel, said Costa. Then he and his team

worked on modifying the design to allow the doors of the channel to open quickly for retakes. "We started off with a test with like six submergible pumps to try to get the current," said Costa. "We ended up with 33 submerg-

ible pumps, and each pump weighed like 1,322 pounds." Each pumped about 80 gallons per sec-

ond. Four large generators supplied power to the pumps, which had to be adapted for the tank because they couldn't be visible on camera. The actors would sit in carts that moved on two rails inside the channel, and they were pulled by steel cables at the same speed as the current, said Costa. "They were very protected. They were sitting in the baskets with their arms and legs sticking out, and we would pull the camera next to them and behind them."

Bayona said millions of gallons of seawater were used for the sequence. The water was treated with food coloring to darken it. To film the tsunami obliterating the resort, the German company Magicon GMBH constructed a large miniature on a scale of one tothree of the resort's recreation area. The production had only one chance to get the shot because only one miniature had been built. Director of photography Oscar Faura used an apparatus with 10 cameras to make sure he could capture it all.






Here's what's showing on Central •




Oregon movie screens. For showtimes, see listings on Page


4 S •

Reviews by RogerEbert unless otherwise noted.



PICTURE, DRAMA "Argo" (pictured) "Django Unchained" "Life of Pi" "Lincoln" "Zero Dark Thirty"

ACTRESS,DRAMA Jessica Chastain, "Zero Dark Thirty"

Marion Cotillard, "Rust and Bone" Helen Mirren, "Hitchcock" Naomi Watts, "The lmpossible" Rachel Weisz, "The Deep Blue Sea"

ACTOR, DRAMA Daniel Day-Lewis, "Lincoln" Richard Gere, "Arbitrage"

John Hawkes, "TheSessions" Joaquin Phoenix, "The Master" Denzel Washington, "Flight"




"Brave" "Frankenweenie"

"For You," from "Act of Valor" "Not Running Anymore," from "Stand

"Hotel Transylvania"

Up Guys"

"Rise of the Guardians" "Wreck-It Ralph"

"Safe 8 Sound," from "The Hunger

FOREIGNLANGUAGE "Amour" (Austria) "A Royal Affair" (Denmark) "The lntouchables" (France) "Kon-Tiki" (Norway/UK/Denmark) "Rust and Bone" (France) SUPPORTINGACTRESS Amy Adams, "The Master"

Sally Field, "Lincoln" AnneHathaway,"LesMiserables" Helen Hunt, "The Sessions"


Tommy LeeJones,"Lincoln" Christoph Waltz, "Django Unchained" DIRECTOR

Glenn Close, "Damages" Claire Danes, "Homeland" (pictured) Michelle Dockery, "Downton Abbey: Season 2"

Steve Buscemi, "Boardwalk Empire" Bryan Cranston, "Breaking Bad" Jeff Daniels, "The Newsroom"

Tony Kushner, "Lincoln"

Bill Murray, "Hyde Park onHudson"

Connie Britton, "Nashville"


Judi Dench, "The Best Exotic Marigold Hotel"

the Yemen"


Steven Spielberg, "Lincoln"

Quentin Tarantino, "DjangoUnchained"

Mark Boal, "Zero Dark Thirty" David O. Russell, "Silver Linings Playbook"

Quentin Tarantino, "Django Unchained"

ACTOR, MINISERIESORMOVIE Kevin Costner, "Hatfields & McCoys"

Benedict Cumberbatch, "Sherlock" Woody Harrelson, "GameChange" Toby Jones, "The Girl" Clive Owen, "Hemingway & Gellhorn"

SUPPORTINGACTRESS, SERIES, MINISERIESORMOVIE Hayden Panettiere, "Nashville" Archie Panjabi, "The Good Wife"

Sarah Paulson, "GameChange" Maggie Smith, "Downton Abbey:

Ed Harris, "GameChange"

"Smash" ACTRESS,COMEDY OR MUSICAL Zooey Deshanel, "New Girl"

Max Greenfield, "New Girl" Danny Huston, "Magic City" Mandy Patinkin, "Homeland" Eric Stonestreet, "Modern Family"

Julia Louis-Dreyfus, "Veep"


John Williams, "Lincoln"

Gellhorn" Jessica Lange, "American Horror Story: Asylum" Sienna Miller, "The Girl" Julianne Moore, "GameChange"

"Girls" "Modern Family"

Lena Dunham, "Girls"

Reinhold Heil, "Cloud Atlas"

Nicole Kidman, "Hemingway &


Tina Fey, "30 Rock" Amy Poehler, "Parks and

Alexandre Desplat, "Argo" Dario Marianelli, "Anna Karenina" Tom Tykwer, Johnny Klimexand


Jon Hamm, "MadMen" Damian Lewis, "Homeland" SERIES,COMEDY OR MUSICAL "The Big BangTheory" "Episodes"

Chris Terrio, "Argo" Mychael Danna, "Life of Pi"

"The Girl" "Hatfields & McCoys" "The Hour"

Sigourney Weaver, "Political Animals"

Ang Lee, "Life of Pi" (pictured)


HughJackman,"LesMiserables" Ewan McGregor, "Salmon Fishing in

"Homeland" "The Newsroom"

Julianna Margulies, "The Good Wife"

ACTRESS,COMEDY OR MUSICAL Emily Blunt,"SalmonFishingintheYemen"

Jack Black, "Bernie" Bradley Cooper, "Silver Linings Playbook"

SERIES, DRAMA "Breaking Bad" "Boardwalk Empire" "Downton Abbey: Season2"

Ben Affleck, "Argo" Kathryn Bigelow, "Zero Dark Thirty"

"Silver Linings Playbook"

Maggie Smith, "Quartet" Meryl Streep, "HopeSprings" ACTOR,COMEDY OR MUSICAL

MINISERIES OR MOVIE "Game Change" (pictured)


"Les Miserables" (pictured) "Moonrise Kingdom" "Salmon Fishing in theYemen"


"Skyfall," from "Skyfall" "Suddenly," from "Les Miserables"

