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Serving Central Oregon since 1903 75|t

FRIDAY October 12,2012

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Bend wouldavoidworst of 'fiscal cliff' fallout, Eagersays BRIDGE CREEKPROJECT By Andrew Clevenger The Bulletin

WASHINGTON — If nothing changes between now and Jan. 1, $1.2 trillion in federal cuts will go into effect, which has many cities worried about the impact on their budgets. Bend, however, will likely be

spared the difficult budget deci­ sions facing the hardest-hit cities. "Unlike some of the cities that are highly reliant on federal funds, it wouldn't be as devas­ tating for the city of Bend," said Mayor Jeff Eager. "There won' t be a severe, direct impact on Bend's budget."

In a letter last month to con­ gressionalleaders,the U.S. Con­ ference of Mayors expressed its concerns over the effects of sequestration, the term for $1.2 trillion in mandatory cuts over the next 10 years triggered af­ ter Democrats and Republicans could not find mutually agreeable

cuts last summer. Together with the expiration of the Bush-era tax cuts and the payroll tax holiday, and the need to raise the debt ceil­ ing, sequestration is a part of the looming "fiscal cliff' that awaits Congress and whoever wins the White House in November. See Cities/A5


con inues


In debate, Biden's demeanor eclipses the issues

• A crack wasfound in an 80-year-old Bendwater main By Scott Hammers The Bulletin


By Jonathan Weisman New York Times News Service

WASHINGTON — It was the Young Gun against the Old Hand, the reformer ready to turn the



page on an aging social compact that dates back to the New Deal jousting with the veteran — alive for much of that compact's construction — defending the tried and true. How much change American voters are ready for may determine whom they side with in the days to come, Rep. Paul Ryan, the Re­ publican vice Bide n presi d ential nominee, or the current vice presi­ dent seeking another term, Joe Biden. Ryan The lively, sometimes fiery vice


pr e sidential

• Fact­

debate Thurs­




XXffrm O' 4

i'll I

Preliminary work on Bend's surface water projectrevealed a crack in a pipe more than 80 years old and used to bring water from Bridge Creek to Bend residents, city officials said Thursday. The break was discovered a week earlier, city spokesman Justin Firestone said in a news release, during an inspection of the 11­ mile pipeline route after crews had shut off the water while preparing to demolish the pipeline intake facility west of Bend. Crews discovered a small sinkhole on a U.S. For­ est Service road above the line, then dug down to the pipe to find a 6-foot-long split along a welded seam. The pipe was repaired Monday but is not moving water, city public works director Paul Rheault said. The breakage comes as the city is en­ meshed in a legal battle over the plan to replacethe pipe and a 1950s-era pipe run­ ning parallel to it as part of a $68.2 million upgrade to its water system. Thursday, U.S. District Court Judge Ann Aiken heard from attorneys representing the Deschutes Na­ tional Forest, the city of Bend and Central Oregon LandWatch, a nonprofit that filed for a preliminary injunction to stop the project. Judge Aiken asked the parties involved to participate in a settlement conference Thursday. See Water /A5

' '. • I

Photos by Rob Ken / The Bulletin

ay Flynn, a member of the Central Oregon Spinners and Weavers Guild for

day night

the debate, delineated A2 battle lines that had been blurred when the men at the top of the ticket, President Barack Obama and Mitt Romney, met a week ago. But for all the substance of the debate, the verdict might ultimately hinge on the voters' reaction to the very different demeanor of the two men on stage. As Ryan spoke, Biden sometimes grinned, sometimes smirked and often shook his head with disdain and dismissiveness toward Ryan. To some and particularly his party' s liberal base, Biden might have been seen as easily refuting Ryan's assertions with his very body lan­ guage. Others could view Biden's demeanor as con­ descending and unworthy of his office. Ryan often came off as confident, but at times appeared flummoxed by Biden's aggressiveness. See Debate/A2

i e ixe Bse 8 wran in

more than 30 years, works at a loom during a workshop at the Deschutes

New York Times News Service

County Fair 8E Expo Center on Thursday. The three-day workshop, which

Perry Clark blames a steroid injectionfor his chronic leg pain. Similar injections have been linked to a recent meningitis outbreak.

ends today, included "Color-and-Weave Effects" lessons from Susan Wilson, of Denver. At top, a workshop participant creates a piece using "Color-and-Weave Effects" techniques. For more information on the weavers guild, which meets monthly and offers instruction, email tomlin@bendcable.corn.

Spinal steroid in ections ha ve a history of trouble By Andrew Pollack New York Times News Service

How Armstrong foiled the drug testers New

By lan Austen

York Times News

New York Times News Service

l ~


Throughout his career, Lance Armstrong always

responded to doping accusations by saying he had been tested for banned sub­ stances hundreds of times and never

produced a posi­ tive result. How could the world' s

greatest cyclist, always in the crosshairs ofdoping of­ ficials, never fail a drug test if he was doping, Armstrong reasoned. An explanation emerged Wednesday, when the U.S. Anti-Doping Agency released its dossier on Armstrong, citing witness testimony, financial records and laboratory results. Armstrong was centrally

involved in a sprawling, sophisticated doping pro­ gram, the agency said, yet he employed bothcunning and farcical methods to beat the sport's drug-testing system. The report also introduced new scientific evidence that

the agency said suggested Armstrong was doping the last two times he competed in the Tour de France. See Armstrong /A5

Perry Clark says that a steroid injected near his spine to relieve persistent back pain instead left him "way, way worse." Twelve years later, he still suffers from continu­ ous stinging in his legs and feet and occa­ sional bursts of excruciating pain. "It's like somebody took a hot poker out of a fire and jammed it into my foot," said Clark, a retired media professional from Petoskey, Mich. The outbreak of fungal meningitis that has killed 14 people and sickened 156 more has focused attention on the risk of infection from spinal injections. But the same injec­ tions have also long been linked to other rare but devastating complications, includ­ ing nerve damage, paralysis and strokes. See Injections /A5

The Bulletin An Independent Newspaper Vol. 109, No. 286,

64 pages, 7sections

F .4 We userecycled newsprint


88267 02329

INDEX Business Classified Comics Crosswords Dear Abby Family

E1-4 Local News F1-4 Movies B4-5 Obituaries B5, F2 Sports B3 Stocks B1-6 IV

C1-6 GO! 31 C5 D1-6 E2-3 B2


Partly cloudy High 68, Low 46

Page C6

Clarification A story headlined "Foreclosures set to strain court," which appeared Thursday, Oct. 11, on Page Al, should have made clearthat 323 foreclosure cases were filed in Deschutes County Circuit Court between Jan. I and Sept. 30. All cases, unless withdrawn, require a hearing.

TOP NEWS vulnerable, defense secretary warns, A3 NOBEL PRIZE: Chinese fiction writer

Mo Yan wins award for literature, A3


The Bulletin


Discoveries, breakthroughs, trends, names in the news — things you need to know to start your day. Until Election Day, this page will focus on politics.


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ron wor s, uesiona ecaims By Glenn Kessler There were a lot of feisty words and fishy facts in Thurs­ day's debate between Vice President Joe Biden and Rep. Paul Ryan, R-Wis. Here are

Obama campaign that made claims of weakness and feck­ lessness on I r an. President George W. Bush had consid­ ered the building of a multi­ national coalition seeking to negotiate with Iran as one of

some quick highlights:

his foreign-policy legacies, but

The Washington Post

"We weren't told they want­ ed moresecuritythere.We did not know they wanted more security." — Biden, speaking of the U.S. diplomatic mission in Libya Biden's bold statement was directly contradicted by State Department officials just this week, in testimony before a congressional panel and in un­ classified cables released by a congressional committee. "All of us at post were in sync that we wanted these re­ sources," said Eric Nordstrom, the top regional security offi­ cer in Libya earlier this year. A Utah Army National Guards­ man who led a security team, Lt. Col. Andrew Wood, said: "We felt great frustration that those requests were ignored or just never met."

League Baseball divisional series. Baltimore plays at New York at 2:07 p.m. St. Louis

plays at Washington at 5:37 p.m.

IN HISTORY Highlights:In1492 (according

to the Old Style calendar),

"Look at all the string ofbro­ ken promises. 'If you like your health-care plan, you can keep it.' Try telling that to the 20 mil­ lion people who are projected to lose their health insurance if 'Obamacare' goes through."

ABC's Martha Raddatz, left, moderates the debate between Vice President Joe Biden, center, and Republican vice presi­ dential nominee Rep. Paul Ryan of Wisconsin, at Centre Col­ lege in Danville, Ky., on Thursday.

Christopher Columbus arrived with his expedition in the

present-day Bahamas. In 1810, the German festival Oktoberfest was first held

in Munich to celebrate the wedding of Bavarian Crown Prince Ludwig and

— Ryan

Ryan is referring to a recent Congressional Budget Office studythatgave several scenar­ elected, (Iran) had enough fis­ ios for what could happen to sile material, nuclear material, employer-based coverage once to make one bomb. Now they the law was implemented. The have enough for five. They' re most positive scenario has 3 racing toward a nuclear weap­ million people being added to on. They' re four years closer employer coverage,while "on toward a n u clear weapons balance, the number of people capability.... In Congress, I' ve obtaining coverage through been fighting for these sanc­ their employer would be about tions since 2009. The adminis­ 3 million lower in 2019 under tration was blocking us every the legislation than under prior law," the CBO concludes. step of the way." — Ryan Ryan g r eatly s i m p lifies The w orst-case scenario things here. Iran has built up was 20 million people, which its supply of nuclear material, is where Ryan got his number. but none of it is known to be It's worth noting that the base­ usable in a weapon yet. Most line scenario — 3 million fewer experts say the United States people —representsjust2 per­ and its allies would have ample cent of the people who now warning if Iran tried to enrich get insurance through their its nuclear material to weap­ employers. ons grade. The CBO cautions that there is a "tremendous amount of Meanwhile, the debate on Iran sanctions is rather famil­ uncertainty" about how em­ iar. If you go back four years, ployers and employees will re­ you will see that it was the spond to the legislation.

But Biden has ignored the rest of the interview. The AP

described Romney as saying

he "supports a broader strat­ egy to defeat the Islamic jihad movement." Just a few days later, Romney expanded on his remarks during a debate: "We' ll move everything to get him. But I don't want to buy into the Democratic pitch that "Prior to the election, prior this is all about one person­ to him being sworn in, Gov­ Osama bin Laden — because ernor Romney was asked the after we get him, there's go­ question about how he would ing to be another and another. proceed. He said, 'I wouldn' t This is about Shia and Sunni. move heaven and Earth to get This is about Hezbollah and bin Laden.'" — Biden Hamas and al-Qaida and the Mitt Romney, the Repub­ Muslim Brotherhood. This is lican presidential n ominee, a worldwide jihadist effort to made this statement in a 2007 try and causethe collapse of interview with the Associated all moderate Islamic govern­ Press: "It's not worth moving ments and replace them with a heaven and Earth and spend­ caliphate." ing billions of dollars just try­ "When Barack Obama was ing to catch one person."

Princess Therese ofSaxe­ Hildburghausen.ln 1962,the

devastating Columbus Day Storm, also known asthe "Big Blow," struck the Pacific

Northwest, resulting in some 50 deaths.

Ten years ago:Bombs blamed on al-Qaida-linked militants destroyed a nightclub on the Indonesian island of Bali, killing 202 people, including 88 Australians and seven

Americans. Five years ago:Former Vice President Al Goreandthe U.N.'s Intergovernmental Panel

on Climate Changewonthe Nobel PeacePrizefor sounding the alarm over global warming. A fiery, 34-vehicle pileup at a

freeway tunnel in SantaClarita, Calif., left three people dead. A jury in Panama City, Fla.,

acquitted sevenformer juvenile boot camp guardsand anurse in the death of Martin Lee

Anderson, a blackteenager. One year ago:A Nigerian al-Qaida operative pleaded

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HAPPENINGS • The fifth and deciding games will be played in two Major

Obama's campaign was criti­ cal, saying it offered "weak carrots and weak sticks."

Mark Humphrey /The Associated Press

It's Friday, Oct. 12, the 286th day of 2012. There are 80 days left in the year.

guilty to trying to bring down a jetliner with a bomb in his

Debate Continued from A1 But on critical issues, Ryan did not shy from his and his party's plans to f u ndamen­ tally alter Medicare. And while Romney had played down the benefit of the ticket's tax plan for the wealthy, his running mate fell back on Republican orthodoxy, defending "small businesses" and rich house­ holds from the rapacious reach of Obama. "There aren't enough rich people and small businesses to tax to pay for all their spend­ ing," Ryan said. "And so the next time you hear them say, 'Don't worry about it. We' ll get a few wealthy people to pay their fair share,' watch out, mid­ dle class. The tax bill is coming to you." Biden was equally steadfast, castigating Ryan for shifting a health care burden borne for decades by the government onto seniors, and playing the populist on taxes. "These guys haven't been big on Medicare from the beginning," Biden said, firmly wearing the hat of a Democrat raised in the glow of Franklin D. Roosevelt. "Who you believe?" he de­ manded in the shorthand of his

hometown,Scranton, Pa."M e, a guy who's fought his whole life for this? Or somebody who had actually put in motion a plan that k n owingly added $6,400 ayear more to the cost of Medicare?" It was inevitable that the vice presidential debate would put a national spotlight on the ideas Ryan enshrined in two separate budget plans passed the last two years by the House of Rep­ resentatives. When he drafted them, Ryan foresaw the plans, the Roadmap for America in 2011 and the Path to Prosperity in 2012, as the ground on which Republicans would fight in the 2012 election. "We need to say upfront, be­ fore the election, 'Here is what we want to do,'" Ryan said in an interview in April before he was named to the ticket. "If we win the election, then we have the moral authority and the obligation to actually do it, not win on some vague platitudes, 'We' re not Barack Obama,' then say, 'OK, here's what we' re doing because we now have a mandate.'" But since Romney named Ryan his running mate, that fight really has not material­ ized. Romney has not so much

repudiated the Ryan budget as de-emphasized it, speaking vaguely of drafting his own plan if elected. He embraced Ryan's prescriptions for Medi­ care in principle but not in detail. On taxes, Romney has adopted the direction of Ryan's dictates — cuts to all tax rates, offset by unexplained loophole closures — but has not gone nearly as far. But Biden went to Danville, Ky., prepared to fight those ideas out. With his youth and his forthrightness, Ryan evokes conservative political change in a way Romney doesn' t. Side by side with Biden, decades older, a generational clash leapt from the television screen. The bud­ get plans did not come up in detail until the debate's last mo­

ments, when Biden said: "The two budgets the congressman introduced have eviscerated all the things that the middle class cares about. It has knocked 19 — it will knock 19 million peo­ ple off of Medicare. It will kick 200,000 children off of early ed­ ucation. It will eliminate the tax credit people have to be able to send their children to college. It cuts education by $450 bil­ lion. It does — it does virtually nothing, except continue to in­ crease the tax cuts for the very wealthy." But their prescriptions, espe­ cially on entitlements, were the center of the stormiest engage­ ments throughout the night. The dispute was especially sharp over Medicare. Ryan and Romney have proposed

underwear; UmarFarouk

the most fundamental change to the program since Lyn­ don Johnson created it. The government'sdefined benefit, fee-for-serviceinsurance sys­ tem would be reshaped into a defined contribution system, much like guaranteed pensions have shifted to 401(k) plans. Each beneficiary would receive a fixed amount of money­ Biden called it a "voucher" — to purchase private insurance or buy into the existing govern­ ment program. Ryan's belief is that compe­ tition would drive down the cost of health care, keeping the voucher's value up-to-date. And Biden saw it as his job to stand and say no. "We will not be part of any voucher plan," he declared.

Abdulmutallab defiantly told a federal judge in Detroit that he acted in retaliation for the killing of Muslims worldwide. Eight people were killed in a shooting at a hair salon in Seal Beach, Calif. (Scott Dekraai, whose ex-wife, Michelle

Fournier, was amongthe victims, is awaiting trial.)

BIRTHDAYS Broadcast journalist Chris Wallace is 65. Actor Hugh Jackman is 44. Country

musician Martie Maguire (The Dixie Chicks) is 43. Actor Kirk

Cameron is 42. Olympic gold medal skier BodeMiller is 35. — From wire reports

' " i jlllji





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'wild man' of fiction, wins Nobel By Steven Moore Special to The Washington Post

In recent years, the Nobel Prize in Literature has often gone to deserving but little­ known an d u n derpublished writers, setting off a scramble to reissue whatever might be available. This year, the prize has gone to a well-deserving and well-published writer: the "wild man" of Chinese fiction, Mo Yan, whose pen name means "Don't speak." Announcing the prize Thurs­ day, the Swedish Academy praised Mo Yan's "hallucina­ tory realism," which "merges folk tales, history and the con­ temporary." The prize is worth about $1.2 million. This is the first Nobel Lit­ eratureaward that China can openlycelebrate.The only pre­ vious Chinese writer to receive the literature prize was Gao Xingjian, but he had moved to France by the time he won in 2000.The Dalai Lama and Liu Xiaobo have won Nobel Peace Prizes, but both those awards infuriated Chinese officials and strained relations between Bei­ jing and Norway. Over the past 25 years, Mo Yan (born in 1955 as Guan Moye) has been writing bru­ tally vibrant stories about rural life in China that flout official Communist Party ideology and celebrate individualism. He also flouts literary conformity, spik­ ing his earthy realism with fan­ tasy and hallucination. Luckily for Americanreaders,the ma­ jority of his flamboyant novels are available in translation, and a new one is forthcoming with the appealing title "Pow!" Like many in his generation, Mo Yan experienced a tough upbringing: Born on a farm, he worked in a factory before join­ ing the army, when he began writing. After that, he became a teacher in the People's Libera­ tion Army's Cultural Academy and published his first novel in the early 1980s. His second nov­

el, "Red Sorghum" (1986), was adapted for film the following year by director Zhang Yimou. Mo Yan's American trans­ lator, Howard Goldblatt, de­ scribes the miter as a quiet and thoughtful autodidact. "He' s very socially aware, and he' s got a strong social conscience," Goldblatt said. "He's very inter­ ested in Chinese society, in its good and bad forms. Contro­ versy rages around him, but it no longer bothers him. He must have so much going on in his head that he doesn't have time to deal with the outside world."

• .vuneraeto erattac s, anetta warns By Ellsabeth Bnmiller and Thorn Shanker the nation's adversaries, which officials New Yorh Times News Service identified as China, Russia, Iran and NEW YORK — Defense Secretary militant groups. "An aggressor nation or extrem­ Leon Panetta warned Thursday that the United States was facing the pos­ ist group could gain control of critical sibility of a "cyber-Pearl Harbor" and switches and derail passenger trains, was increasingly vulnerable to foreign or trains loaded with lethal chemicals," computer hackers who could dismantle Panetta said. "They could contaminate the nation's power grid, transporta­ the water supply in major cities, or shut tion system, financial networks and down the power grid across large parts government. of the country." In a speech at the Intrepid Sea, Air Defense officials insisted that Panet­ and Space Museum on the Hudson ta's words were not hyperbole, and that River in New York, Panetta painted a he was responding to a recent wave of dire picture of how such an attack on cyberattacks on large U.S. financial the United States might unfold. He said institutions. He also cited an attack in he was reactingto increasing aggres­ August on the state oil company Saudi siveness and technological advances by Aramco, which infected and made use­

Panetta said, involves "cyberactors launching several attacks on our critical infrastructure at once, in combination with a physical attack on our country." He described the collective result as a "cyber-Pearl Harbor that would cause physical destruction and loss of life, par­ alyze and shock the nation and create a damage. profound new sense of vulnerability." In August a cybersecurity bill that Panetta also argued against the had been one of the administration's idea that new legislation would be national security priorities was blocked costly for business. "The fact is that by a group of Republicans, led by Sen. to fully provide the necessary protec­ John McCain of Arizona, who took the tion, in our democracy, cybersecurity side of the U.S. Chamber of Commerce must be passed by Congress," he told and said it would be too burdensome his audience, Business Executives for for corporations. National Security. "Without it, we are The most destructive possibilities, vulnerable." lessmore than 30,000 computers. But Pentagon officials acknowledged that Panetta was also pushing for legis­ lation on Capitol Hill. That legislation would require new standards at critical private-sector infrastructure facilities where a computer breach could cause significant casualties or e c onomic



Powerful quake rocks Indonesia JAKARTA, In d o nesia — A s t r ong earthquake jolted eastern I n donesia today, panicking residents, but no major damage was immediately reported. The U . S . G e o logical S urvey said t h e q u a k e measured magnitude-6.7 and was centered 67 miles north of Dobo in Maluku province, at a depth of 15 miles. It was followed by two aftershocks both mea­ suring magnitude-4.9. In­ donesia's meteorology and

geophysics agency put the Oi Manu Brabo /The Associated Press

A Free SyrIan Army fighter hurls a grenade at Syrian Army positions in the Karmal Jabl district of Aleppo, Syria. Fighting between Syrian rebels and government forces convulsed northern Syria near the Turkish border amid reports that the rebels had seized control of a strategic highway into the embattled city of Aleppo.

Border seesheavy fighting amid tensionover plane By Ellen Barry and Rick Gladstone New Yorh Times News Service

MOSCOW — Turkey's con­ frontation with Syria spread on Thursday to include Rus­ sia, Syria's principal military

ally, when T urkey's prime minister said Russian muni­ tions intended for Syria's gov­ ernment hadbeen impounded from a Syrian commercial jet­ liner forced to land in Turkey. Syria and Russia protested the interception and ground­ ing of the jetliner. Turkish warplanes forced it to land on Wednesday on suspicion of transporting war materiel while en route from Moscow to Damascus with 35 pas­ sengers, including a number of Russians. Syria accused the Turks of assaulting the crew, denied that any illegal cargo had been aboard and demanded the return of what­

ever had been seized. The developments aggra­ vated the combustible atmo­ sphere enveloping the conflict in Syria, where a 19-month­ old uprising against President Bashar Assad has turned into a civil war that threatens to destabilize the Middle East. Turkey is a m a jor b acker of the insurgents trying to topple Assad and has hinted it may take military action against his forces because of the conflict. Russia is the ma­ jor arms supplier to Assad's government. Fighting between Syrian insurgents and Assad's forces c onvulsed northern S y r i a near the Turkish border, with u nconfirmed r e ports t h a t rebels had seized control of a strategic highway into the em­ battled city of Aleppo that the Syrian Army used to resupply its troops.

The assertion that the im­ pounded Syrian jetliner car­ ried Russian military cargo was made by Turkey's prime minister, Recep Tayyip Erdo­ gan, who declined to say how the Turks had come to suspect that the plane was carrying materiel or w hat p r ecisely had been found. But he said the cargo violated interna­ tional rules that prohibit pas­ sengeraircraftfrom carrying munitions. The prime minister spoke after Moscow expresseddis­ may at Turkey's actions. A statement from A l e ksandr Lukashevich, a Foreign Min­ istry spokesman, said that the forced landing had "threat­ ened the life and safety" of Russian citizens aboard and that Russia "continues to in­ sist on an explanation of the reasons forthese actions by the Turkish authorities."

U.S. Embassy worker kiled in Yemen The Associated Press file photo

Chinese wrIter Mo Vanwas a somewhat unexpectedchoice by a Nobel Prize committee that has favored European authors in recent years.

New York Times NewsService SANAA, Yemen — A senior Yemeni officer working in the U.S. Embassy in Sanaa was killed Thursday in an attack that security sources said bore the hallmarks of the regional al-Qaida franchise. The killing comes amid sharp American scrutiny of security at foreign diplomatic posts in the wake of

the militant assault one month ago on the U.S. mission in Benghazi, Libya, which killed a U.S. ambassador, J. Christo­ pher Stevens, and three other diplomatic personnel. W itnesses said that t w o men on amotorcycle drove up alongside the car of the em­

fire, killing him. Aklan was in the west of the city; the embas­ sy is in the eastern part. There was no immediate claim of responsibility, but m i l itants have attacked official t ar­ gets in Yemen in response to the government's campaign against cells of the regional bassy employee, Qassim Ak­ franchise, al-Qaida in the Ara­ lan,and one of them opened bian Peninsula.

Necropsy:Pandadied of liverfailure The Washington Post maturely, but it is difficult to W ASHINGTON — L i v e r determine exactly when the failure caused by an i nsuf­ embryo was formed. ficient supply o f o x ygen The animal's birth Sept. 16 caused the death of the giant came as something of a sur­ panda cub last month at the prise, because a pregnancy National Zoo, officials said had notbeen confirmed. Thursday. Since the death Sept. 23, C hief v e t erinarian S u ­ the cub's mother, Mei Xiang, zan Murray said a necropsy has nearly resumed her nor­ showed the tiny cub's lungs mal diet of b amboo, fruits, were notfully formed. vegetables and biscuits, said That impeded the flow of Don Moore,associate director oxygen, leading to liver necro­ of animal care at the National sis, or the death of liver cells. Zoo. Murray said it was possible Moore described her behav­ the cub had been born pre­ ior as "almost normal."

preliminary magnitude at 7.0 and said there was no tsunami. A d istrict g overnment office in Dobo, the closest village to the epicenter, sus­ tained some damage but the extent was unclear, said

assembled and piloted a drone that flew 35 miles into Israel on Saturday. In a t elevised, 50-minute speech, Has san N a srallah said the drone, which was shot down by I srael forces, h ad been designed in I r a n and assembled by Hezbollah experts in Lebanon. He called the flight an unprecedented achievement in "the history of the resistance." There was no i m mediate official reaction from Israel to Nasrallah's speech, or warn­ ings about the need for a mili­ tary responseagainst Hezbol­ lah in Lebanon.

Japan, S. Korea hold talks on economy

TOKYO — T h e f i n ance ministers of Japan and South Korea declared on Thursday that their nations would close­ ly cooperateon economic and agency official Subagyo, financial issues, in talks aimed who like many Indonesians at limiting the political dam­ uses only one name. age from a diplomatic clash Indonesia, the w o r ld' s over contested islands. largest archipelago nation, The talks took place during is prone to seismic upheav­ annual meetings in Tokyo of al due to its location on the the International M onetary Pacific "Ring of Fire," an Fund and the World Bank. arc of volcanoes and fault That the Japanese and South lines in the Pacific Basin. A Korean officials met at all was giant quake off the country seen by many here as hopeful. on Dec. 26, 2004, triggered Relations between Japan a tsunami in th e I n dian and South Korea have dete­ Ocean that killed 230,000 riorated since August, when p eople, half o f t h e m i n the South Korean president Indonesia's w e sternmost visited the disputed islands, province of Aceh. known as Dokdo in Korean and Takeshima in Japanese.

Hezbollah: Weflew drone into Israel

— From wire reports

BEIRUT — The leader of the Lebanese militant group and political party Hezbollah declared Thurs­ day that his fighters had


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Injections Continued from A1 The Food and Drug Admin­ istration is already reviewing how to reduce the risk of "cata­ strophic neurological injuries" from the injections, said Dr. James Rathmell, chief of pain medicine a t Ma s sachusetts General Hospital, who is in­ volved in the review. The risk of infections did not even factor into the review, although it will now, he said. The meningitis outbreak is raising new questions about the steroid spinal injections, which are given to millions of Americans. Use has mush­ roomed even as clinical trials have found only modest evi­ dence that the injections help. Moreover, the steroids, while approved for uses like relieving inflammation in joints, have not been approved by the FDA for epidural injections, next to the spinal cord. "Not only were these people killed, but there was no ethical reason to give this treatment," said Dr. William Landau, a pro­ fessor of neurology at Wash­ ington University in St. Louis, referring to those who died of meningitis. Many pain specialists dis­ pute that conclusion. Doctors are allowed to, and often do, prescribe drugs for unapproved uses, they say, and steroids have been used to treat back pain for decades. They contend the in­ jections can be less risky than narcotics or surgery. E ven Rathmell, who h a s been calling attention to the complications, said they occur in only about 1 in 10,000 cases.

Dennis Ca­ polongostill suffers pain from a spinal steroid injec­ tion he got in 2001. "There are nights I cry myself to bed,n said the Potomac, Md., resi­ dent. Brendan Hoffman / New York Times News Serwce

"In the right individuals, they are a tremendous help," he said of the injections. Kenny Alhadeff, the pro­ ducer of the Broadway musi­ cal "Memphis,"says he is one of them. Several years ago, he said, he had such severe back pain that "I could barely get into a car.n His first injection brought immediate relief. Now, aftera few years ofperiodic in­ jections, he is pain-free. But some defenders of the practice concede that injections are overused. They are most useful for people with herniat­ ed disks and pain radiating into the legs or arms. But a study published in the journal Spine in 2007 found that fewer than half of the injections given were for these conditions. "We are doing too many of these, and many of those don' t meet the proper criteria," said Dr. Laxmaiah M anchikanti, who runs a pain clinic in Pa­ ducah, Ky., and is chairman of the American Society of Inter­ ventional Pain Physicians. He also said that about 20 percent of doctors who perform the procedures were not adequate­


their n a t ional a n t i -doping agencies of their locations at Continued from A1 all times. Riders who receive "Ithas been a frequent re­ three warnings in an 18-month frain of Armstrong and his rep­ period for either not providing resentatives over the years that their whereabouts accurately Lance Armstrong has never or not filing the information at had a positive drug test," the re­ all can be punished as if they port said. "That does not mean, had a positive drug test. however, he did not dope. Nor Noting that "the adequacy of has Armstrong apparently had unannounced, no-notice test­ nearly as many doping tests ing taking place in the sport as his representati ves have of cyclingremains a concern," claimed." USADA outlined several meth­ As part of its investigation, ods used by Armstrong and his USA DA asked C h ristopher teammates to circumvent the Gore, the head of physiology system. The simplest was pre­ at the Australian Institute of tending not to be home when Sport, to analyze test results the testers arrived. As long as from 38 blood samples taken they were in the city they had from Armstrong between Feb­ reported as their locations, the ruary 2009and the end of last riders found they would not re­ April. Those taken during the ceive a warning for not answer­ 2009 and 2010 Tours, the re­ ing the door. port said, showed blood values The agency compared the whose likelihood "of occurring whereabouts information it re­ naturally was less than one in ceived from Armstrong over a million" and other indications the years with messages be­ of blood doping. tween Armstrong and Michele While Gore's analysis was Ferrari,a sports medicine doc­ not a conventional anti-doping tor who is also a target of the test, USADA concluded that doping investigation. There the findings "build a compel­ were revealing discrepancies, ling argument consistent with the report said. blood doping." Travel plans that Armstrong T he techniques used b y conveyed months in advance Armstrong and his teammates to Ferrari through training and to elude positive tests were racing diaries were submitted widely used by many cyclists, to USADA weeks later, some­ and many believe those tac­ times the day he made the trip. tics are still in use today. They While those last-minute chang­ often exploited weaknesses in es did not break any rules, they the anti-doping system, many frustrated the agency's testing of which still persist. The most plans. The doping agency also basic technique outlined in the found that A rmstrong often report, based on affidavits from stayed at a r emote hotel in some of Armstrong's former Spain where he "was virtually teammates, was simply run­ certain not to be tested." ning away or hiding. According to t h e r e port, To facilitate out-of-competi­ Armstrong abruptly dropped tion testing, professional cy­ out of one race after his team­ clists are required to inform mate GeorgeHincapie warned

ly trained. Manchikanti said his own review of Medicare records found an increase of nearly 160 percent in the number of injec­ tions from 2000 to 2010. The increased use is driven by the aging of the population, the desperation of patients and the desire of physicians to help — and there are financial in­ centives. Medicare and private insurers pay $100 to several hundred dollars for an injec­ tion, and there are pain clin­ ics that do almost nothing but injections. Dr. Richard Deyo, a professor of family medicine at Oregon Health 8 Science University, said that despite the increase in injections and other aggressive treatments, surveys and Social Security disability records sug­ gest that "people with back pain are reporting more functional limitations and work limitation, rather than less." Evidence on the effective­ ness varies by the condition be­ ing treated, the drug used and the injection technique. A review last year by Wash­ ington state, which was con­

him through a text message that drug testers were at the team's hoteL Armstrong had, Hincapie said in an affidavit, just taken a solution containing olive oil and testosterone. Riders on Armstrong's team, the agency said, also kept a constant lookout for testers and relayed information about them to one another. Team officials often seemed to know when a

supposedly unannounced drug test would occur. When the testers could not be avoided, Armstrong and his teammates turned to drug masking, according to the re­ port. The report indicated that during the 1998 world champi­ onships, testers were diverted to other riders on the U.S. team while one of Armstrong's doc­ tors "smuggled a bag of saline under his raincoat, getting it past the tester and administer­ ing saline to Armstrong before Armstrong was required to provide a blood sample." The saline infusion restored Arm­ strong's blood values to a level that would not attract attention. The report also showed how Armstrong, often in conjunc­ tion with Ferrari and the team director Johan Bruyneel, was careful to use techniques and drugs that were untraceable through tests.

sidering whether to pay for such procedures, found that for one setof circumstances, there were seven clinical tri­ als that showed the injections were helpful, another seven that found them no better or even worse than a placebo, and three with unclear results. The state agency decided that the evidence was strong enough to

justify paying for injections un­ der certain circumstances. The serious complications, while extremely rare, are more noticeable because of the ex­ plosive growth in the number of injections. In one anony­ mous survey, 287 pain physi­ ciansreported 78 serious com­ plications, including 13 deaths, among their patients. Last year, the label for the steroid Kenalog, made by Bris­ tol-Myers Squibb, was changed to say that epidural injection was not recommended. But the label for Pfizer's Depo-Me­ drol, the brand name version of methylprednisolone acetate, does not have such a warning. A Pfizer spokesman said the company did not condone the epidural use of Depo-Medrol. D ennis C apolongo, w h o runs an advocacy group called the End Depo Now Campaign, says the lack of warning is inexplicable. A former photojournalist in Washington, Capolongo said an epidural injection of Depo­ Medrol to treat hip pain in 2001 inflamed his nerves, leaving him hospitalized for weeks and bedridden for two years. The pain, while no longer so intense, is not completely gone. "There arenights I cry my­ self to bed," he said.