SUPPORTINGACTOR Alan Arkin, "Argo" Leonardo DiCaprio, "Django

"The Best Exotic Marigold Hotel"

Jennifer Lawrence, "Silver Linings


Nicole Kidman, "The Paperboy"

Philip Seymour Hoffman, "The

Matt LeBlanc, "Episodes" Jim Parsons, "The BigBangTheory"



Jodie Foster


ACTOR,COMEDY OR MUSICAL Alec Baldwin, "30 Rock"

Don Cheadle, "House of Lies" Louis C.K., "Louie"

Photos courtesy McClatchy-Tribune •



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"Fargo" — Three popular Coen Brother's films are returning to the big screen: "Fargo" (tonight), "Burn After Reading" (Jan.18) and"The Big Lebowski" (Jan. 25). In the 1996 film "Fargo," an embezzling car salesman (William H. Macy) hires two henchmen to kidnap his wife for ransom, only to befoiled by a tenacious Minnesota police chief (Frances McDormand). Thefilm screens at 8 tonight at the Tower Theatre in Bend.Cost is $10. — Synopsis from TowerTheatre "Life Cycles" — Voted asthe Best Mountain Bike Film of all time by readers of, "Life Cycles" mixes some ofthe best cinematography and imagery in any mountain bike film and mixes that with the raw emotion that comes with thebond between man and machine. Winning Best Cinematography, Best Director and Best Film at the 2011 X-Dance FilmFestival, "Life Cycles" exhibits a paradigm shift in the way mountain bike movies aremade. Every scene offers an explosion of color, a lack of color, a thought provoking idea, and then it's visually stunning again. Some of thevisuals and the concept of the film may be alittle overreaching, but the cinematography is truly awesome. Thefilm screens at 9 p.m. Thursday at McMenamins Old St. Francis School in Bend. Cost is $5. Proceeds benefit the Central Oregon Trail Alliance. (no MPAArating) — Synopsis from McMenamins "The Metropolitan Opera: Aida" — The Met's unforgettable production of Verdi's ancient Egyptian dramastars Liudmyla Monastyrska in the title role of the enslaved Ethiopian princess caught in a love triangle with the heroic Radames, played byRobertoAlagna, and the proudEgyptian princess Amneris, sung byOlga Borodina. Fabio Luisi conducts this revival, which features recent choreography by Alexei Ratmansky. "TheMetropolitan Opera: Live in High-Definition" series features 12 opera performances transmitted live in high-definition to movie theaters around the world. Theencore event screensat6:30 p.m.W ednesdayat Regal Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAXin Bend. Tickets are $18. 240 minutes. (no MPAArating). — Synopsis from National CineMedia "A Night with Nicholas Sparks' Safe Haven: Filmmakers, Author and Stars Bring the Bookto Life" — Broadcast live from LACastle Studios in Burbank, Calif., this event will feature NewYorkTimes bestselling author Nicholas Sparks in a live discussion and Q-and-A session with fans about the cinematic adaptation of his novel, "Safe Haven."

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From previous page The event is moderated byMaria Menounos and features appearances from the film's stars Josh DuhamelandJulianne Hough aswell asOscar-nominated director Lasse Hallstrom and producers Marty Bowen andWyck Godfrey, Fans will be treated to exclusive clips andbehind-thescenes footage of the film. "A Night with Nicholas Sparks' SafeHaven" screensat 8 p.m. Thursday at Regal Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX in Bend.Cost is $12.50. 90 minutes. (no MPAArating) — SynopsisfromNational CineMedia

WHAT'S NEW "Gangster Squad"— "GangsterSquad" is a gang-war drama built on Western convention — a rootin' tootin', Camelsmokin', whiskey swillin' shoot-'em-up abouta lawless period in L.A.'s history when a small cadre of cops, working outside the law, took onMobboss Mickey Cohen in afightfor "the soul of Los Angeles." Josh Brolin ably handles the John Wayne role, the paragon of virtue, an incorruptible police sergeant tasked by the only honest police chief (Nick Nolte) tochaseoutmobboss MickeyCohen (Sean Penn, pugnacious, ferocious). Ryan Gosling is Jerry Wooters, the cynical detective/gunslinger who will have to take sides but is going to take someconvincing. Anthony Mackie's the knife-throwing street cop from the black side of town. Robert Patrick is the agedpistolero and holdover from the "real Wild West." Michael Pena represents the city's Hispanic underclass, a kid who needs to prove himself. And Giovanni Ribisi is "the brains," the cop with the glasses and the Army-based knowledge of wiretaps. They're a regular "Magnificent Six." All in all, "Gangster Squad" is a solid piece of work. Rating: Three stars. 110minutes. (R) — Roger Moore, McClatchy-Tribune News Service "A Haunted House" — In this spoof of found-footage horror movies, ayoung couplemove intoa dream houseand encounter a demonic presencethat throws their lives into chaos. With Marlon W ayans, EssenceAtkinsandCedricthe Entertainer. Written by Wayansand Rick Alvarez. Directed by Michel Tiddes. This film was not screened in advance for critics. 85 minutes. (R) — Los Angeles Times "The Impossible" — The tsunami that devastated the Pacific Basin in the winter of 2004 remains one of theworst natural disasters in history. Wewere in Europe when it struck, and wesat mesmerized, watching thenewsonTV— againand again, that towering wall of water looming from the sea, tossing trucks, buses and its helpless victims aside. Surely this was a blow from hell. In this terrifying triumph of special effects, JuanAntonio Bayona's film becomes apowerful story of a family's cohesive strength. With Naomi Watts, Ewan McGregor andTom Holland. One of the best films of 2012. Rating: Four stars. 114 minutes. (PG-13) "Zero Dark Thirty" — Two hours of watching a loner femaleCIAstrategist who knows she is right — andthe payoff that she is. Jessica Chastain stars as Maya, who was right all along, providing the film with a timely heroine. Lots of murky action in the big capture and death, but lacking the split-second timing and relentless action of director Kathryn Bigelow's "The Hurt Locker." Thesecharacters are