D uring his f i rst Tour d e France victory, in 1999, Arm­ strong's drug of choice was the blood-boosting hormone known as EPO, according to the sworn affidavits. At that time, there was no test for EPO, which is a cloned form of hu­ man hormone rather than a synthetic product. When rumors began circu­ lating about the arrival of a test for EPO, Armstrong and some of his teammates switched to withdrawing and then reinfus­ ing their own blood. Again, it was a technique initially with­ out a test. Ferrari also discov­ ered that when regular, if small, doses of EPO were injected directly into veins rather than under the skin, Armstrong and others could continue using the hormone without fear of a posi­ tive test result, the report said. Armstrong and his team­ mates also learned from Fer­ rari that the test for testoster­ one was not highly sensitive and caught only those who consumed large amounts of it or carelessly used it at times of the day when testing was likely. A test for human growth hormone, another banned sub­ stance with a following among members of the Postal Service team, was introduced only this year at the London Olympics.

"I hope that the

Cities Continued from A1 By law, half the cuts must come from defense spend­ ing, while the other half come from discretionary

Congress and the

president can get on the same page on this stuff and fix it before spending (although Social it happens." Security and Medicaid are exempt from cuts). With metro areas representing more than 90 percent of the country's gross domestic product, the mayors wor­ ried that the cuts would likely lead to a recession. "We are particularly con­ cerned with deep reduc­ tions in non-defense discre­ tionary spending, one-third of which is directed to state and local programs: 36 per­ cent is directed to educa­ tion; 28 percent to housing and community develop­ ment; 18 percent to health and the environment; 10 percent to workforce; and 5 percent to public safety and disaster response," the let­ ter states. "The a dditional c u t s scheduled to occur through s equestration w il l b r i n g domestically appropriated funding well below histori­ cal levels as a share of the economy, forcing inevitable cuts to a number of critical local services and dramatic job losses for teachers, first responders and health care workers." In t otal, 16 1 m a yor s signed the letter, including the mayors of P ortland, Beaverton, Hillsboro, Eu­ gene and Gresham.

Bend's budget Bend's expenditure bud­ get is about $190 million per biennium, said City Fi­ nance Director Sonia An­ drews, and $3.5 million, or about 2 percent, of that is direct federal grants and

subsidies. Applying the estimated 7.8 percent cut to that figure means Bend would lose about $272,000, she said. In addition, the state han­ dles certain federal grants, and it's unclear how the

money Oregon passes on to Bend would be affected, she said. Even though the poten­ tial lost revenue represents about .14 percent of Bend's budget, it would still have an impact on local projects. For example, $1.5 million of Bend's federal funding is Federal Aviation Adminis­ tration funding for upgrad­

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— Jeff Eager, Bend's mayor, on the looming 'fiscal cliff'

ing a t axiway between the hangar and runway at Bend's airport. Sequestration would cost that project $119,000, and the city would be hard pressed to make up for the shortfall, she sa>d. It would also cut into Bend's street maintenance budget, which is already "significantly strained," Eager said. "If there is less money for street maintenance, then the number of miles that the city rehabilitates would go down," he said.

'Contingency plans' Eager said he didn't know whether sequestration would cost the city any employees. It seems unlikely to reduce the numbers of firefighters or po­ lice officers, he said. For example, Bend's police departmentreceives a $40,200 federal grant. Reducing it by 7.8 percent would cost $3,156, far less than the cost of an offi­ cer's yearly salary, he said. Bend's budgeting process ramps up in November, and Eager hoped by that time there might be some more certainty regarding the pending cuts. "I hope that the Congress and the president can get on the same page on this stuff and fix it before it happens," he said. "I think that probably what needs to happen is that in the course of its budgeting, the city will come up with contin­ gency plans for all of the pos­ sible cuts." — Reporter: 202-662-7456, aclevengerC<bendbulletirL corn

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Your television's job description has changed a lot recently. In fact, it's fast becoming the digital entertainment hub for your whole home. Exciting stuff. EspeciaHy with the arrival of Alpha from BendBroadband. With it, you can record six of y ou r favorite shows simultaneously an d w a t c h f r o m a n y r o o m . U s e y o u r i Pa d t o s c h e dule recordings and as a remote control. Have caHer ID info show up on your screen. Even use cool apps like Netflix, Pandora, Flickr and others. Pretty uber-cool, don't you think?




off, Bend will switch over to well water and construction Continued from A1 of the intake facility will pro­ Finestone said talks are ex­ ceed. However, if it appears pected to continue today. In the the restraining order will re­ meantime, a restraining order main in place, the repaired approved by Aiken is blocking pipe will be reactivated. the city from proceeding with Bend has traditionally used demolition of the intake facil­ only surface water during the ity and other construction. winter months when demand Rhealt said it's not clear if is at its lowest, Rheault said. In the crack in the pipe occurred the summer, when irrigation some time ago, or as a result boosts water demand roughly of turning off the water flow­ fourfold, well water is used to ing inside it. Water pressure supplement thesurface water provides a degree of struc­ system. tural stability to the pipes that When running at full ca­ they don't have when they' re pacity, the two existing sur­ turned off, he said. face water pipes draw 18.2 "These two pipes are well cubic feet per second from beyond their life cycle," Rhealt Bridge Creek, with any water said. "It's suspected that we' re not needed to meet demand going to see more of this in the dumped back in to Tumalo future, either when t hey' re Creek near th e c it y w a ter running or when they' re shut treatment facility. The single down. larger pipe proposed as part The recently repaired pipe of the city project could carry will remain off i n t h e near up to 21 cubic feet per second, future while the legal issues but the new i ntake facility surrounding the pipeline up­ would draw only that water grades play out, Rhealt said. If needed to meet demand by Aiken finds in favor of the city Bend residents. and lifts the restraining order, — Reporter: 541-383-0387, the second pipe will be turned shammers@bendbulletirLcom



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tutttts~ t n ssnt~

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Play on and under over and

over again

Andy Tullis

The Bulletin file photo

Hazen DeVore, of Bend, was one of the winners of The Bulletin's costume contest in 2011. His grandmother Ronny Devore created the winning tree frog costume.

Desoto Dragon by Manhattan Toy

$200 Ages 4 and older Toy Tips: B+ Fun: A Movement: A Thinking: B+

Personality: B

Show off your best costume The Bulletin's Family

Photos by joe Kline i The Bulletin

Eighteen-month-old Blake Mackson watchesas Flatbread Community Oven employees prepare pizzas at the restaurant's pizza bar in Bend.

section is hosting its third annual Halloween

costume contest. The winners' pictures will be

featured in anupcom­ ing Family section. The

costumes will be judged on creativity and crafts­ manship in threeage categories: birth-4; 5-12; and 13 and older. Home­ made costumes will be favored. All costumes

be able to come to The Bulletin in costume for a photo shoot at 5 p.m. Tuesday, Oct. 23.

and include the fol­ lowing information:

full name, age,city of residence, costume description and phone number. Feel free to in­ clude any other relevant information about the

costume. Entries must be re­

ceived by noonOct. 19.

• Central Oregon offers manychild-friendly restaurant options for local families By AlandraJohnson • The Bulletin

aking kids out to eat can be dicey. for families, while others are aimed at a more

(like Pappy's Pizzerias with their phenomenal

To help simplify the process, we offer the

play structures and Red Robin with its festive following collection of kid-friendly restau­

Contact: ajohnson©

taurants can be more hit and miss. Some lo­ culledfrom recommendations from readers

Local counselor and parenting instructor Beth Bellamy will offer a

Submitted photo

cal breweries, for instance, are great choices and Bulletin staff members. Brother Jon's 1227N.W.Galveston Ave.,Bend

Why:Brother Jon's on Bend's west side feels like a little

the Calm Person-in­ Charge Your Kids Need," will take place over two meetings, Oct. 22 and Oct. 29 from 6:30 to

kids' menu. The atmosphere is

Elementary School in Bend. Bellamy will talk about the root of emo­ tional reactivity and un­

derstanding how people become triggered. The goal is to help parents remain calm while they

themselves at home here. There

are crayonsandafairly lengthy laid-back, with sports onTVs, and a largepatio makesfamilies feel welcome.

mac and cheese for $4.50. Deschutes Brewery & Public House 1044 N.W. Bond St., Bend

www.deschutesbrewery.corn or 541-362-9242

atmosphere is what makes this established brewery a hit with families. The fast-paced energy

Bend Theatre for Young People will start

can entertain kids.Thebrewery also offers afairly extensive kids' menu, alongwith crayons.

days through Dec. 8 from 4 to 5:30 p.m. at the First Presbyterian Church, 230 N.E. Ninth St., Bend. The class is for kids in grades 3-8. Children will get a role

in the group's annual

take place Dec. 7-8. Cost is $175. Contact: bendtheatre

4youngpeople©gmail .corn or 541-419-1395. — Alandra Johnson, The Bulletin


• My wife and I are

• going to get di­


Menu highlights:Options,

costing $4 to $7, include pizza, burgers, fish and chips, and grilled salmon. There is also a sundae shooter in a glass with a cherry on top for $3. Parent feeddack:I like the kids' menu atDeschutes.And

it's loud as canbe, so aloud child isn't so problematic. El Rodeo 765 S.E. Third St., Bend 541-617-5952

Why:This local Mexican restaurant caters to kids and

families. The children's menu includes 12 items.

Menu highlights:Items like tacos, tamalesandtostadas cost $4.75, which include a drink.

marinara, or macand cheese.

ABOVE: Sasha Tasker, of Beaverton, colors while eat­ ing dinner at Sunriver Brewing Co.

Parent feedback:Flatbread

Pizza is my 6-year-old son's favorite place to go. Heloves having fresh dough to play with, that he can make his own pizza and watch it being fired in their wood oven. It's a place

we can all agreeon. GoodLife Brewing Co.

RIGHT: Grahm Woosley, 8, of Bend, eats a bowl of noodles at Soba Asian Bis­ tro in Bend.

70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend www.goodlifebrewing.corn or 541-728-0749

Why:GoodLife is a brewpub that has large commontables, which give it a casual vibe. Kids can run around outside in the grassy courtyard, which

includes a beergardenthat' s Parent feedback:My children love the friendly staff and

always feel very welcomed.

kids opt for pepperoni, some go for basil and fresh garlic. Onceassembled,thepiegoes in the hot oven. Kids can watch

holiday production and

will also learn skills in improvisation, stage movement, voiceand more. Performances will

McClatchy-Tribune News Service

bread for $3.50 to house-made

New theater class starts Monday

Mondays andThurs­

By Armin Brott


veggies or potato chips — or fries, a cup of soup orsaladcan be ordered for anextra cost. Entrees rangefrom a peanut butter and jelly on whole-wheat

Why:Thelively, open

The class will be on

'+I/i fie/;, ~ > „ .

Menu highlights:Kids' menu items are served with cold

or 541-389-7275.

a new fall play produc­ tion class on Monday.

Mom, dad are getting divorced

houseandkidsseem tomake

are in stressful parent­ ing situations. To register, contact the Bend Park 8 Recre­ ation District at www


www.brotherionspublichouse.corn or 541-306-3321

class focused onhelp­ ing parents stay calm. The class, "Keeping Your Cool: Becoming

8:30 p.m. at Ponderosa

Many times Desoto became everything from a dog and horse to a character in a fairy tale. Most testers incorporated other toys into their imaginative adven­ tures. It's best to wash often with a wet cloth after use. Tester's Tip: "Once the child is no longer interested in play, wash it well and use as decor. It makes quite the conversation piece in any room!" See Toys/B3

options that clearly cater to children to give them a shot.

decor and child-centric approach), other res­ rants. While not comprehensive, this list was

Class focuseson staying calm

variety of colorful fabrics. The material is durable for use with multiple children. In our testing groups, most of the children sat and jumped on it while adult reviewers encouraged this as aprop forstory time. The ride-upon action (this does not move) allows for creative and imaginative

While there are some tried and true adult crowd. The only way to know for sure is

Winners will be notified Monday, Oct. 24. bendbulletin.corn or 541-617-7860.

upon dragon made from a

individual and group play.

must be family-friendly. The winners must

To enter, email Alandra Johnson at ajohnson©bendbulletin .corn. Attach a photo

Social Interaction: B+ Desoto is a large ride­

open during the summer. The menu has healthy choices for kids. Menu highlights:Most items

their pie cook from one of the stools overlooking the oven.

cost $5 and include turkey

The restaurant also offers a full kids' menu. There is also

jelly or honey, grilled cheese

a private room that can be reserved for parties.

cheese andfruit. Sides are fruit, potato salad or chips.

Why:Pizza, in general, is family-friendly. Here, kids get to make their own pizzas. Staff provide the dough and little cups filled with toppings,

Menu highlights:Make­

Parent feedback:Afterthe kids eat, they can go run

cheeseandsauce.W hilesome

choices include pasta with

Flatbread Community Oven 375S.W.Powerhouse Drive, Bend www.flatbreadpizza.corn or 541-726-0600

your-own pizza is $5.25 (extra toppings cost more), which includes a soft drink

andhomemade cookie.Other

sandwich, peanut butter and or a plate with crackers and

around in the grass and wecan sit and watch them while we

drink beer. See Kid eats/B6

vorced. How do I tell my 3-year-old daughter and 7-year-old son what's hap­ pening so they' ll under­ stand that it's about their mother and me, not about them'? • Divorce is never • pleasant for anyone But even if it turns out to be a good thing for the adults, it's often devastating to children. In a way, it really is the end of their world. It' s great that you' re putting your kids first. Here's how to break the news: • Find a large block of uninterrupted time so you can give the kids plenty of space to react and ask questions. There's no such thing as a perfect time for this kind of thing, but don't do it right before bedtime, on the way to day care or school, or just be­ fore you or your wife leave for work. If you and your wife are still trying to work things out, do NOT tell your chil­ dren that you' re thinking of getting a divorce. You' ll only scare them. • Be a team. Regardless of who initiated the divorce or what circumstances got you here, you and your soon-to-be-ex are jointly responsible for delivering the news. SeeMr. Dad/B3




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

Still hasthe powerandthe gory . II4' '

"The Walking Dead" 9 p.m. Sunday, AMC By Jen Chancy The Washington Post

The makers of "The Walk­ ing Dead" clearly heard some of the audience complaints about last season's slow-pac­ ing and excessive jibber-jab­ ber regarding what constitutes morally appropriate behavior in a post-apocalyptic climate. Perhaps that's why Season 2 of America's most-watched zombie-oriented television se­ ries begins with a steady bar­ rage of gunshots to undead foreheads, throat impalements and walker-eyeball stabbings. And that doesn't even count the partial amputation of a key character's leg or the mur­ der ofa defenseless hoot owl. Hey, a zo m b ie-apocalypse survivor's gotta eat. Yes, seven months after the Season 2 finale in which the "Walking D e ad" survivors bolted from Hershel's farm in the wake of a rotter takeover, the series has returned, moving

Brought together by tragedy, the hardy band of sulvivors from "The Walking Dead" prepares to battle more zombies. AMC via The Washington Post


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

'HERE COMES THE BOOM' Rating:PG, for bouts of MMA

sports violence, some rudehumor and language. What it's about:A burnt-out teacher takes up mixed martial arts fighting to earn the money to

save his school's music program. The kid attractor factor:Cuddly

Kevin James, wacky teachers, and next on turning that jail into a cozy home where they can comfortably rest without fear of their faces

events that unfold in Robert Kirkman's graphic novels, on being chewed off. which the show is based, we We must keep watch­ know that the prison move ing to reassure ourselves and the introduction of new that if faced with a global characters (see: the ruthless, meltdown, z o mbie-virus­ sword-wielding Mic h onne) related or otherwise, we promise to take the narrative could survive, even though in fresh directions. But in the in real life we basically dis­ meantime, don't be surprised solve into puddles when the if these first two hours feel, at power company can't flick times, a little been bitten there, the power back on three already zombie-killed that. days after a storm. We' ll keep watching to home base to an (almost) aban­ In the few months that have doned prison and cranking up passed within the "Walking find out how long our un­ the action to zombie-kill 11. Dead" narrative, things have d ead-battling p osse c a n That's good news for those who changed, but only a tad. Per­ survive at the prison. We' ll watch this AMC drama for the petually conflicted leader and k eep watching t o k e e p thrill of the goosh-thud of walk­ former sheriff's deputy Rick track ofhow many zombie ers permanently meeting their Grimes (Andrew Lincoln) is a eyeballs get stabbed over makers. But viewers who sa­ little more decisive. His wife, the course of the season, vor the show's prickly tension L ori Grimes, is a bi t m o re since there's a good chance and deeper existential themes pregnant, but no one can be this show may set a new may find themselves ponder­ bothered to throw her a baby Guinness World R ecord ing a question once kinda-sorta shower because, you know, in that regard. We' ll keep posed by Bob D y lan: How zombies. Their son, Carl — a watching because we just many roads filled with zombies preteen whose lack of supervi­ know Carl is going to make can a fan walk down before she sion last season inspired both some terrible decisions that decidesto change the channel? a Tumblr and a Jeopardy cat­ will turn into hilarious In­ To be fair, only a pair of egory titled "Where is Carl' ?!" ternet memes that we won' t episodes from this third sea­ — is still not being adequately grasp nearly as quickly if son — which will split its 16 supervised. But now his voice we haven't kept up w i th installments into two chunks, has changed, which means his the action. And we' ll keep running from October to De­ sassy comments sound slightly watching because we want cember and picking up again more mature. t o believe that if a t i m e in February — w er e made These hardy souls and the comes when the dead really available in advance to crit­ rest of their partners in post­ do walk the Earth, attention ics. Based on teasers for the apocalyptic s u r v ival-scrap­ must be paid to the living new season, as well as the ping will focus this Sunday who stubbornly remain.

quirky students Columbia Pictures via The Associated Press

Goodlessons/bad lessons: "Without music, life would be a mistake." And perseverance in the face of hopeless odds builds

Salma Hayek, left, and Kevin Jamesstar in "Here Comes the Boom." See the full review in today's GO! Magazine.


chorus into national competition with other college choruses.

Violence:Lots and lots, but the

consequences of it are shown. Language:Quite tame.

Sex:Well, Salma Hayekis in it, so there's that.

The kid attractor factor:It' s like "Glee," only funnier and less sexual. Goodlessons/badlessons:No

discussed. Drugs:Drug jokes. Parents' advisory:Pretty tame, for a rude-and-funny college comedy. Suitable for 10 and older.

coed is an island. Music's better

Drugs:None. Parents' advisory:Anawfully violent variation on the "Mr. Holland's Opus" formula — but

OK for 10 andolder.

when you' recreating harmony. Violence:None. Language:A smattering of mild

profanity and innuendo. Sex:Hinted at, flirted with,

'PITCH PERFECT' Rating:PG-13for sexual material, language anddrug references. What it's about:A motley crew of


college girls takes their a cappella

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fRRRX~RKHK~RKR2RRRK~RRK~RREK~RKR2RREI~~RRKREEK~XKEHf EHK~RDiRH f 1RK KATU News w o rld News K A TU News at 6 (N) n cc Jeopardy! 'G' Wheel Fortune Shark Tank (N) 'PG' cc(DVS) P r i metime: What WouldDo? You 20/20 (N) n cc KATU News (11:35) Nightline

Nightly News Newsohannel 21 at 6 (N) « Jeop ardy! 'G' Wheel Fortune The Voice 'PG' « Grimm TheBottle Imp(N) n '14' Dateline NBC (N) n « News Jay Leno 0 News News Evening News Access H. Old Christine How I Met 30 R ock n '14' NCIS n 'PG' cc (DVS) CSI: NY 2,918 Miles lN) '14' cc B l u e BloodsWounds Old (N) '14' News Letterman K EZI 9 News KEZI 9 News Entertainment The Insider (N) Shark Tank (N) 'PG' «(DVS) Pri metime: What Would You Do? 20/20 (N) n « KEZI 9 News (11:35) Nightline 0 KEZI 9 News World News VIdeos Two/Half Men Two/Half Men Big Bang Big Bang The X Factor n '14' cc Fringe TheRecordist (N)'14' News KFXO iDi fEI fEI fEIAmerica's Funniest Home TMZ (N) n 'PG' The Simpsons Family Guy '14' Busi ness Rpt. PBS NewsHour (N) n « Candidate-Pottland Mayor 2012 Call the Midwife n '14' « Masterpiece Classic 'PG' « Masterpiece Classic 'PG' Koae O B O B Wild Kratts Y Electric Comp. Passport Newsohannel 8 NightlyNews Newsohannel 8 News Live at 7 (N) I n side Edition The Voice 'PG' cc Grimm TheBottle Imp(N)n '14' Da teline NBCn(N) rc Newsohannel 8 Jay Leno KGW 0 Beauty and the Beast Pilot 'PG' Seinfeld 'PG' Seinfeld 'PG' 'Til Death 'PG' 'TII Death 'PG' KTvzDT2 fEI0 B fH We ThereYet? We There Yet? King of Queens King of Queens Engagement Engagement A r row Pilot n 'PG' « Ciao Italia 'G' Nick Stellino u i d somer Murders 'PG' cc Masterpiece Mystery!n 'pG'cc (DVS) On Storyn 'G' World News Tavis Smiley (N) Charlie Rose (N) n cc PBS NewsHour n cc OPBPL 175 173 *ASIE 130 28 18 32 The First 480ne of Ours 't4'

Cri m inal Minds Devil's Night 't4' C r iminal Minds Today'tI4' Do C r i minal Minds Proof '14' « Crim i nal Minds n '14' « Criminal Minds n 't4' cc (11:01) Criminal Minds 't4' « ** "Christine"(1983, Horror) Keith Gordon,JohnStockwell. A teenager ** "P et Sematary" (1989, Horror) Dale Midkiff, Fred Gwynne,DeniseCrosby. (400) * "Thinner" (1996) Robert John *** "Cujo" (1983, Horror) Dee Wal l a ce, Danny Pi n tauro. A mother and son *AMC 102 40 39 Burke, JoeManlegna. « are terrorized by arabid Saint Bernard. « rebuilds a demonicauto In Stephen King's tale. « An ancientburial groundholds a secret for afamily. « *ANPL 68 se 26 38 Monsters Inside Me'MA' cc Infested!n 'PG'cc Infested! TheMostHorrifying 'PG' Monsters Inside Me (N)n 'PG' Mo n sters Inside Mecc 'PG' Fatal Attractions n '14' cc Monsters Inside Me 'PG' cc BRAVO1 37 4 4 Housewives (5:45) TheReal Housewives of NewJersey Housewives/NJ Housewives/NJ Housewives/NJ Housewives/NJ W hatHappens Housewives/NJ CMT 190 32 42 53 Roseanne 'PG' Roseanne 'PG' Reba 'PG' cc Reba 'PG' cc Reba 'PG' cc Reba 'PG' cc Reba 'PG' cc Reba 'PG' cc Dallas Cowboys Cheerleaders C h eer (N) n 'PG' Dallas CowboysCheerleaders CNBC 54 36 40 52 Industrial Light & Magic: Ultimate Factories Bacardi 'PG' A merican Greed Mad Money Ultimate Factories Bacardi 'PG' A merican Greed John Denver Get a LIFT! CNN 55 38 35 48 Anderson Cooper360 (N) cc P i e rs Morgan Tonight (N ) Ande rson Cooper 360 cc Erin Burnett OutFront Piers MorganTonight Anderson Cooper360 cc Erin Burnett OutFront CQM 135 53 135 47(4:59) Futurama Always Sunny South Park '14' Tosh.0 '14' Co l bert Report Daily Show T o sh.0 14' Tos h.0 14' Key & Peele S o uth Park 'MA' Tosh.0 '14' Bri ckleberry M a sh up '14' S t and-up Rev. CQTV 11 Dept. /Trans. City Edition P a id Program Morning Oregon (6:50) School High Football CrookCounty at Ridgeview(N)(Live) The YogaShow The Yoga Show Morning Oregon City Edition cspAN 61 20 12 11 Politics & Public Policy Today Politics & Public Policy Today *DIS 87 43 14 39 Good-Charlie Good. Charlie Phineas, Ferb Jessie 'G' cc A ustin & Ally n A.N.T. Farm 'G' "Girl vs. Monster" I2012)Olivia Holt. 'PG' cc Dog With a Blog A.N.T. Farm'G' Good. Charlie Austin h Ally n Austin & Ally n *DISC 156 21 16 37 Yukon MenGoingfor Broke'PG' Yukon Men On ThIn Ice n 'PG' Y u kon Men Tragic Spring n 'PG' Yukon Men Joey Is ready Ioventure out on hIsown. (N) 'PG' « Yukon Men(N) n 'PG' aa Yukon Men n 'PG' « *E! 1 36 2 5 ** "MustLoveDogs"(2005) Diane Lane,JohnCusack. Jonas Jonas Jonas The Soup '14' E! News (N) Fashion Police '14' Chelsea Lately E! News ESPN 21 23 22 23 (4:30) NASCAR Racing Nationwide Series: DollarGeneral 300(N) (LIve) Sportsoenter (N)(Live) « Spottsoenter (N)(Live) « Sportsoenter (N)(LIve) « Sportsoenrer (N)(Live) « ESPN2 22 24 21 24 College Football Navy atCentral Michigan(N)(Live) NFL Kickoff (N) cc Baseball Tonight (N) (Live) cc N F L Live (N) cc E:60 (N) *** "Senna" (2010,Documentary) « *** "Senna" (2010,Documentary) « EspNC 23 25 123 25 Friday Night Lights '14' « Friday Night Lights '14' cc 30 for 30 cc H-Lite Ex. H-L i te Ex. H-L i te Ex. H-L i te Ex. H.LI te Ex. H-L i te Ex. H-L i te Ex. H-L i te Ex. ESPNN 24 63 124203Sportsoenter (N)(Live) « Sportsoenter (N)(Live) « Sportsoenter (N)(Live) « Ba b y Daddy n **"Bring It On" (2000,Comedy)Kirsten Dunst, Eliza Dushku. ** "The Last Song" (2010, Drama)MileyCyrus, Greg Kinnear, LiamHemsworlh. FAM 67 29 19 41 Reba 'PG' « R e ba 'PG' « The700Club n 'G' « FNC 57 61 36 50 The O'Reilly Factor (N) cc Hannity (N) On Record, GretaVanSusteren The O'Reilly Factor cc Hannity On Record, Greta VanSusteren The FIve *FOOD 177 62 98 44 Best Dishes B est Dishes D i ners, Drive D iners, Drive Diners, Drive $24 In 24 Din e rs, Drive D iners, Drive Diners, Drive Diners, Drive Diners, Drive Diners, Drive Diners, Drive Diners, Drive A"(2010,Comedy)EmmaStone,Penn Badgley. * "TheHappening" (2008) FX 131 (4:00) *"Miss March" (2009) Two/ Half Men Two/Half Men Two/Half Men Two/Half Men *** "Easy The Ultimate Fighter (N) n '14' HGTV 17e 49 aa 43Property Bro Property Bro S elling LA 'G' Selling LA 'G' Hunters Int'I H u nters Int'I H a lloween Tricked Out'G(N) ' F l ea Market Flip Flea Market Flip House Hunters Hunters Int'I H u nters Inr'I H u nters Int'I *HIST 155 42 41 36 Modern Marvels 'PG' cc Restoration R e storation R e storation R e storation R e storation R e storation R e storation R e storation R e storation R e storation H o w the States How the States LIFE 138 39 20 31 Hoarders Joanne;Krisly 'PG' Hoa rders 'PG' « Hoarders Dee,Jan PG « America's Most Wanted '14' Ame r ica's Most Wanted (N) « A m e rica's Most Wanted (N) « A m e rica's Most Wanted « MSNBC 59 59 128 51 The Ed Show(N) TheRachelMaddow Show (N) The Last W ord The Ed Show The Rachel MaddowShow The Last Word Lockup InsideWabash ** "Malibu'sMostWanted"(2003)JamIeKennedy, Taye DIggs.n MTV 192 22 38 57 Made Drag Queen(N)n 'PG' Jer sey Shore The gang returns Iothe shore. n '14' « Jersey Shore SnookImoves oul. n '14' cu NICK 82 46 24 40 Spongeeob Spongeeob Spongeaob Spongeaob Drake & Josh Drake &Josh ICarly iehockAmerica'G'rc FullHouse'G' Full House 'G' The Nanny'PG' TheNanny'PG' Fre indsn 't4' Fri ends n '14' OWN 161 103 31 103Police Women ofMaricopa Police Womenof Maricopa Police Women ofMaricopa Police Women ofMaricopa Police Womenof Maricopa Police Women ofMaricopa Police Womenof Maricopa ROOT 20 45 28* 26 Action Sports World Tour (N) S p orts Unlimited High School Football Rogers atBethel Gamebreaker Seahawks T he DanpatrickShow *** "Gridiron Gang" (2006)TheRock. A counselor turnsjuvenile criminals into football players. SPIKE 132 31 34 46 Gangland A Kiler's Revenge'14' Gangland The Filthy Few n 14' G a ngland Dog Fights '14' « Ink Master n '14' « SYFY 133 35 133 45** "ShutterIsland" I2010)LeonardoDioaprio. A Igseslawmanhuntsanescapedmurderess. cc WWE Friday Night Smackoown! (N) n cc Haven OverMy Head(N)'14' Alp has If Memory Serves't4' TBN 05 60 130 Behind Scenes Hal Lindsey 'G' The Harvest P e rry Stone P r aise the Lord (Live). Ever Increasing Israel: Journey of Light « Creflo Dollar M i racles Around Us cc *TBS 16 27 11 28 MLB Baseball MLB Baseball SI. LouisCardinals at Washington Nationals (N)(Live) Inside uLB (N) BigBang B ig Bang Lo ve. Raymond Love-Raymond *** "The BourneIdentity" *** "Born Yesterday" (1950, Comedy-Drama)Judy HollIday, Wiliam Holden. A Night at the Movies Cinematic *** "The GreatMcGinty" (1940,Comedy)Brian Donlevy, *** "I Married a Witch" 0942, Fantasy) Fredric March, ** "Born Losers" (1967)TomLaugh­ TCM 101 44 101 29 A tycoon hires atutor to teachhis lover proper etiquette. takes onpolitics. Muriel Angelus, AkimTamiroff. « Veronica Lake,RobertBenchley. Iin, Elizabeth James. « *TLC 178 34 32 34 Four Weddings rI 'PG' « Four WeddingstI 'PG' « Four Weddingstt 'PG' « SayYes:ATL Say Yes:ATL Say Yes: ATL Say Yes: ATL Secret princes(N)tt'pG'« Sa y Yes: ATL Say AYes: TL ** "Disturbia"(2007) « *TNT 17 26 15 27 Law & Order ByPerjury n '14' T h e Mentalist Pink Tops n '14' T h e Mentalist n 't4' « *** "Catch MeitYouCan"(2002, Comedy-Drama)LeonardoDicaprio, TomHanks. cc(DVS) 'TOON 84 MAD 'PG' Ann oying Reg ular Show Adventure Time Wrld, Gumball Niniaoo: Mstrs Cartoon Planet 'G' King of the Hill King of the Hill American Dad American Dad Family Guy '14' Family Guy 'TRAV 179 51 45 42 Bourdain: NoReservations Biz a rre Foods/Zimmern Paranormal P a ranormal G h ost Adventures 'PG' cc Ghost Adventures (N)'PG' rrj D e ad Files Revisted 'PG' (N) Th e Dead Files 'PG' c~ M*A*S'H 'PG' M'A'S*H 'PG' M*A'S*H 'PG' Colonel 'G' « CosbyShow Cosby Show Cosby Show Love-Raymond Love-Raymond Love-Raymond Love-Raymond King ofQueens KingofQueens TVLND 65 47 29 35 Bonanza The Law &order: svu Law 8 order: svu Law &order: svu Law &order: svu Law 8 order: svu CSI: CrimeSceneInvestigation USA 15 30 23 30 Law &order: svu Trading Spouses Rehab with Dr. Drew tI '14' couples Therapy opening up'14' ** "Ace ventura: pet Detective" (1994)Jimcarrey. premiere. tt "National-VanWilder" VH1 191 48 37 54 Trading Spouses