Courtesy Warner Bros. Pictures/MGM

Richard Armitage stars as the Dwarf warrior Thorin Oakenshield in the fantasy adventure "The Hobbit: An Unexpected Journey." less compelling, and the outcome less meaningful. Rating: Threestars. 157 minutes. (R)

ballet films — long on beauty and artistry, short on story. "Cirque duSoleil: Worlds Away" is a 3-Dcatalog of the wonders of the Cirque company's LasVegasshows, from "Believe" and "Mystere" to "0" and "Viva Elvis." It isafeastforthe eyes, an STILL SHOWING appreciation of the accomplished art of the jugglers, tumblers, mimes, contortionists, "Alex Cross" — In the first film he's acrobats and aerialists that have made appeared in that isn't his own personal Cirque a brandnamefor family-friendly work, Tyler Perry plays aDetroit police wonders, even in SinCity. Live, in person, detective on the trail of a savagely sadistic these shows arephysical and technical serial killer (Matthew Fox). His cop's spectacles, the state-of-the-art in what is intuition is almost comically excellent, the possible in live performance. On film? The action scenes are confusing and the plot spectacle is a little less spectacular, the meanders. With Cicely Tyson, Edward sappyEnya-ish score monotonousandthe Burns, Jean Renoand JohnC.McGinley. "story" takes on importance that it cannot Rating: Two stars. 101 minutes. (PG-13) sustain. Their movies are what the live "Argo" — Ben Affleck directs and stars shows never are —boring. Cheaper than atrip to Vegas, "Worlds Away" is, even in in the incredible true story of how, at gorgeous 3-D, a wonderful reminder of the the height of the lranian hostage crisis, indispensable place Cirque duSoleil holds a CIA agent and acouple of Hollywood in popular entertainment. They're fabulous, professionals dreamed up a cockamamie even on film. But there's no substitute for scheme to free six Americans whowere live performance. This film is available not being held in theAmerican Embassy locally in 3-D. Rating: Twoand a half stars. but had found refuge with the Canadian Embassy. Kepttop secretfor 18 years,the 88 minutes. (PG) operation created afakesci-fi production — Roger Moore, McClatchy-Tiibune named "Argo," convinced the lranians it News Service was real and used it to spirit the Americans out of the country. With lots of tension and "Django Unchained" — Bullets, alsosome humor from John Goodman and bullwhips and beatings produce slo-mo Alan Arkin as theHollywood pros involved. geysers of blood. Pistoleros launch into soliloquies on slavery and theGerman Rating: Four stars. 120 minutes. (R) Siegfried myth. "Django Unchained" "Chasing Ice" — Heart-stopping in its is set in Quentin Tarantino's pre-Civil coverage of the braveandrisky attempt War South. Another indulgent movie by ascientistnamedJames Balogand from the cinema's reigning junk-genre his team of researchers on the Extreme junkie, "Django" mashestogether1960s Ice Survey, where "extreme" refers to Italian "Spaghetti Westerns" and '70s their efforts almost more than to the ice. American "Blacksploitation" pictures. The During repeated expeditions to Greenland, historical bastardization of "Inglourious" Iceland, Alaska and Montana, the team has nothing on "Django," where pretook stop-motion cameras andanchored Civil War characters are seen infaded them in place. Weseeglaciers retreating Confederate uniforms, and dynamite, that from ice mountains to expose the rock talisman of every Z-gradeWestern, shows they rest on. Oneglacier loses the height in up nine years before it was patented. ice of the Empire State Building. Thisfilm The soundtrack ranges from imitation screens at the TinPanTheater in Bend. Spaghetti Western themes to JimCroce Rating: Three stars. 76 minutes. (PG-13) ballads to gangster rap. Geographically "Cirque du Soleil: Worlds Away" incompetent, with plantations overfilled — Cirque duSoleil movies are alot like with all manner of shootably venal white

overseers, this isn't Ken Burns history. All part of the fun. Sergio Leonewas no historical stickler — hurling late19th century Europeanartillery into his version of the Civil War in "The Good,The Badand The Ugly." Only it's not that much fun here. Some scenesconveyTarantino-esque tension. But Tarantino's unwillingness to trim anything slows the film to a crawl. Rating: Twostars. 165 minutes. (R) — Roger Moore, McClatchy-Tribune News Service "The Guilt Trip" — For their latest comic trick, Barbra Streisand andSeth Rogen go for something that neither has been known for over the course of their respective careers — cute. With "Guilt Trip," they've made aholiday comedy safer for Streisand's audience than for Rogen's, a mild-mannered movie you won't be embarrassed to take your mom to. Well, not too embarrassed. Rogen isAndy, an organic chemist who left his job with the Environmental Protection Agency to try and sell his environmentally friendly cleaner, "Scieoclean," to K-Mart, Costco, Ace Hardware or whoever will have it. He's struggling. But to Joyce (Streisand), he is still "my perfect boy," the apple of Mom's New Jersey eye.Andy worries about his Mom, wonders why shedoesn'tdate. Mom wonders whyAndy isn't married. "Guilt Trip" is everything you'd expect in a mother-son road trip comedy starring the profane and pot-friendly Rogen and the wizened, smart-mouthed diva Streisand. And less. Rating: Twoand ahalf stars. 95 minutes. (PG-13) — Roger Moore, McClatchy-Tribune News Service "The Hodbit: An Unexpected Journey" — For those whosimply cannot get enough of Middle-earth, Peter Jackson's "The Hobbit" promises to be the ultimate Travel NewZealand miniseries. Heand his "Lord of the Rings" team havetaken J.R.R. Tolkien's dense but slight and more comical "Rings" prelude, a simple quest to rob a dragon, andblown it up into a trilogy. And since the first installment, "An

Unexpected Journey," clocks in at almost three hours ... well, you seewhat lies ahead of us. Thesettings are gorgeous. The effects are spectacular. But in adding a prologue, in transposing characters from the "Rings" films into the narrative, and in having the luxury of including "Hobbit" minutia by the bushel basketful, I have tosaythe bloatshows. Thehardcore faithful won't admit it, but less cynical studios could have told this entire tale in three hours. Scenesandsequences are rich, but they go ontoo long, which turns this "Hobbit" from a brisk stroll into a bit of a slog. Jackson hasn't forgotten his lessons in forced perspective — using the camera, doubles, andthe like to make Gandalf, menand elves tower over the hobbits and dwarfs in the "Rings" movies. But the contrast is less pronounced, less emphasized here. And that lesson screenwriters learn whenstudying the masters seemsutterly forgotten in the headlong march into making this book into atrilogy: EvenShakespeare needsediting. This film is available locally in 3-D and IMAX. Rating: Twoand a half stars.169 minutes. (PG-13) — Roger Moore, McClatchy-Tribune News Service "Hyde Park on Hudson" — Bill Murray plays Franklin Roosevelt as asometimes lonelyandsad manwhosevacation getaway is his mother's family mansion, Springwood, near HydePark in upstate New York. Here inJune1939, he receives guests whose visit could change the course of world history: England's King George V (SamuelWest) and Queen Elizabeth (Olivia Colman). Witnessing from backstage is his sixth cousin, Daisy (Laura Linney), with whom FDR has asweet and secret affair. Murray finds the exact tone, gentle andconfiding, for this view of Roosevelt. Rating: Threeand a half stars. 94 minutes. (R) "Jack Reacher" — Whatever you think of Tom Cruise, you knowhe's not 6-feet-5 and well over 200 pounds, which is the way author LeeChild describes his crimesolving/justice-dispensing ex-military policeman, Jack Reacher. But even if Cruise isn't as physically imposing as the guy, he canstill bring the intimidation, as he proves in "Jack Reacher." Cruise carries off the part with a bruising panache, asat home in a brawl or car chase as he is in droll banter with the mere mortals who surround him. Based onChild's novel "One Shot," it's about an lraq War sniper accusedofmowing down acrowdof people in Pittsburgh. Rating: Twoand a half stars. 130 minutes. (PG-13) — Roger Moore, McClatchy-TribuneNews Service "Killing Them Softly" — Set in a dreary and barren post-Katrina NewOrleans, a cruel dramaabout organizedcrime with a cast much better than it deserves. After an ill-advised stickup of ahigh-stakes mob-organized pokergame, aseries of mob executions threatens to pretty much wipe out the local syndicate. OK.But no suspense, romanceorhumor?Only dry, weary dialogue, suffering and blood? Afraid so. Starring Brad Pitt, Ray Liotta, James Gandolfini, Richard Jenkins. Rating: Two stars. 97 minutes. (R) "Les Miserables" — Therearemoments early on in "Les Miserables" whenviewers may feel like they're about to witness a bona-fide disasterpiece, one ofthose spectacular miscalculations that can be almost as entertaining — almost — as a superbly executed work of audacious ambition and scope.

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From previous page

Disney via The Associated Press

Victor Frankenstein (voiced by Charlie Tahan) greets his dog Sparky in "Frankenweenie." the very place where heneeds protection the most. Tom Arnold is veryfunnyas a U.S. marshal whosegun is adanger to 8a BL U - R A Y himself and everyone in gunshot range. Ever so much better than a film titled "Hit R EL E A S E S andRun"hasany rightto be.DVD and BluThe following movies were released ray Extras: Three featurettes and deleted the week of Jan. 8. scenes. Rating: Threeand ahalf stars. 100 minutes. (R) "House at the End of the Street" — This violent but not terribly bloody thriller "Dredd 3-D" — PeteTravis' savage boasts afew nice touches including the interpretation of John Wagner's futuristic relationship between moderately rebellious law enforcer adheres to the character's 17-year-old Elissa (Jennifer Lawrence) and grim graphic-novel roots and proves her justifiably apprehensive mother Sarah far superior to the corny1995 misfire. (Elisabeth Shue). Most of the comedy, Solemn Karl Urbandons the trademark however, is unintentional. Thestory begins helmet and motorcycle boots of Dredd, with what seems to bethe murder of two a ruthless judge presiding over the people by their young daughter, Carrie decaying, post-apocalyptic metropolis of Ann. Four years later, SarahandElissa Mega-City One.Twoevents complicate move into a nearby mini-mansion, fleeing Dredd's unremitting mission to clean Chicago andMom's failed marriage. up his streets. First, he's saddled with a They're told that nobody lives in the home rookie partner (Olivia Thirlby) who's bound they can seethrough the woods, whose to slow him down. Second, the duois creepiness hasearnedthem areduced assigned to investigate an incident at the rent. They soon learn, though, that Carrie towering PeachTrees apartment complex Ann's brother Ryanremains in the house. run by crazed drugdealer Ma-Ma. After Elissafocuses her romantic interest on Travis establishes Dredd as atake-noRyan, who's sensitive and wounded. Sarah prisoners law enforcer, the movie's goal worries that her daughter's nurturing is to have our hero march up toMa-Ma's instincts will lead her into trouble. She's penthouse, eliminating waves of wellright, although shehas noidea how armed criminals in the process. "Dredd serious the trouble will be. Serious, that 3-D" is malicious, gory, masochistic and is, if it weren't so absurd. DVDExtras: uncompromising. DVDand Blu-ray Extras: Unrated version; Blu-ray Extras: Making-of Dredd motion comic prequel andsix featurette. Thisfilm was not given astar featurettes. This film was not given a star rating. 101 minutes. (PG-13) rating. 95 minutes. (R) — The Washington Post — The Washington Post "Samsara" — Afilm composedof "Fraukenweenie" — YoungVictor powerful images, most magnificent, some Frankenstein loveshis dog, Sparky, and shocking, all photographed with great when the mutt runs into traffic and is in the highest possible HDresolution blindsided, Victor takes inspiration from a care — or in 70mm, if you canfind it. Filmed science classand re-animates hispet using over a period of five years, in locations in lightning bolts. Tim Burton's stop-action countries, it is the kind of experience b8w comedy takesits inspiration from "The 25 you simply sink into. It intensely regards Bride of Frankenstein" and other horror the strangeness andwonder of our planet, movies, andthe character of Mr. Rzykruski, drawing a sharp contrast between the the scienceteacher, is certainly modeled of nature and the sometimes ruthless on Vincent Price. With the voices of Martin awe imposition of man's will. Directed by Landau, Catherine O'Hara, Martin Short, Ron Fricke, whoalso madethe notable Charlie Tahan and Winona Ryder. DVD "Baraka" (1992). DVDand Blu-ray Extras: Extras: One featurette and music video; Behind-the-scenes featurettes; Rating: Blu-ray Extras: Threeadditional featurettes. Four stars. 102 minutes. (PG-13) Rating: Threestars. 87 minutes. (PG) "Hit aud Ruu" — A lot more fun than the COMING UP:Movies scheduled title suggests. Howmanychase comedies for national release Jan. 15 include have you seenwhere the hero's sexy "Farewell, My Queen," "The girlfriend has adoctorate in nonviolent Possession," "Taken 2," "To RomeWith conflict resolution? DaxShepard and Kristen Bell co-star as a loving couple in a Love," "Won't Back Down" and "The bucolic Northern Californiatown, who are Intouchables." plunged into adventure when it's revealed — "DVD andlslu-ray Extras" he's in the federal witness protection from wireandonlinesources program. Hevolunteers to drive her to LA,