Titanic: Blood andSteel (N) '14' Titanic: Blood ** The Craft ENGR 106401ae6401 (4:35) ** "Prom"2011AimeeTeegarden. rt 'PG' (6:20) ** "TheBeverlyHilbillies" 1993'PG' « (9:45) *** "Scream"1996,HorrorNeveCampbell. n 'R' cc ercompanyexecutiveismaroonedonaremoteisland. FXM Presents *** "Cast Away" 2000 TomHanks. A courier companyexecutive is marooned ona remote island. FXM Presents FMC 104204104120***"CastAway"2000Tom Hanks.A couri * "Children of the Corn" (1984)Peter Horlon, LindaHamilton. ** "CityonFire" (1987, Action) ChowYun-Fat, DannyLee, SunYueh. "Shao/in intruders" (1983,Action) PaiPiao, DerekYee. UFC Weigh-In FUEL 34 LPGA TourGolf SimeDarby LPGAMalaysia, SecondRound(N ) PGA Tour Golf Frys.corn Open,SecondRoundFromSanMartin, Calif. Golf Central (N) GOLF 28 301 27 301PGA Tour Golf L i t tle House onPrairie the 'PG' L i ttle House on thePrairie 'PG' "How toFallin Love" (2012)Eric Mabius, BrookeD'Orsay. 'G' « Frasier n 'PG' Frasier n 'PG' Frasier n 'PG' Frasier n 'PG' HALL 66 33175 33 The Waltons TheShivaree 'G ' HBO 25501 425501(4:45) *** "Rise of thePlanetof theApes" 2011James * "BigMommas:LikeFather, LikeSon"2011Martin Lawrence. Malcolm and * "The Sitter"2011 JonahHil. A ne'er-do-well watches a Real Time With Bill Maher Actor Ben RealTimeWith Bill Maher Actor Ben Franco, Freida Pinto.n 'PG-13'cc his stepson gounder cover at agirls school. cc brood of rambunctiouschildren. 'R' cc Aft leek. (N) n 'MA' cc Affleck. n 'MA' cc 2001, CrimeDramaDenzel Washington, EthanHawke. 'R' *** "Cop Land" 1997,CrimeDramaSylvester Slallone. 'R' I FC 105 1 0 5 *** "Training Day" (9:45) *** "Training Day"2001,CrimeDramaDenzel Washington, EthanHawke.'R' (4:45) **"LakePlacid" 1999, Horror (6:05) *** "Bridesmaids" 2011,ComedyKristen Wiig, MayaRudolph, RoseByrne. A maidof Ie:20) ** "Anchorman:TheLegendof RonBurgundy" Strike Back Stonebridis geobsessed (11:05) Skin to Strike Back n M AX 00508 5 0 8Bill Pullman. rt 'R' « honor's life unravels as the big day approaches. rt 'NR' « with revenge.(N) tI 'MA' t he Max MA M Acc 2004, Comedy Will Ferrell. tI 'NR' « American Mansion: Rockefeller Bi d & Destroy Bid & Destroy Wicked Tuna '14' Bid & Destroy Bid & Destroy Wicked Tuna '14' American Mansion: Rockefeller On Board Marine One'PG' N GC 157 1 5 7 NTOON 89 115189115Odd Parents Odd Parents W ild Grinders Planet Sheen Monsuno 'Y7' Dragonball GT Robot, Monster Odd Parents Wild Grinders Planet Sheen Monsuno 'Y7' Dragonball GT Dragon Ball Z Iron Man: Armor Dri ven TV Sav age Wild Y o ur Weapon Jimmy Big Time Hunt., Country Bone Collector Profess. Flyrod The Flush Hun tin' World OUTD 37 307 43 307L.L. BeanGuide Fear No Evil O ttffitter Boot Sasquatch S HO 00 5 0 0 (4:30) ** "HouseofD" 2004Anton (6:15) *** "50)50" 2011 JosephGordon-Levitt. Learning that hehas cancer, Dexter Miami Metro rehashesanold Homeland Beirut Is Back tI 'MA' «Boxing Jose pedraza vs. Allan Beniiez pedrazavs. Bennitez; cepedavs. Yelchin. 'PG-13' a youngmanvows Io beat theodds. n 'R' « crime spree.n 'MA' « Russ. FromSI. Louis.(N) (Live) SPEED 35 303125303Road Champ. Targa Newfoundland 2011 Road to Le Mans'PG' Countdown to UFC152 Formula 1Debrief (N) Formula One Racing KoreanGrandPrix, Qualifying Hard Parts *** "TheIdes ofMarch"'R' STARZ 00408 00408(4:30)"TheIdes ofMarch" 2011 (6:15) *** "The Muppets"2011JasonSegel. n 'PG' « (8:05) Camelot n 'MA' « Boss Clinch (N) n 'MA' « Boss Clinch n 'MA' « (4:45) "The Gundown" 2011, Western Peter Coyote, An** "Finishing the Game" 2007 Roger Fan. Studi o chi e fs *** "Traffic" 2000, Cri m e Drama Mi c hael Dougl a s, Don Cheadl e , Beni c io Del Toro. The war on *** "The Company Men"2010, DramaBen Affleck, • TMC 2 5 25 drew W.Walker, VeronicaDiaz. n 'NR' « seek a replacementfor the lateBruce Lee. drugs bringsmanycasualties andfew victories. tI 'R' Chris Cooper, KevinCoslner, tI 'R' « NFL Turning Point 'PG' CNBC Sports Biz: GameOn! 'PG' MLS 36 'PG' NBCSN 27 58 ae 209College HockeyIceBreakerTournament—Maine vs. Notre Dame(N) C o llege Hockey Ice BreakerTournament—Armyvs. Nebraska-Omaha(N) (Live) **"TheWeddingP/anner"2001i,Romance-ComedyJenniferLopez.'PG-13' *WE 143 41 174118** "Overboard" 1987,ComedyGoldie Hawn, Kurt Russell, EdwardHerrmann. 'PG' Ghost Whisperer n 'PG' cc My Fair Wedding



Woman feelsguilt over familiesshehelped shatter Dear Abby: Two men have left their wives for me. The r elationship I had w it h t h e first one ended very badly (his choice). The second started shortly thereafter, and I am still with him. When the first man found out, he tried to resume seeing me and became verballyabu­ sive and harassed me when I wouldn' t. He hasn't returned to his wife and has tried twice to commit suicide. Both of these men are now divorced, and their ex-wives and children are understand­ ably bitter. Even though they made the decision to leave without me asking them to­ or even being aware that they


I got defensive and told them it was a reminder of my moth­ er. My husband said I should keep a pictureof her instead and throw the blanket away. Abby, now I feel insecure and childish. Is a s e curity blanket normal for someone my age, or should I just listen to my friends? — Mrs. Linus in Texas Dear Mrs. Linus:Your ques­ tion is not as unusual as you may think. It has appeared in my column before. were going to — I feel guilty Considering the story be­ having a hand in ending two hind the blanket, I understand marriages. why you are so attached to it. I'm sure the last thing either Lack of maturity has nothing the wives or the children would to do with this. The connection want from me is an apology or to the mother you lost at such a any contact at all. What else tender age has everything to can I do to come to terms with do with it. and accept what happened? Your husband and friends — The Other Woman appear to have hides of "pure Dear Other Woman:You ap­ Corinthian leather." Do what­ pear to be carrying a large ever makes you comfortable burden of guilt. And that's a and do not apologize for it. GOOD thing. There is nothing Dear Abby: My mother-in­ you can doto make amends to l aw goes through my m a i l the families you have helped and any items on my desk at ruin because you can't change home. She used to do it in se­ the past. All you can do is vow cret and would stop when she that in the future you won't fool got caught. Now she does it in around with any more married front of me, but never when men. And then STICK to it. my husband is around. I don't care why she's doing Dear Abby: When I was 9, my mother knitted me a small it; I just want her to stop. How blanket, about the size of a ba­ do I relay that to her without by's.I lost herto cancer a year offending her? — Frustrated Somewhere later, when I was 10. Since then, I have carried it with me in the USA everywhere. Dear Frustrated: Because I am 26 now and married. you can't bring yourself to tell I still have the blanket and your m other-in-law p l ainly carry it with me in my purse. that what she's doing is rude Recently, I mentioned it to my and nosy, when you k n ow husband and some friends. she's coming over, put your pa­ They were not supportive like pers out of sight. — Write Dear Abby at I thought they would be. They made fun of me and called me www.DearAbby.corn or P.O. Box "immature." 69440,Los Angeles, CA 90069.

Horoscope:HappyBirthday for Friday,Oct. 12,2012 By Jacqueline Bigar Is there such a thing as too much good? You will be able to answer that question this year. Youoften will feel overwhelmed. You might not know which way to go or what choices to make. Stay as level as possible, and be sure to express your authenticity and kindness. By centering yourself, you will make good decisions. If you are single, check out a potential sweetie with care. This person might be withdrawn or emotionally unavailable. If you are attached, the two of you will benefit from being more vulnerable and openwith each other. You will experience more warmth as a result. VIRGOmakes an excellent healer for you. The Stars Show the Kind of Day You' ll Have: 5-Dynamic; 4-Positive; 3-Average; 2-So-so; 1-Difficult ARIES (March 21-April 19) ** * * C ommunication is active, which presents you with many possibilities. Schedule alengthy lunch with someone of interest, asyou have much to sharewith this person. Your ability to get past aproblem demonstrates oncemore aninnate resilience. Tonight: Outwith a couple of friends. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) ** * * Your creativity soars. Thoughsome ideasm ightseem a little off-the-wall, you' ll share them with someone who is openandwilling to tell you his or her thoughts. You'l hear from an individual who might be pivotal in the nearfuture. Throughout the day, your softer side emerges. You' ll laugh with easeandshare alot. Tonight: Christen the weekendwell. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) ** * * Be aware that you might be left to your own devices. Invite a friend to join you, or consider making other plans. The pressure you feel to alwaysseem upbeatcould become troublesome. Share your feelings more often. Others might think you are a handful, as you' ll want to let go and enjoy yourself. Tonight: Let your wild child out. CANCER(June 21-July 22) ** * * Express feelings you normally hold back. Bedirect with a family member.Your ability to share can only enhancethe present situation. Do not worry about what is happening; you will land onyour feet. Youare like a cat with nine lives. Letyour instincts guide you. Tonight: Outandabout. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) ** * * Others gravitate toward you. You could have mixed feelings about taking a risk with a recent expenditure. A loved one might like to pitch in and help you. Consider whether you can deal with the

negative ramifications, then decide. Friends surround you. Tonight: TGIF with the gang. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) ** * * * T h e Moon in Virgo highlights you, whether you' re dealing with a powerful figure in your life or just being yourself at work or at home. Others find your willingness to be vulnerable appealing. In thenearfuture — if not today — youwill receive an offer that might be toogood to betrue. You haveearnedit. Tonight: Lead the gang into the weekend. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) ** * You might not be comfortable with recent events. Youcould misinterpret what someonesaysand take away adifferent meaning than was intended. Yousmile, and others are drawn in. Areyou willing to open up? Tonight: Do aquick vanishing act. SCORPIO(Oct. 23-Nov. 21) ** * * * P i cture yourself carrying Aladdin's lamp and being granted three wishes. What would they be? You currently are in the position of manifesting an important desire. You might be surprised by what verbalizing a wish can do for a person. Tonight: A lot to smile about. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) ** * * Eyes tend to follow you. Are you being admired? Talked about or envied? Beawarethat others are more observant than you initially thought, especially a boss. You might want to move forward with a project. This could be the perfect time for it, as long as you don't make it personal or private. Tonight: Go where you want to be. CAPRICORN(Dec. 22-Jan. 19) ** * * * Y ou want feedback from someoneatadistance.Unlessyou ask, it might not be forthcoming. How youseeasituationcould change dramatically after detaching and/or once you let other perspectives in. Do not hold back with a friend; share your feelings. Tonight: Takeoff ASAP. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) ** * * R ethink an important relationship in your life. How you handle a personal matter could change. You might not be ready to make gr aand announcementjust yet, but you will soon enough. Your creativity is on the upswing. Tonight: Your mood is contagious. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) ** * * You might be unusually tense, assomeone makes certain demands of you. Listen to a friend or loved one's feedback, and express your feelings. Do not be intimidated — stand up for yourself. Your confidence could stop this person in his or her tracks. Tonight: Say "yes." © 2012 by King Features Syndicate



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


Pleaseemail event information to communitylife@bendbulletin.corn or click on "Submit an Event" at www.bendbulletin.corn. Allow at least 10 days before the desired date of publication. Ongoing listings must be updated monthly. Contact: 541-383-0351.