This adaptation of the mega-hit Broadway musical lives in that kindasorta, okay-not-great, this-workedthat-didn't in-between for which words like "better" and "worse" fall woefully short. Enoughfaint praise. There's plentyto cheer in "Les Miserables," not the least of which is the presenceof some genuinely astonishing breakout performances. Based on Victor Hugo's novel, "Les Miserables" juxtaposes Marius' (Eddie Redmayne's) fight for political justice with the more personal struggle of Jean Valjean, whom wemeet in thefilm's opening scene as anenslaved prisoner, played by an unrecognizably emaciated Hugh Jackman. It's all very big, all the time. Also stars Russell Crowe,Anne Hathaway,AmandaSeyfreid, Helena Bonham Carter. Rating: Twoand ahalf stars. 157 minutes. (PG-13) — Ann Hornaday, The Washington Post "Life of Pi" — A miraculous achievement of storytelling and a landmark of visual mastery. Inspired by a worldwide best-seller that seemed unfilmable, it is a triumph over its difficulties. It is also amoving spiritual achievement, a moviewhose title could have beenshortened to "Life." The story involves the 227daysthat its teenagehero (Suraj Sharma) spends drifting across thePacific in the same lifeboat as aBengal tiger. The movie quietly combines various religious traditions to enfold its story in the wonder of life. Howremarkable that these two mammals, and the fish beneath themand birds abovethem, are all here. Oneof the year's best. This film is available locally in 3-D. Rating: Four stars. 125 minutes. (PG) "Lincoln" — Steven Spielberg's new film focuses on only afewmonths of Lincoln's life, including the passageof the13th Amendment ending slavery, the surrender of the Confederacy and his assassination. Rarely has afilm attended morecarefully to the details of politics. Daniel Day-Lewis creates a Lincoln who is calmly self-confident, patient and willing to play politics in a realistic way. Not about an icon of history, but abouta president who was scornedbysome ofhisopponentsas a hayseed from the backwoods. He understood them better than they did him. Sure to win manyAcademyAward nominations. Rating: Four stars. 149 minutes. (PG-13) "Monsters, Inc." — Disney-Pixar realized they'd hit on acan't-miss formula for animated blockbusters about the time "Monsters, Inc." came out in 2001. Findsomefantastical corner of pop culture you canpeek in on — after hours. From the lives of toys when the kids aren't around to where scary monsters go when they're not hiding in kids' closets or the private lives of clownfish, comic book superheroes or video gamecharacters (Disney's new "Wreck-It Ralph"), these familiar but imaginary worlds have proven to befertile ground for animation. Whatever chances they take with the riskier "Up," "Brave," "Cars" or "Ratatouille," taking children inside a world they haveonly imagined has been box office gold. "Monsters, Inc." may have lost the best animated film Oscar to "Shrek." But askany parent which film is aging better, andwhich DVD their children wear out, and the real winner emerges. Reasonenough

Francois Duhamel /Columbia Pictures via McClatchy-Tnbune News Sertnce

Judi Dench returns to her starring role as James Bond's boss M in the film "Skyfall." for a prequel, "Monsters, University," to go into production. It comes out next June. And that's a goodexcusefor converting the computer-animated "Monsters, Inc." to 3-D for a special holiday release.This film is available locally in 3-D. Rating: Three and a half stars. 92 minutes. (G) — Roger Moore, McClatchy-Tribune News Service "Not Fade Away" — All those years David Chasewas getting rich off his mob soap opera, "TheSopranos," what he REALLYwanted to do was "get the band backtogether." "Not FadeAway, his bigscreen writing and directing debut, is the cinematic equivalent of a "memory play," an impressionistic recollection of the '60s, what it was like to discover rock 'n' roll, to emulate your rock heroes, to embrace weed, grow your hair and infuriate your parents with your college-bred concern for civil rights, the Vietnam Warand pursuit of dreams over career. Theproblem is, nobody told Chasehis memories of the era have long beencliches. Douglas (John Magaro) is aJersey Boy, anItalianAmerican drummer whoseesthe older boys getting attention from girls at his high school talent showandjoins a band. Rating: Twostars. 108 minutes. (R) — Roger Moore, McClatchy-Trittune News Service "Parental Guidance" — "Parental Guidance" is not just dull; it's aggressively dull, as if the people whomade itactually want to put you to sleepandthen steal your wallet. It's also badly overacted, syrupy, phony looking, implausibly scripted, formulaic and about15 minutes too long. When yuppie parents (Marisa Tomeiand Tom Everett Scott) go out of town for a few days, they decide to leave their brood of three spoiled crumb-snatchers (Bailee Madison, Joshua RushandKyle Harrison Breitkopf) with the grandparents (Billy Crystal and Bette Midler). What ensues is exactly what you would expect: disaster involving cake frosting on the faceand apoplectic mugging, followed byscenesof saccharine reconciliation so insincere they make Crystal's dye job andMidler's facelift look natural. This film was not given astar rating. 105 minutes. (PG) — Michael O'Sullivan, The Washington Post "PromisedLand"— "I'm notabadguy," Steve Butler insists, and oneof the reasons "PromisedLand"worksisthat he's right. Played byMatt Damon(whowrote the screenplaywith JohnKrasinski), Steve, acorporate predatorwhois also atrue believer in hiscompany's cause, isboth the apparentvillain andamagnetforthe

audienc e' ssympathy.Thatcauseisthe contentious drilling techniquefor natural gas knownasfracking, which hascausedan economic boom—aswell asconsiderable environmental worry — inplacesthat sitatop gas-rich shale."PromisedLand,"directed by GusVanSant, is anearnest attempt, sometimeseffective, sometimesclumsy, to dramatizethecentral argumentsabout fracking andits impact. An lowanative who watchedhis hometownfadeaway after a nearbyfactory closed down, Steve is convincedthat rural life cannot besustained by agriculture alone.With his co-worker Sue (FrancesMcDormand), hearrives in asmall farming town,believingthat heis offering a lifeline. And thenaguy named Dustin Noble shows up.He'sanenvironmental activist played byKrasinski. Alsostars Rosemarie DeWitt andHalHolbrook. Nostar rating provided.106 minutes.(R) — Stt,TheNew York Times "Samsara" — Afilm composedof powerful images, most magnificent, some shocking, all photographedwith great care in the highest possible HDresolution — or in 70mm, if you can find it. Filmed over a period of five years, in locations in 25 countries, it is the kind of experience you simply sink into. It intensely regards the strangenessandwonder of our planet, drawing a sharp contrast between the awe of nature andthe sometimes ruthless imposition of man's will. Directed by Ron Fricke, whoalso madethe notable "Baraka" (1992). This film screens at Tin Pan Theater in Bend. Rating: Fourstars.102 minutes. (PG-13) "Silver Linings Playbook" — Pat (Bradley Cooper) is confident and upbeat for a man just released from a mental hospital and under a restraining order from his wife. He's determined to surprise everyone by moving ever onward and upward. What stage of bipolar disorder would you guess he's in? His parents (Robert De Niro and Jacki Weaver) arewell-meaning but dubious. A prickly neighborhood widow (Jennifer Lawrence) wants to sleepwith him and is offended that he's interested only because she's in touch with his exwife. This all somehowcomesdownto intersecting bets about a football game and a ballroom dancecontest. Written and directed by David 0. Russell. Rating: Three and a half stars.122 minutes. (R) "Skyfall" — "Skyfall" triumphantly reinvents 007 in one of the best Bonds ever made.This is a full-blooded, joyous, intelligent celebration of a beloved cultural icon, with Daniel Craig taking full possession of a role heearlier played unconvincingly.

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From previous page The film at last provides a role worthy of Judi Dench, returning as M, who is one of the bestactors of her generation. She is all but the co-star, with a lot of screen time, poignant dialogue, and acharacter who is far more complex andsympathetic than we expect. In this 50th year of the James Bond series, with the dismal "Quantum of Solace" (2008) still in our minds, I don't know what I expected in Bond No. 23, but certainly not an experience this invigorating. If you haven't seen a 007 for years, this is the time to jump back in. Rating: Four stars. 143 minutes. (PG-13) "Texas Chainsaw 3-Dn — "Texas Chainsaw 3-Dn picks up the "story" where other recent massacres have left off. The film makessome effort to find a reason for Heather, played bya stunning specimen of bare-midriffed beauty, Alexandra Daddario, to drag three of her 20-something friends to Newt, Texas. She's asurviving member of the slaying Sawyer clan, the inbreds who gavebirth to and protected the hulking monster Leatherface. There are plenty of 3-D shove-the-saw-at-the-camera moments. InthedecadessinceTobe Hooper's genuinely shocking original film, loosely based onthe murderous rampageofnon-Texan EdGein,these movies havedevolved into simple, stupid splatter-fests. Round upsome coeds, capture them in various states of undress, meathook them, hackthem and chewthemup in"the pig grinder." This film is available locally in 3-D. Rating: Onestar. 92 minutes. (R) — Roger Moore, McClatchy-Tribune News Service "This Is 40" — Stupid freaking Judd Apatow, with his stupid freaking foulmouthed and sentimentalnHobbitnlength comedies, his stupid freaking insistence on not only peopling them with his old comic cronies, but his wife and cursing kids. Happy freaking R-rated holidays, America. Here's your "Meet the Parents" this year — longer and less funny. "This Is 40" — the very premise is flawed, since everybody knowsn50 is the new40" — is a sort of sequel to "Knocked Up" that catches up with the struggling, funny and quite real sidekick couple of that film, Debbie andPete,playedby Leslie Mann (Mrs. Apatow) andPaul Rudd. It's an intermittently amusing dance through generations of badparenting come home to roost, poor family planning andworseeconomicplanning,when they both hit that milestone birthday, which tells Debbie they're getting old. Rating: Twostars. 131 minutes. (R) — Roger Moore, McClatchy-Tribune News Service "Wreck-It Ralph" — The newDisney animated feature for families takes place inside several arcade-style videogames,providinganexcuse forthe backgrounds, ground rules and characters to constantly reinvent themselves. Its hero is one of those clumsy, misunderstood big guys who dream only of being loved. Ralph (voice by John C.Reilly) spends every dayknocking down anapartment building, which is constantly repaired by Fix-It Felix Jr. (Jack McBrayer). Lively, endlessly colorful nonstop action, also with JaneLynch andSarah Silverman. Rating: Three stars.10'I minutes. (PG)


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• Accessibility devices are available for some movies at RegalOld Mill StadiumtG tl IMAX.