Find afull community eventscalendar insidetoday's GO!Magazine.

clothing, ice skates and more; a percentage of the proceeds benefits the Mt. Bachelor Sports Education Foundation; $3, $6 per family; 8 a.m.­ 5 p.m.;149S.E. Ninth St., Bend; 541­ 388-0002 or PUMPKIN PATCH:Freeadmission; 9 a.m.-5 p.m.; DD Ranch, 3836 N.E. Smith Rock Way,Terrebonne; 541­ 548-1432 or


THE GREATPUMPKIN RACE:5K costume race to benefit Elk Meadow Elementary, with a one-mile kids PUMPKIN PATCH: Free admission; noon-6 p.m.; Central run; races begin and end at the plaza; followed by a family fun fair OregonPumpkin Company, 1250 N.E. Wilcox Ave., and costume contest; registration requested; $20, $5 kids run, free for Terrebonne; 541-504-1414 or www.pumpkinco.corn. spectators; 5K race starts at 10 a.m.; Brookswood Meadow Plaza, "FINDING FREMONTIN 19530 Amber Meadow Drive, Bend; OREGON,1843": A presentation 541-279-1875 or www.greatrace and screening of the ofbend.corn. documentary by Shirley Morris about the 20th century cowgirl; BOOKFAIR: Mt. Bachelor Quilters free; 3-5 p.m.; Touchmark at Mt. Guild hosts a book fair featuring a Bachelor Village, 19800 S.W. children's hands-on quilt project to Touchmark Way, Bend; 541-383­ take home; a portion of proceeds 1414 or www.touchmark benefits the Guild's outreach bend.corn. programs; free admission; 10 a.m.­ 4 p.m.; Barnes 8 Noble Booksellers, CORN MAIZE:$7.50, $5.50 ages 2690 E. U.S. Highway 20, Bend; 541­ 6-11, free ages 5 and younger; 3-7 p.m.; Central Oregon Pumpkin 318-7242 or www.quiltsqq.corn. Company,1250N.E.W ilcox Ave., CORN MAIZE:$7.50, $5.50 ages 6­ Terrebonne; 541-504-1414 or 11, free ages 5 andyounger; 10 a.m.­ 7 p.m.; Central Oregon Pumpkin "THE ARTIST":A screening of Company, 1250 N.E. Wilcox Ave., the PG-13-rated 2011 film; free; Terrebonne; 541-504-1414 or 7:30 p.m.; Jefferson County Library, Rodriguez Annex, 134 "LEAPSANDBOUNDS": The S.E. E St., Madras; 541-475­ Affording Hope Project presents a 3351 or one-woman performance by Tevyn East about the interconnection of faith, ecology and the global economy; registration requested; SATURDAY donations accepted;2-4 p.m.; SKYLINERSWINTER SPORTS United Methodist Church, 680 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-388-4895, SWAP:Event features deals on new and usedathletic gear, tlarson©bendbroadband.corn or including ski equipment, winter

LIFTINGHEARTS:A Harmony 4 Women benefit concert for Grandma's House, Saving Grace, the Women's Resource Center of Central Oregon and BellaAcappella Harmony Chorus; $10 in advance, $12 atthe door; 3 p.m.; BendHigh School, 230 N.E. Sixth St.; 541-383-3142 or www.harmony4women.corn. HOE-DOWN ANDPIG ROAST: Featuring a buffet dinner, live music, dancing, contests and more; proceeds benefit the Local Commerce Alliance; $25, $5 children12 and younger; 5 p.m.; Stamper Ranch, 65325 73rd St., Bend; 541-633-0674 or www.centraloregonlocavore.corn. SPAGHETTI DINNER:Proceeds benefit local veterans; $8, $7 senors and children ages 6 and younger; 5­ 7 p.m.; VFW Hall, 1503 N.E. Fourth St., Bend; 541-389-0775. BEND GAME NIGHT: Play available board games or bring your own; free; 6 p.m.-midnight; East Bend Public Library, 62080 Dean Swift Road; 541-31 8-8459. IHEARTCENTRALOREGON CELEBRATION: Celebrate the day of service with inspirational speaker Nick Vujicic and aperformance by Elliot; free ticket required; 6:30 p.m.; Deschutes County Fair & ExpoCenter, Hooker CreekEvent Center, 3800 S.W. Airport Way, Redmond; 503-350­ 6029, elisa@theheartcampaign.corn or www.iheartcentraloregon.corn.

SUNDAY PUMPKIN PATCH:Freeadmission; 9 a.m.-5 p.m.; DD Ranch, 3836 N.E. Smith Rock Way,Terrebonne; 541­ 548-1432 or CORN MAIZE:$7.50, $5.50 ages 6-11, free ages 5 andyounger; 10 a.m.-6 p.m.; Central Oregon

Pumpkin Company, 1250 N.E. Wilcox Ave., Terrebonne; 541-504­ 1414 or PUMPKINPATCH:Freeadm ission; 10 a.m.-6 p.m.; Central Oregon Pumpkin Company, 1250 N.E. Wilcox Ave., Terrebonne; 541-504­ 1414 or www.pumpkinco.corn. OREGON OLDTIME FIDDLERS: Fiddle music and dancing; donations accepted; 1-3:30 p.m.; VFWHall, 1836 S.W. Veterans Way, Redmond; 541-647-4789.

TUESDAY No Family event listings.

WEDNESDAY PUMPKINPATCH:Freeadm ission; noon-6 p.m.; Central Oregon Pumpkin Company, 1250 N.E. Wilcox Ave., Terrebonne; 541-504­ 1414 or www.pumpkinco.corn.

THURSDAY PUMPKINPATCH:Freeadm ission; noon-6 p.m.; Central Oregon Pumpkin Company, 1250 N.E. Wilcox Ave., Terrebonne; 541-504­ 1414 or www.pumpkinco.corn. SMART ARTFUNDRAISER: Featuring an art show, art sales and a social; proceeds benefit the nonprofit SMART; free; 5 p.m.; River Run Event Center, 1730 Blue Heron Drive, Redmond; 541-355-5600 or WOODYPINES:The ragtime and blues band performs; free; 7 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or www.mcmenamins.corn.

S TORY TIMES AND LIBRARY YOUTH EV EN T S For the week of Dct. 12-18 Story times are freeunless otherwise noted. Barnes & Noble Booksellers 2690 N.E. U.s. Highway 20, Bend; 541-318-7242

ONCE UPONA STORY TIME:All ages; 11 a.m. Friday. C.E. Lovejoy's Brookswood Market 19530 Amber MeadowDrive, Bend; 541-388-188 1

STORY TIME:All ages; 11 a.m. Thursday. Crook County Public Library

11:30 a.m. Wednesday and1:30 p.m. Thursday. TODDLIN' TALES:Ages 18-36 months; 10:15 a.m. and 11 a.m. Tuesday and 10:15 a.m. Wednesday. PRESCHOOL PARADE: Ages 3-5; 10:30 a.m. Friday and 1:30 p.m. Tuesday. PAJAMAPARTY:Ages 3-5; 6:45 p.m. Wednesday. East Bend Public Library 62080 DeanSwift Road; 541-330-3760

TODDLIN' TALES: Ages 0-3; 9:30 a.m. Wednesday. PRESCHOOL PARADE: Ages 3-5; 9:30 a.m. Thursday. SATURDAYSTORIES:Ages 0-5; 10 a.m. Saturday.

175 S.W. MeadowLakesDrive, Prineville; 541-447-7978

PRESCHOOL STORYTIME:Ages 3 and older; 6:30 p.m. Tuesday and 11 a.m. Thursday. WEE READ: Ages 0-3; 10 a.m. Monday and Wednesday. Downtown Bend Public Library 601 N.w. wall st.; 541-617-7097

BABYSTEPS:Ages0-18 months;


H>gh Desert Museum 59800 S. U.S. Highway 97,Bend;; 541-382­ 4754; unless noted, events included with admission ($15 adults, $12 ages65 and older, $9 ages5-12, free ages 4and


WILD WEDNESDAYS: Ages 7-12; treasure hunt; 12:30 p.m. to close Wednesday. BACKPACKEXPLORERS:Ages 3-4; explore museum's animal habitat, share stories and songs;

Social Interaction: B+ This round, soft fabric activity mat is styled to look like nature. Activity mats are used for entertaining

baby and provide a soft place for supervised baby play. Ac­ tivities allow for baby discovery and parent and child social inter­ action. A d etachable caterpillar toy h angs from the a rches and features lights and music that can play for up to 20 min­ utes, although a baby should never beleft unsupervised or not attended to while the toy is entertaining. Lights, which stimulate gazing, hand-eye co­ ordination, grasping, reaching and thinking skills, can be ac­

Mr. Dad

you say and what your kids hear may not be the same.

Continued from B1 • Have a script. This is not a c o nversation you want to improvise. Instead, work out with your wife in advance what you' re going to say and how. The ground rules are simple: Neither of you will blame the other, you won't argue with each other, and you won't try to get the kids to take sides. If you' re unable or unwill­ ing to be in the same room at the same time, agree to have separate conversa­ tions with the kids, follow­ ing the same rules. U nderstand that w h at

Most young children (and

Continued from B1 Gymini My Nature Pals by Tiny Love

$64.99 Age 2 months and older Toy Tips: B+ Fun: B+ Movement: A Thinking: B+

Personality: B

plenty of older ones, too) will blame themselves for the di­ vorce. It's important to head that one off as soon as possible by telling them directly that it has nothing to do with them and that it's something you and mommy have decidedon together. Also understand that young children are pretty self-cen­ tered little creatures. What t hey really w ant t o k n o w is how their life is going to change. So reassure them that even though youand mommy won't be living together any­ more, neither of you will ever

10 to 11 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. Jefferson County Public Library 241 S.w. seventh st., Madras; 541-475-3351

BABIESANDTODDLERSSTORY TIME:10:10 a.m. Tuesday. PRESCHOOL ANDOLDER STORY TIME:Ages 3-5; 10:30 a.m. and 6:30 p.m. Tuesday. SPANISH STORY TIME: All ages; 1 p.m. Wednesday. La Pine Pubhc Library 16425 First st.; 541-312-1090

FAMILY STORY TIME: All ages; 10:30 a.m. Thursday. TECH LAB: Ages 12-17; 3 p.m. Monday. SPY CRAFT &SECRETS:Ages12­ 17; create a hidden compartment and write with disappearing ink; 1 to 3:30 p.m. Wednesday. BLOCK PARTY: Ages 6-11: Lego Universe; 2:30 p.m. Thursday.

Submitted photo

tivated by baby's touch. Other removable toys that hang on the archprovide self discovery and additional i ndependent or social play. The arches can be repositioned in a variety of

stop loving them, that they' ll still get to spend a lot of time with each of you and that you' ll always bethere forthem. After the initial discussion, your workisfarfrom finished. Here's what you need to do moving forward: • Free up your schedule. It will take your kids a while to process what's happening — and they' ll need extra time and attention from you. Be prepared to answer the same questions over and over. To the extent possible, keep their routines (school, friends, activities) intact. • Do not use your kids to spy on your ex or to pass messag­ es to her. And never ever bad­

Redmond Public Library 827 S.w. DeschutesAve.; 541-312-1 054

BABYSTEPS:Ages 0-18 months; 11 a.m. Thursday. PRESCHOOL PARADE:Ages 3-5; 10:15 a.m. and1:30 p.m. Wednesday. TODDLIN' TALES: Ages 18-36 months; 10:15 a.m. Thursday. PAJAMAPARTY:Ages 0-6; 6:45 p.m. Tuesday. BLOCK PARTY:Ages 6-11: Lego Universe; 10:30 a.m. Saturday. BOOK SWAP:Ages 12-17; Bring books to swap; 2:30 to 3:30 p.m. Wednesday. Sisters Public Library 110 N. Cedar St.; 541-312-1070

FAMILY FUN STORYTIME: Ages 0­ 5; 10:30 a.m. Thursday. BOOK ENDS:All ages; Big Nate stories and games;2:30 p.m . Wednesday Sunriver Area Public Library 56855 Venture Lane; 541-312-1 080

FAMILY FUN STORYTIME: Ages 0­ 5; 10:30 a.m. Tuesday. BLOCK PARTY:Ages 6 and older; Lego Universe; 3 p.m. Tuesday.

ways for baby's comfort and growing size. They can be low­ ered to accommodate tummy time play. A crawling infant may escape, so tt ts best to monitor which ages and stages are best for baby. Be sure to wash the mat often as well as clean the de­ tachable toys. — Recommendations from Marianne M. Szymanski, publisher of www.toytips. corn, Toy Tips Magazine and co-author of "Toy Tip s:A Parent's Essential Guide to Smart Toy Choices."

mouth her in front of them. • Be honest. It's OK to let your kids see that you' re sad about the breakup. But don' t put them in a position of hav­ ing to comfort you. It's your job to comfort them. • Talk to their teacher, baby­ sitter, and f r iends' parents, and let them know what's hap­ pening and ask them to tell you if they see any unusual behavior. I f y o u' re f e eling o v e r ­ whelmed or the kids seem to be having an especially hard time coping, find a therapist who can work with you, your wife and the kids together. Read Armin'sblog at DadSoup.corn.









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If you believe everything you read, y ou should c o nsider g i v ing u p r eading. E l ementary t e xt s t o u t defensive rules such as "third hand high" and "cover a n ho n o r." Experienced players know how much general advice is worth. Today's West leads the nine of spades against four hearts. When dummy plays the queen, East, who has read lots of books, covers with the king. South takes the ace, cashes the A-K of trumps and the K-A of clubs, and ruffs a club. When clubs split 3-3, South returns a spade to dummy to lead a good club, pitching his last spade as East ruffs. South loses two diamonds but makes game.




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kid-friendly and features a lot of Japanese cartoonsinside.On

Kid eats Continued from B1


Jackson's Corner

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845 N.W. DelawareAve., Bend www.iacksonscornerbendor.corn or





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Why: This local eatery could be

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described as casualand homey,

Menu highlights: Pasta with butter, marinara or pesto, and the vast cheesy sticks both cost $5. Kids

can customize aplate of veggies, fruit, cheeseandturkey for $4. Kayo's Dinner House and Lounge

Photos by toe Kline / The Bulletin

The kids' menu at Sunriver Brewing Co.

fries. Kids with ski passes eat free.

Menu highlights: Kids can pick from a lengthy list of items (fettuccine alfredo, butterfly shrimp,chicken sandwich and

1254N.W.GalvestonAve.,Bend or 62080 DeanSwift Road, Bend www.longboardlouies.corn, 541-383-2449 or 541-383-5889

Why: Both locations feature casual

Mexican fare at reasonable prices. The east-side spot has gumball machines, puppets and free kids' m eals on theweekends.The west­

Menu highlights: Most of the

items are $5 or less: cheesy noodles are $4, veggie plate is $4.

Menu highlights: The children' s

can enhancethedining experiencefor parentsof toddler andpreschool-age kids who can't sit still. Some

focusing primarily on pasta, but also including pizza bread, salads and broccolini. Cost is $5.50 and

includes a soft drink. Kid feeddack: According toone

their perfectly plain noodles that I can add butter and Parmesan

cheese." Sheadded, "I feel comfortable ordering —some places I havemyparents order for me but not Pastini's."

Joan Marie Walsh, 1, of La Pine, plays in a play area at Sunriver Brewing Co.. wait staff. They tell me they feel

very "grown up" whenthey go.

285 N.W. Riverside Blvd., Bend 541-389-0646

Why: This laid-back spot is a good

place to bring kids, thanks to its In addition to offering a full

The Phoenix

Why: Here,adults canorder anice

breakfast, lunch and dinner menu,

Riverside Market is also agrocery store, whichmeanskidscancome in and peruse thecandy aisle. The

applesauce is $2.50. Parent feedback: This place is

Menu highlights: Most items are $4

or burrito combosfor around $4.

or $5 andinclude adrink andchoice of mandarin oranges,fries, mashed Parentfeedhack:lt's casualand potatoes orsauteedvegetables. they haveanexpansive salsabar, which is fun for the kids to pick from. Options includemeatloafwith crimini mushroom gravy, chicken

fingers or pork ribs ($8).

Grandparent feedback: I get to take my grandkids out to a lot, so I can honestly say that price wise The Phoenix restaurant is the best

place in Bend to treat the kids to a tasty meal. And the kids love the way they are treated by the friendly

the large patio outside of

Super Burrito andthe grassy lawn at GoodLife Brewing Co.

Menu highlights: Corn dog costs $1.50 and grilled cheese with

Sargent's Cafe

Why: This is an old-school family diner, with nothing fancy but good, affordable food.

talked about the fun kids had

making their ownpizzasat Flatbread Community Oven. Westside Cafe & Bakery has fun things to look at including a toy train.

• Beyond chicken fingers.

include angus burger, fish and Menuhighlights: Kids' menu includes chips and bakedmacand cheese breakfastandlunch itemswith afocus for $6, which includes asideof

Some restaurants offer

more adventurousoptions: the salmon atDeschutes Brewery or yakisobanoodles and veggies atSoba. Many places offer salad,veggies or applesauceinstead of fries. • Regular menu options. Many restaurants offer a hummus plate appetizer

fruit, veggies or fries.

includescrambledeggsandtoast for $2.95, oatmealandfruit for $2.95, burger and fries for $4.95. Scanlon's

Super Burrito 1133 N.W. Wall St., Bend 541-312-2009

Why: ThiscasualMexican restaurant in downtownBendis an easy choicefor families. The

61615Athletic Club Drive, Bend

www.athleticclubofbend.corn or 541-382-8769

Why: Scanlon's is fine dining that

is family-friendly. In thewarmer months, kids canrunaround on a large patio off the center courtyard and in a field while parents watch.

There arealso picnic tables set up. The menu offers some healthy choices for kids. Menu highlights: Fruit kabobs

the best for kids. They have a huge $2, apple fries $1, grilled chicken burger $6 or flatbread pizzas$6. outdoor play structure along with Parent feedback: The staff is a ton of activities for kids to do very kid-friendly and they have a while parents dine. fabulous kids' menu with a variety 719 S.E. Third St., Bend 541-382-3916

• Interaction. Many readers

Menu highlights: Menu items

on some healthier options. Items Riverside Market

large yard with play structure and little bikes for kids to ride.

594 N.E. Bellevue Drive, Bend www.bendphoenix.corn or 541-317-0727

good places tomoveinclude

much more. Theopendining room also allows parents agood view of kids as they play.

menu includes eight options

kids' menu choices, with quesadilla

Why: This sushi spot in the Old Mill District attracts a lot of families with its fun, colorful interior and relaxed atmosphere.

will disrupt diners at even the noisiest restaurant. • Place to move. This feature

Why: One corner of the dining room in this brand new brew pub is dedicated just for kids. There is a train track, educational toys and

kids' menu is very affordable.

375 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend www.miosushi.corn or 541-241-1008

the sound of a babycrying

5711 Beaver Drive, Building 4, Sunriver www.sunriverbrewingcompany.corn or 541-593-3007

steak and still take the kids. Large side spot has alarge patio and snowboarding videos. booths are conducive to family Menu highlight: Both locations offer gatherings.Thekids' menuis lengthy.

Mio Sushi


Why: This Italian spot in the Old Mill District is a fun choice for families with its lively, bustling atmosphere.

more) for $4, including fries and a local 9-year-old, Pastini is her drink. Discerning kids canalso opt favorite spot because,"Their for a kid-sized prime rib for $12. noodles are yummy — especially Longboard Louie's

offers one of the biggest indoor play areas for kids in all of Central

Sunriver Brewing Co. 375 S.W. Powerhouse Drive Bend www.pastini.corn or 541-749-1060

mashed potatoes orsweet potato

Why: This brewpub in Prineville Oregon. There is aninteractive school bus, books, rocking horse and much more.

cost $8.95 (less atlunch). or

up dining, but it is also caters to children. After kids are seated, staff often welcome them with gouda


Menu highlights: Bento boxes allow kids to choose their own entrees and

Pastini Pastaria

Why: Kayo's is aplacefor grown­

A colorful mural greets guests at Soba Asian Bistro in Bend.

It also features booths, which can be a plus for families. Somefood choices, likeedamame orgoyoza are inexpensive andkid-friendly.

415 N.E. Third St., Bend 541-323-2520

the restaurant, the better. A din-filled dining room means no one will object if your toddler starts singing the ABCs or if your 7-year­ old has yet to master an "inside voice." That said,

234 N. Main St., Prineville

www.solsticebrewing.corn or 541-233-0883

outdoor playground with plastic enjoy a selection of toys, as well as crayons and books.

restaurant is kid-friendly

can be about more than just whether or not there is a kids' menu. Hereare some other considerations: • Noise level. The noisier

Solstice Brewing Co.

yet sophisticated. It is popular with kids, thanks to the large play structures. Inside, kids can

Determining whether a

veggies are$4.95 with rice or yakisoba noodlesandadrink.

o, ca ~ a"'a '



Saturdays, kids eat for free with an adult. Menu highlights: Menu items such as teriyaki chicken or steamed


of options, and pretty healthy too! Soba Asian Bistro 945 N.W. Bond St., Bend

www.eatsoba.corn or 541318-1535

Why: The atmosphere is very

that can be a good entree option for kids. Or consider splitting a sandwich or other main dish between two kids. Consider the selection of sides, which

menu offers inexpensive, authentic cuisine. The gigantic patio outside offers plenty of room for kids to

play without getting in theway. Super Burrito also offers freechips and salsa. Menu highlights: Kid-size quesadilla is just $2, addmeatfor

can be a greatwayfor kids to eat healthier.

• Look for deals. Some

$1 extra. Combo plates, which

restaurants offer

include anentree such asan enchilada or taco, comewith rice and beans andcost $3.50.

inexpensive ways for kids to dine. At Longboard Louie's on the east side,

for instance, kids eat free on weekends, Sobaoffers free meals for kids on Saturdays. Other placesare

Other kid-friendly options to try: Crux Fermentation Project, Kebaba, Westside Bakery & Cafe, 10 Barrel Brewing Co., Jake's Diner, Shinsei Sushi and McKay

just downright affordable, such as Riverside Market,

Cottage inBend;Red Dog Depot in Redmond; andCinco deMayo

where a kid canget grilled cheese with applesauce for

Mexican Restaurant in La Pine.

just $2.50.



I •


Doors Open At 10 AM 0 Friday • D n't Miss It!

1$6's Of Items In TheParking Lot Marked ToSell Fast!




I •

• •

In The Bend River Promenade 5$1;382-5900 • Toll Free,l;800-27A72$4


News of Record, C2 Obituaries, C5 Editorials, C4 Weather, C6 O www.bendbulletin.corn/local


ee en rain cou u en 0 ire SeaSOn

LOCAL BRIEFING Shepherd's House seeking donations The Shepherd' s

House, a local non­ profit agency that helps Bend's homeless, needs donations. The organization is seeking new or gently used sleeping bags, coats and socks. With

By Dylan j. Darling The Bulletin

cooler weather arriving, the shelter is short on

items of warm clothing. The nonprofit pro­ vides more than 47,000

meals eachyearto those in need.

Anyone candonate by dropping off items at

RyanBrenneke / rhe Bulletin file photo

Amateur photographers line up on Pilot Butte to get photos of the Pole Creek Fire during a September sunset. Rain in the weather forecast may bring welcome relief to firefighters by extinguishing wildfires that have yet to burn themselves out.

Rain this weekend could be just what firefighters have been waiting for at the Pole Creek Fire near Sisters. A cold front is expected to move overCentral Oregon starting tonight, bringing a chance of rain through the weekend and into early next week, said Josh Smith, a me­

teorologist with the National Weather Service in Pendleton. The rain should end a long, warm dry spell. "The fire season is going to come to an end with this system coming through," he sard. Through the weekend near­ ly a half-inch of rain should fall on Bend, Smith said, and even more in the high country

west of town. "It's going to be a signifi­ cant change from what we' ve been seeing," Smith said. High temperatures in Bend should reach 65 de­ grees and lows should be in the 40s today and through the weekend. There is a slight chance of rain tonight and Saturday. SeeRain/C6

the Shepherd's House on Northeast Division

Street. Monetary dona­ tions can bemadeby


visiting www

.myshepherdshouse .org/donate or calling 541-388-2096.

Shooting suspect caught in Redmond A man wanted in connection with a 2011 shooting in Lane County

By Hillary Borrud The Bulletin

The cityof Bend, under a federal order with a 2014 deadline, has worked since 2004 to bring all of its public buildings and curb ramps built after 1992 into compliance with the Americans with Disabilities Act. However, this week was the first time Carol Fulkerson heard any City Council candidate suggest dedicating a line item in the city budget to this work. "In the past, discussion about ADA was al­ ways couched with, 'Well, we also have fire and police, so accessibility was minimized," said Fulkerson, a member of the Central Ore­ gon Coalition for Access steering committee. Bend is working to fulfill the requirements of a 2004 settlement with the U.S. Depart­ ment of Justice, which gave the city a decade to bring its buildings, curb ramps and side­ walks up to ADA requirements. At a forum Tuesday sponsored by the coalition, Fulkerson said she heard coun­ cil candidates display "a more solid under­ standing and commitment, I think, that this is a federal settlement agreement, it is a civil rights law and the city has to find ways to get this done." SeeADA/C2

was arrested Tuesdayin Redmond, according to Redmond Police. Timothy Frank Wil­

son, 32, was sought in connection with felony warrants related to drug

charges. Hewas also wanted in connection to a shooting. After be­

ing at large for over a year, he wasarrested at a residence onSouth­ west 34th Street. He was taken to the Lane County Jail.

Redmond district seeks applicants The Redmond School District is seeking appli­

cants for a vacancy on its board of directors. Those interested in

applying should be reg­ istered voters and resi­ dents of the Redmond School District for at

least one year preced­ ing the appointment.

The person appointed to the board will serve from Jan.9to June30. Applicant interviews will take place the week of Nov. 12. To apply, call Trish Huspek at 541-923­ 8247 or visit www. for

more information.



• Portland:The Oregon

Supreme Court has

Council hopefuls offer viewson Bend andADA


ABOVE:John Lester, CS Construction project superintendent, answers questions from students of Cascades Academy of Central Oregon during a tour of the future home of Cascades Academy, under construction adjacent to Tumalo State Park.

Measurewould move kickercash to help education


By Elan Glucklich The Bulletin

RIGHT:The students look at the six miles of pip­ ing that will be used in a geothermal heating system during a tour of the con­ struction site of their new school on Thursday. The geothermal heating is ex­ pected to save the school between 50 percent and 80 percent of its current heating costs each year. The geothermal system is one of the largest currently being installed in Central Oregon.

Oregon could change how its corporate tax funds are used when revenue passes state expectations, under a ballot measure set for a vote Nov. 6. Measure 85 seeks to change Oregon's cor­ porate tax surplus law, known as the "corpo­ rate kicker." Under the kicker law, written into the Or­ egon Constitution in 1979, corporate tax dol­ lars are refunded to the businesses that paid them whenever total revenues collected ex­ ceed projectionsby 2 percent or more. If passed, Measure 85 would amend the state constitution, taking that extra money and setting it aside for elementary and sec­ ondary public schools instead. See Measure 85/C6

Photos by Ryan Brenneke • The Bulletin

vacated the death

sentence imposed on convicted serial killer

Dayton Leroy Rogers.


• Medford:A new

documentary on the 1923 case that some call the West's last great train robbery.


Open seat attracts two mntenders

Stories on C3 By Sheila G. Miller

Well shot! reader photos • We want to see your best photos capturing the colors of fall in

Central Oregon for publication in a special version of Well shot! Send your best work

to readerphotos© bendbulletin.corn by Dct. 20 and we' ll pick

the best for publication. Submission requirements:

Include as much detail aa possible — when and where you took it, and any special technique used — aswell as your name, hometown and phone number.Photos must be high resolution (at least 6 inches wide and 300 dpi) and cannot be altered.

The Bulletin

The race for an open seat on the Oregon Court of Ap­ peals pits a longtime appellate lawyer against a recently ap­ pointed circuit court judge. Tim Volpert, an attorney in private practice who specializes in appeals, and James C. Egan, a Linn Coun­ ty Circuit Court judge, are running for Position 6 on the Oregon Court of Appeals. Oregon voters will decide on Nov. 6 who will take the spot vacated by Chief Judge David Brewer, who will be­ gin serving as a member of the Oregon Supreme Court. Judges serve six-year terms and are paid $122,820 per

year. The court serves as the

ki to his Circuit Court seat in July 2010. Between 1985 and 1 2010, he was a partner at the firm Kryger, Alexander, Egan, Elmer & Carlson between Volpert Egan 1985 and 2010, a firm focusing in personal injury, workers' state's intermediate appel­ compensation and Social late court, hearing nearly all Security disability as well as appeals and judicial reviews business and real estate law. from trial courts and adminis­ He also served in the military trative agencies. In a year, the from 1979 to 1995, first in the court, which currently has 10 U.S. Marine Corps, then in the U.S. Marine Corps Reserve. judges, may hear as many as 3,000 to 4,000 cases. He also served as a command In the nonpartisan race, judge advocate in Kuwait as Volpert and Egan both believe a member of the U.S. Army their different legal back­ Reserve, of which he's been a grounds are what will most member since 2008. benefit Oregonians. Egan said his years at the law firm give him the experi­ Judge JamesEgan ence necessary to help the Egan, from Albany, was ap­ Court of Appeals. pointed by Gov. Ted Kulongos­ SeeAppeals /C2 .FWa




Must dine in Chanterelle. During the month o f October onyl. M ention thisad to receivedt 'scount.

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Reservations Required. Pleasec all 54/-69 3 - 5 $ 0 0 .



Election Continued from C1 "I have 25 years of experi­ ence representing average, ev­

eryday Oregonians," he said. "I didn't represent corporations, I represented real people with realproblems, injured workers, people who had been discrimi­ nated against, people wh o were kind o f d o wntrodden. That's something sorely lack­ ing at the Court of Appeals." The currentmakeup of the court, Egan s aid, i n cludes many former agency attor­ neys and criminal prosecu­ tors, as well as attorneys with experience at big firms, but no one who has worked as a trial attorney or trial judge. That's a lack of diversity, he said. "The Court o f A p p e als needs a trial attorney and a tri­ al judge at this time," he said. "Traditionally they' ve been on the court all the time." As a c ircuit court judge, Egan said he hears all kinds o f cases, from c r iminal t o foreclosure to probate.And because those cases are ap­ pealed in the same proportion to which they' re filed in circuit court, Egan believes he' ll be well prepared for the appeals seat. Last year, Egan served as

a judge pro tern on the Court of Appeals, sitting on 50 cases. It wasn't his original plan. Egan said he thought he'd re­ main at his firm for the rest of his life. But when he served in the Army Reserve as a deputy command judge advocatein Kuwait, he realized his work as a trial lawyer had an affect on all his decisions. "I had young lawyers come and ask me questions that the answer was practical and pragmatic and easy for me," he said. His discovery pushed him

OregonCourt of Appeals

Education:Bachelor' s degree from Earlham

Continued from C1 Nonetheless, Fulkerson is waiting to see what candi­ dates do once they take office. "Until we see some action that actually produces on­ the-ground i m p r ovements, we can't really evaluate how c ommitted they a r e," s h e said. City officials have said they will not meet the 2014 dead­ line. "We' re building n ew curb ramps every year but to get the thousands of them done by 2014, that's not gonna happen," said city spokesman Justin Finestone on Thursday. The city pays for the work with a combination of grants, g eneral fun d m o ney a n d street maintenance f unds, Finestone said. Twelve candidates are run­ ning for the four City Council seats up for election in No­ vember out of seven total. Two incumbents, Jim Clin­ ton and Kathie Eckman, are seeking re-election. Severalcandidates referred to accessibility manager Mike Viegas, who in August said building a new ramp costs the city $2,000 to $2,500, com­ pared w it h a p p roximately $5,700fora private contractor to do the same job.

College in Indiana; law degree from Willamette

Council seat 1

JAMES EGAN Party:Nonpartisan

Age:56 Hometown:Tangent Time in area:56 years Family:Wife, Michelle; five

children, three stepchildren Employment:Circuit Court

Judge, Linn County Education:Bachelor' s degree from Willamette University; law degree

from University of Oregon School of Law.

Experience:Served as trial attorney for 25

years; member of U.S. Army Reserve andformer member of U.S. Marine

Corps and U.S.Marine Corps Reserve. TIM VOLPERT Party:Nonpartisan Age:56 Hometown:Peru, Ind. Time in area:Portland, 31

years Family:Wife, Joan; a son and daughter

Employment:Partner, Davis Wright Tremaine LLP

University College of Law. Experience:Has31years experience working in law in Oregon; served as judicial clerk for Oregon Court of Appeals in 1981­ 82; has handled more than

100 appeals in state and federal courts; successfully argued before the U.S. Supreme Court in 1995.

to apply for the judge opening strengths as a writerand a in Linn County. "It's important for me as an individual who has this expe­ rience to make sure there is someone at that level of policy­ making and influence to use those pragmatic, day-to-day skills and make decisions in­ formed by having represented human beings instead of cor­ porations," he said.