In-Home Care Servtces Care for loved ones. Comfort for all. 541-389-OOOG


Regal Old Mill Stadium16 8 IMAX, 680S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend, 541-382-6347 • CIRQUEDU SOLEIL:WORLDS AWAY 3-D (PG) Fri-Thu: 11:40 a.m. • D JANGOUNCHAINED(R) Fri-Sun: 10:50 a.m., 2:30, 6:35, 10:10 Mon-Thu: 12:05, 4:15, 7:55 • GANGSTER SQUAD(R) Fri-Thu: 1:15, 4:20, 7:25, 10:10 • THE GUILTTRIP(PG-13) Fri-Thu: 1:05, 3:30, 6:15 • A HAUNTEDHOUSE(R) Fri-Sun: 11:10 1:55, 4:40, 7:35, IO:IO Mon-Thu: 1:55, 4:40, 7:35, 10:10 • THE HOBBIT: ANUNEXPECTEDJOURNEY (PG- l3) Fri-Thu: 2, 6, 9:40 • THE HOBBIT: ANUNEXPECTEDJOURNEY IMAX (PG-13) Fri-Sun: 10:45 2:25, 6:25, 10:05 Mon-Thu: 12:15, 4:10, 8 • JACK REACHER (PG- I3) Fri-Thu: Noon, 3:05, 6:25, 9:30 • LES MISERABLES (PG-13) Fri-Tue: 11:45 a.m., 1:45, 3:10, 6:20, 9:50 Wed: 11:45 a.m., 1:45, 6:20, 9:50 Thu: 11:45 a.m., 1:45, 3:10, 6:20, 9:50 • LIFE OF PI (PG) Fri-Thu: 12:45 • LIFE OFPI3-D (PG) Fri-Thu: 3:55, 6:55, 9:55 • LINCOLN(PG-13) Fri-Thu: 11:55 3:20, 6:40, 9:55 • THEMETROPOLITAN OPERA:AIDA (no MPAA rating) Wed: 6:30 • MONSTERS,INC. 3-D (G) Fri-Sun: 11 1:25 Mon-Thu: 1:25 • A NIGHT WITH NICHOLAS SPARKS'SAFE HAVEN (no MPAArating) Thu:8 • NOT FADE AWAY(R) Fri-Thu: 9:20 • PARENTAL GUIDANCE(PG) Fri-Thu: 12:55, 3:25, 6:05, 9:15 • SKYFALL(PG-I3) Fri-Thu: 3:40, 6:50, 10:05 • TEXAS CHAINSAW3-D(R) Fri-Thu: 1:35, 4:30, 7:15, 10:20 • THIS IS 40(R) Fri-Thu: 12:35, 3:45, 7:05, 10:15 • ZERO DARK THIRTY (R) Fri-Sun: 10:55 a.m., 2:20, 6:35, 7:45, 10 Mon-Tue: 12:25, 3:50, 6:35, 7:45, 10 Wed-Thu: 12:25, 3:50, 7:45 •




Regal Pilot Butte 6, 2717N.E.U.S.Highway 20, Bend, 541-382-6347 • ARGO(R) Fri-Sat: 12:15, 3, 6, 9:05 Sun-Thu: 12:15, 3, 6 • HYDE PARK ONHUDSON(R) Fri-Sat: 1, 3:45, 6:15, 9 Sun-Thu: 1, 3:45, 6:15 • THE IMPOSSIBLE (PG-13) Fri-Sat: 12:30, 3:30, 6:30, 9:30 Sun-Thu: 12:30, 3:30, 6:30 • LES MISERABLES (PG-13) Fri-Sat: 12:45, 4, 7:15 Sun-Thu: 12:45, 4 • PROMISEDLAND(R) Fri-Sat: 1:15, 4:15, 7, 9:25 Sun-Thu: 1:15, 4:15, 7 • SILVER LININGS PLAYBOOK(R) Fri-Sat: Noon, 3:15, 6:45, 9:35 Sun-Thu: Noon, 3:15, 6:45

Selr Referrals Welcome

Heir Ceoter

tt ht I'hnrtesXt dtent tenteeI Bend


rii//spc ihrlr rrta J/

i b1 1 1C TotaiCare' Disney via The Associated Press

Bend Memorial Clinic n

Ralph (voiced by John C. Reilly) shares some of his food with out-of-work video game characters in "Wreck-It Ralph." I


McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend, 541-330-8562 • ALEX CROSS (PG-13) Fri-Thu: 6 • KILLINGTHEMSOFTLY(R) Fri-Wed: 9 • WRECK-ITRALPH(PG) Sat-Sun: Noon, 3 Wed: 3 • "Life Cycles"screens at 9p.m. Thursday (doors open at 8p.m). • After 7 p.m n shows are 21and older only. Younger than 2t may attend screenings before 7 p.m.ifaccompanied bya legal guardian. •


Sun: 1:15, 3:45, 6:15 Mon-Thu: 6:30 • LES MISERABLES (PG-13) Fri: 5:30 Sat: 2:45, 6:15 Sun: 1:45, 5:15 Mon-Thu: 6 • LIFE OF PI (PG) Fri: 4, 6:45 Sat: 3:15, 6:15 Sun: 2:15, 5:15 Mon-Thu: 6 • ZERO DARKTHIRTY (R) Fri-Sat: 3:15, 6:30 Sun: 2, 5:30 Mon-Thu: 6

for appointments


541-382-4900 5

l en

WILSONS of Redmond 541-548-2066 Adjustable Beds


• t

Tin Pan Theater, 869 N.W.Tin Pan Alley, Bend, 541-241-2271 • CHASINGICE(PG-13) Fri-Sat: 4, 6 Sun:4 Tue: 8:30 Thu: 6, 8:30 • SAMSARA (PG-13) Fri-Sun: 8:30 • The "Spaghetti Western" will screen at 5:30 p.m.Wednesdayandincludesanallyou-can-eat spaghetti dinner. No films are scheduled to screen Monday. I



Redmond Cinemas,1535 S.W.Odem Medo Road, Redmond, 541-548-8777 • D JANGOUNCHAINED(R) Fri: 2:45, 6:15, 9:30 Sat-Sun: 11:30 2:45, 6:15, 9:30 Mon-Thu: 3:45, 7:15 • GANGSTER SQUAD(R) Fri: 4:15, 6:45, 9:15 Sat-Sun: 11:15 1:45, 4:15, 6:45, 9:15 Mon-Thu: 4:15, 6:45 • THE HOBBIT: AN UNEXPECTEDJOURNEY (PG- l3) Fri: 2:30, 6:05, 9:30 Sat-Sun: 11 2:30, 6:05, 9:30 Mon-Thu: 3:30, 7:05 • JACK REACHER (PG-13) Fri: 3:15, 6:15, 9:15 Sat-Sun: 12:15, 3:15, 6:15, 9:15 Mon-Thu: 4:15, 7:15 Sisters Movie House, 720 Desperado Court, Sisters, 541-549-8800 • GANGSTER SQUAD(R) Fri: 4:30, 7:15 Sat: 2: l5, 4:45, 7:15

Madras Cinema 5,1101S.W. U.S. Highway 97, Madras, 541-475-3505 • GANGSTER SQUAD(R) Fri: 4:35, 7, 9:25 Sat: 2:10, 4:35, 7, 9:25 Sun: 2:10, 4:35, 7 Mon-Thu: 4:35, 7 • THE GUILTTRIP(PG-13) Fri: 5:15, 7:20, 9:20 Sat: 1:05, 3:10, 5:15, 7:20, 9:20 Sun: 1:05, 3:10, 5:15, 7:20 Mon-Thu: 5:15, 7:20 • A HAUNTED HOUSE(R) Fri: 5:10, 7:10, 9:10 Sat: 1:20, 3:15, 5:10, 7:10, 9:10 Sun: 1:20, 3:15, 5:10, 7:10 Mon-Thu: 5:10, 7:10 • THE HOBBIT: ANUNEXPECTEDJOURNEY 3-D(PG-13) Fri, Mon-Thu: 4:30, 8:10 Sat-Sun: 12:50, 4:30, 8:10 • JACKREACHER(PG- I3) Fri, Mon-Thu: 6:50 Sat-Sun: 1:50, 6:50 • PROMISED LAND(R) Fri-Sat: 4:30, 9:30 Sun-Thu: 4:30 Pine Theater, 214 N.Main St., Prineville, 541-416-1014 • LES MISERABLES (PG-13) Fri: 3:20, 7 Sat-Sun: Noon, 3:20, 7 Mon-Thu: 6 • LIFE OF PI (UPSTAIRS— PG) Fri: 4, 7:15 Sat-Sun: 1, 4, 7:15 Mon-Thu: 6:30 • The upstairs screening room has limited accessibility.


G allery- B e n d 541-330-5084



neighborhood on Bend's t4leStSide.


Elevation Capital Strategies 400 SW Bluff Drive Suite 101 Bend Main: 541-728-0321 www.elevatloncapltstLblz





s,gr5 m- u'





Tumalo - 6.18 acres, 3 irrigated, Mountain Views, Ideal Privacy. 2563 sq. ft, updated home, 4-car garage, shop area, plus 44' insulated RV garage/hobby shop.



MLS¹201300079 $600,000 Directions: Hwy 20 towards Sisters, turn on Old Bend/ Redmond Hwy., right on Rogers, right on 2nd Quail

Independently Owned and Operated

Haven Dr. 63880 East Quail Haven Dr.



AWBREY BUTTE - 5 bedroom, 3 bath, 4288 sq. ft. home. Flat .82 acre lot on cul-de-sac. Master on main. Shop with concrete floor.

MLS¹201206297 $600,000 DIRECTIONS: Summit Dr. to south on NW Promontory Ct. 1053 NW Promontory Court.



vnt w

• asa Below appraisal. $79,000 Price Reduction! 1200' deck overlooking Deschutes River frontage in gated Sunrise Village. 4 bedroom, 4 bath, 4173 sq, ft.

2 brand new homes in South Deerfield Park! Starting under $200,000. Fenced & landscaped front 8 backyards. MLS¹s 201206872, 201207629

DIRECTIONS: South 3rd St. to east on Murphy Rd, south on Parrell Rd, right on Grand Targhee.










I '




MLS¹201009509 $745,000 DIRECTIONS: Century Dr. to left into Sunrise Village on Mammoth Dr., left on Sunshine Way. 19713 Sunshine Way






I '

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' o¹

NORTHCREST - New Construction in NE Bend. 2 story, 3 bedroom, 2.5 bath, 1781 sq. ft. Professional landscaping 8 2/10 Homebuyer's Warranty. MLS¹201206008 $ 2 1 9,947 Directions: North on Boyd Acres Rd, left on Tango Creek Ave, right on Lamoine Lane. 63380 NE Lamoine Lane.

Light 8 bright home in the gated community of Mountain View Park. Newly painted exterior & interior

vaulted ceilings, skylights, private backyard.

MLS¹201209338 $ 165,000 DIRECTIONS: NE 27th Street, west on Rosemary Drive to Lavender Way. 2493 NE Lavender Way.


PAT PALAZZI, BROKER 541-771-6996






NORTHCREST - New Construction in NE Bend 2 story, 3 bedroom, 2.5 bath. 1781 sq. ft Professional landscaping 8 2/10 Homebuyer's Warranty.

SE BEND — Beautiful 3389 sq. ft. quality home & huge barn, on 4.2 acres. 3-car attached garage + RV barn/4+car/shop/guest room

'~YI SE Bend -New1500 sq.fl, singlelevel model homeon large lol. Gourmetkitchen stainless appliancesopentogreat room.Cozy floor lo ceiling rockfireplace. 20959 Miles Ct. DIREC TIONS.South 3rdSttoeast onMurphy Rd,southonParrell Rd,right on GrandTarghee, left onMilesCt. 1sthouseontheright. 20959 MilesCt.

MLS¹201206008 $ 2 19,947 Directions: North on Boyd Acres Rd, left on Tango Creek Ave, right on Lamoine Lane. 63380 NE Lamoine Lane.







MLS¹201207123 $ 7 75,000 DIRECTIONS: East on Knott Rd, right on Woodside Rd. 60535 Woodside Road


Bulletin Daily Paper 1-11-13  

The Bulletin Daily print edition for Friday January 11, 2013

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