Tim Volpert Volpert, who lives in Port­ land, is a trial and appellate at­ torney and a partner at Davis Wright Tremaine LLP. In 1995, he successfully ar­ gued a case, Vernonia School District v. Acton, before the U.S. Supreme Court. T h at case established that public schools can require random drug testing. Since then, he' s focused his practice primarily on appellate law. He said it's important for voters to understand what the Court of Appeals does: han­ dlesappeals from nearlyevery court and agency in the state. "It's the one place where peo­ ple have a right to take an ap­ peal, and so there's two things that are very, very important," Volpert said. "I have experience as an appellate lawyer, experi­ ence in appellate courts doing things that appellate lawyers do, and the broad experience so when I get the job and walk in and they say, 'Today you' re going to work on a criminal case and a land use decision,' I know what I'mdoing and can move back and forth." V olpert p o i nted t o h is

team player as r easons he would be prime for a spot on the Court of Appeals, which works in teams to come to de­ cisions and provides written opinions on some cases. If elected, Volpert said he would use his position to be an emissary into the community, what judges do and how the legal system works. Volpert estimated he's han­ dled more than 100 appeals, more than 60 inthe Oregon Court of Appeals, including ap­ peals in every legal subject area. "All of those are very, very different bodies of law, and I have the ability to do that," he said. "I can hit the ground at the Court of Appeals running." In contrast, Volpert said, his opponent has primarily focused hislaw career in one area. That's "just a sliver of what the Court of A p peals does, and he's done that pretty much his entire career so he' ll have a higher learning curve." While a t rial court judge determines facts, Volpert said, an appellate court judge must determine whether justice was done in the original trial. "From that aspect of it, I think I have by far the most experience in th e a ppellate arena," Volpert said. "And even putting aside my appellate ex­ perience, (I have experience in) the substantive areas that we'd be working with on the Court of Appeals. I think I'm fairly unique in that regard." — Reporter: 541-617-7831, smiller@bendbulletin.corn


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Theft —A theft was reported at 12:28 p.m. Sept. 26, in the 2800 block of Northwest Clearwater Drive. Theft —A theft was reported and an arrest made at12:35 p.m. Oct. 6, in the 1800 block of Northeast Third Street. Criminal mischief —An act of criminal mischief was reported and an arrest made at10:48 p.m. Oct. 6, in the 100 block of Northwest Newport Avenue. Theft —A theft was reported and an arrest made at 8:42 p.m. Oct. 7, in the 600 block of Southeast Third Street. Unlawful entry —A vehicle was reported entered at10:35 a.m. Oct. 8, in the 20000 block of Thomas Drive.

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Unlawful entry —A vehicle was reported entered at1:25 p.m. Oct. 8, in the 21000 block of Thomas Drive. DUII —Jonnah Lee Schmidt, 36, was arrested on suspicion of driving under the influence of intoxicants at 11:40 p.m. Oct. 8, in the area of Northeast Third Street and Northeast Greenwood Avenue. Unlawful entry —A vehicle was reported entered at10:36 a.m. Oct. 9, in the 19700 block of Astro Place. Theft —A theft was reported at 1:50 p.m. Oct. 9, in the 21300 block of Megan Court. Theft —A theft was reported at 6:08 p.m. Oct. 9, in the 1500 block of Northeast Saddle Rock Court. DUII — Thomas James Murray, 86, was arrested on suspicion of driving under the influence of intoxicants at 11:26 p.m. Oct. 9, in the area of Northwest 13th Street and Northwest Fresno Avenue. Theft —A theft was reported at

2:20 p.m. Oct. 10, in the 500 block of Northeast Bellevue Drive. Theft —A theft was reported at 6:04 p.m. Oct. 9, in the 1700 block of Southeast Tempest Drive.

Council seat 4 Two-term incumbent Jim Clinton said that, if re-elected to a third term, he would in the first few months make a priority for the City Council to determine "exactly what needs to be done in order to meet the deadlines of the DOJ settlement in 2014." "We need toset up a real sidewalk improvement fund at the city so that the acces­ s ibility i m p rovements a r e part of a larger program of improving accessibility for pedestrians generally," Clin­ ton said. He did not explain h ow he would pay for t h e fund. Challenger Mike Roberts, a former city b u ilding of­ ficial who owns NorthWest Code Consulting, said creat­ ing a line item in the budget to pay for curb ramp work every year is a w o nderful idea. But inevitably the ques­ tion is finding money for the

job. Earlier this year, the City Council decided t o s p end $1.18 million in t a xes and o ther u n e xpectedly h i g h revenue on severalone-time projects, including $250,000 to aid the effort by Oregon State U n i v ersity-Cascades Campus to become a four­ year university. Perhaps the city s hould use unexpected revenue in­ s tead to finish ADA w o rk , Roberts said. "There's a lot o f organizations that l i n e up to get money from the city," Roberts said. "Maybe we need to look at r educ­ ing some of those expenses to those organizations and use it to fix our issues first. Then we can look at helping others." — Reporter: 541-61 7-7829, hborrud@bendbulletin.corn

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DUH —Angel Wood, 40, was arrested on suspicion of driving under the influence of intoxicants at 3:29 p.m. Oct. 10, in the area of South Main Street. Oregon State Police Vehicle crash —An accident was reported at11:46 a.m. Oct. 10, in the area of U.S. Highway 97 near milepost 116.

Wednesday 8:37 a.m.— Building fire, $160,000

Warehouse Prices •

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item in its budget to continu­ ing funding for ADA compli­ ance work. The city should also work more closely with a ccessibility a d v ocates t o resolve these issues, Russell said.



CL>29l& BEND

C andidate V i ctor C h u ­ dowsky said the way the city budgets for ADA compliance work is one reason the work is behind schedule. Curb ramps will always be crowded out of the general fund by high-pri­ ority services such as police and fire, he said. "It needs to be a line item in the Public Works Depart­ ment budget for a set amount every two years for work on sidewalk ramps, above and beyond what's being done in the course of (street) overlays," Chudowsky said. Chudowsky said franchise fees, which the city charges garbage and recycling com­ panies and utility companies,

could be one way to raise rev­ costs to a project that should enue. Another option could have been done already," Mc­ be reallocating money in the Coy said. Public Works D e partment Candidate E d Ba r b eau budget. also said that private con­ Candidate Barb Campbell tractors could help the city agreed with Chudowsky on expedite the work, and there the need for a stable funding might be a way to get bids source outside the general lower than $6,000 per ramp. fund. Barbeau said the city should " Beyond that, I f e el w e use money from the general need a culture of w orking fund to pay for th e w ork, with the city employees to en­ and should set aside a spe­ sure this is a priority and it' s cific amount in the biennial getting done right," Campbell budget. said, citing past p roblems Candidate Charles Baer with curb ramps that were said he has ideas for fixing not built to ADA standards. problematic ramps without "We have the technology to tearing them out. Depending get these things right the first on what fixes are needed, the time." city could use cement to flat­ Candidate W ade F a gen ten portions of some ramps said the city should focus on and chip the curb off others, fixing the ramps that are far­ Baer said. thest out of compliance with ADA construction standards Council seat 3 and delay fixing ramps that Councilor Kathie Eckman, a re only slightly off A D A e lected seven times to t h e standards. council since the late 1970s, is "I think it would have been running for an eighth term. "I'm not too sure why this a better use of our money to a ctually go out and put i n city didn't put more resources more ramps, except for the towards the revamping of all ones that are obviously way the necessary improvements off," Fagen said. that we needed to do after 2004 or before," Eckman said. Council seat 2 "The past is past and there' s Candidate Doug K n i ght not much we can do about it disagreed with Chudowsky at this point." and other candidates who Money to pay fo r o t her called for a line item dedicat­ expensive i nfr a s tructure ed to ADA work. "We need projects, such as a $68.2 mil­ p ermanent funding and i t lion water project, and sewer needs to come in the form of work that could cost as much an infrastructure bond," he as $170 million, cannot be di­ said. Knight also suggested verted to pay for curb ramps, taking money from the wa­ Eckman said. But o p tions ter project to pay for ADA include the f r anchise fees work. Chudowsky mentioned and Candidate Ed McCoy said asking voters to approve a the city must find a way to general obligation bond, she meet the 2014 deadline, even said. if city employees and contrac­ Challenger Ron Boozell, tors both must work on the who goes by "Rondo," said curb ramps. the city has no choice but "I would work t o b r idge t o comply w it h t h e A D A , those gaps together, whether but he did not suggest how it's between outside contrac­ t he city m i gh t s p eed u p tors and city employees and the work to meet the 2014 vice versa, to make sure that deadline. we reach that deadline to Challenger Sally R ussell keep the city f rom paying agreed with Chudowsky that more fines and unnecessary the city should dedicate a line

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Portland surgeon will quit medicine PORTLAND — A Port­ land neurosurgeon accused


Killer's deathsentence Critics claimcasinoinvestors vacated byhigh court

have mixed record of results

of n egligence reached

By Jonathan J. Cooper

a deal with t h e O regon Medical Board in which he agreed to leave medicine. The Oregonian reported Thursday that V . J ames Makker still f aces more than two dozen lawsuits, many involving spinal sur­ geries that were allegedly unnecessary and left pa­ tients with complications. M akker h a s den i e d wrongdoing, but signed the agreement with the board on Sept. 24. T he board a ction i n ­ cludes a finding of repeated

The Associated Press

negligence and improper conduct, and will be report­ ed to other state medical boards.

Klamath Tribesshare in record salmonrun H ORNBROOK, C a l i f . — The Klamath Tribes are getting a share of the re­ cord run of chinook salmon coming into Northern Cali­ fornia's Klamath River. Tribal members held a ceremony Thursday at the Iron Gate fish hatchery just south of the Oregon-Cali­ fornia border and are pick­ ing up hundreds of fresh salmon that swim into the hatchery. Tribal vice chairman Don Gentry says the tribe has been getting frozen surplus salmon from the hatchery for years, but this repre­ sents a step closer to be­ ing able to harvest salmon themselves from traditional fishing spots — something they have not been able to do for a century. Implementation o f an agreement toremove four dams from the Klamath Riv­ er torestore salmon returns to the upper Klamath Basin has stalled in Congress.

DEQ fines Army for sewage issues H ERMISTON — Th e s tate Department of E n ­ v ironmental Quality h a s fined the U.S. Army almost $4,000 for failing to monitor sewage treatment systems at the Umatilla Chemical Depot near Hermiston. The environmental agen­ cy issued permits to t he Army to operate sewage treatment and disposal sys­ tems at the depot. The state says the Army violated those permits ear­ lier this year when it did not monitor wastewater for am­ monia, nitrates and various pollutants. The Army has until Mon­

day to appeal. The E as t O r e gonian newspaper reported that the sewage systems are not part of the soon-to-be­ closed Umatilla Chemical Agent Disposal Facility.

Fired employeesues Central Point district MEDFORD — The for­ mer business services man­ ager for the Central Point School District has filed a $1.4 million lawsuit against the district, alleging she was wrongfully fired. Vicki Robinson's court documents stateshe was let go last year because the school board had been bi­ ased against her for years and t h e s u p erintendent feared he would lose his job if he didn't fire her. The school district states it fired Robinson because of poorbusiness practices, including a $ 1.5 m i l lion budgeting error in 2011. The lawsuit was f i l ed in U.S. District Court i n Medford. The Mail Tribune news­ paper reports that lengthy depositions reveal years of animosity between Robin­ son and board members, with some holding Robin­ son responsiblefor another employee'salleged embez­ zlement in 2009 that may have led to that employee's suicide. — From wire reports

SALEM — C anadian de­ velopers who want to build a casino outside Portland have blanketed the airwaves and mailboxes with promises of $100 million for schools and public services from a project they' ve dubbed "The Grange." That's a lot of money. But if the two companies asking vot­ ers to authorize Oregon's first nontribal casino give the state the same deal they gave gov­ ernments elsewhere, it could be quite a bit more. Opponents say the devel­ opers have a mixed record of results, claiming a handful of their projects have fallen apart or failed to generate anticipat­ ed revenue. One company was fined by regulators in Illinois. "It comes down to a matter of can we trust them, and they just simply don't have a trust­ worthy track record," said Cy­ nara Lilly, a spokeswoman for the campaign opposing Mea­

sures 82 and 83, which would allow the privately owned ca­ sino in Wood Village.

The opposition campaign

By Nigel Dnara

needed to be protected" when he empanelledan anonymous PORTLAND — The Ore­ jury, and that he incorrectly gon Supreme Court vacated allowed the introduction of ev­ the death sentence of a for­ idence of Rogers' homosexual mer lawn-mower repairman experiences as a teenager, de­ who was convicted of kill­ spite Rogers' protestations. ing six women in the 1980s Prosecutors said Rogers tor­ in a western Oregon tured, stabbed and mutt forest. lated his victims, binding Serial killer Day­ them with dog collars ton Leroy R ogers and coat hangers and has been on and off then dumping them in death row since his a forest near Molalla in conviction in 1989. Rogers Clackamas County. Au­ He admitted to the thorities believe he killed s layings, bu t th e eight women in 1987. state Supreme Court struck Rogers' first known attack d own Rogers' death sen- was at age 18 in 1972, when tences in 1992 and 2000. he stabbed a 15-year-old Eu­ His latest death sentence, g ene girl after taking her to a h anded down in 2006 by a wooded area to have sex. In Clackamas County j u r y, 1973, after striking two Lane was vacated on Thursday County girls, he was sent to the by the Oregon high court. state mental hospital. After his He will now be resentenced releasein 1974,Rogers' crimes in county court. c ontinued for more than a At that hearing, jurors decade. heard c o nflicting t e sti­ The state Supreme Court mony over Rogers' poten­ struck down R ogers' 2000 tial for further crimes but death sentence because the 'ury considered only the op­ unanimously rejected the defense claim that 18 years t ions of death and life in prison in prison had changed him. w ith the possibility of parole. T he S u preme C o u r t found errors by trial judge The Associated Press

munity services. But it's short of what Clairvest and Great Canadian pay elsewhere. British Columbia gets 75 per­ cent ofthe revenue from slot m achinesand 60 percent from table games at Great Canadian casinos. New Brunswick in eastern Canada gets 50 per­ cent from a Clairvest casino. Illinois got 45 percent last year, and Indiana gets 35 percent. Company executives point out that the regulatory and mar­ ket environments are different in every state or province. In British Columbia, Parr said, the govern­ ment owns and maintains the slot machines. In New Bruns­ wick, Clairvest has a monopoly for 20 years and the government helps market the casino. "What we wanted to do is be able to give something simple, clean,easy forthe government of Oregon t o u n d erstand," Parr said. "They don't have to support us in any way shape or form and we will dedicate

i s funded primarily by t h e Confederated Tribes of Grand Ronde, which runs Spirit Moun­ tain Casino, near Portland. The new O r egon casino would be owned by PDX En­ tertainment, a co r p oration with about 19 shareholders created in March and based in Lake Oswego. Clairvest Group Inc. and Great Canadian Gaming Corporation, publicly traded Canadian companies, together own a majority stake in PDX Entertainment. The investors point to let­ tersof support from leaders in other communities where they run casinos. If voters sign off, the casino would be required to give 25 percent of its winnings to the state lottery fund. The state' s share is far more than the 6 percent Spirit Mountain Casi­ no pays toward nontribal com­ 25 percent offthetop."

Ronald Thorn — specifi­

West's lastgreat train robbery gets closerlook in documentary By Paul Fattig

cally, that he didn't estab­ lish "strong and particu­ lar grounds for believing that the jurors' identities


"The robbery was completely botched.

ney Bates to stop the train near Medford Mail Tribune the south end of the tunnel. MEDFORD — A new docu­ The twins packed the dy­ mentary isbeing released on They were young and namite against one end of the didn't know what the 89th anniversary of what mail car. The blast ripped open has been billed as the West's they were doing. They the entire end of the car, killing last great train robbery. mail clerk Elvyn Dougherty of "The Crime of the ended up murdering Ashland. D'Autremont Brothers" tells four people." The second man to die was the story of the Oct. 11, 1923, brakeman Coyle Johnson, who — Tom Olsen Jr., had walked through the thick robbery of the Southern Pacif­ director of the documentary smoke in the tunnel, startling ic's Gold Special at Tunnel 13 "The Crime of the the brothers. Ray, carrying under the Siskiyou Summit, a D'Autremont Brothers" a shotgun, and Hugh, armed crime in which three railroad employees and a mail clerk with a .45 semiautomatic, shot were killed. Johnson. But Tom Olsen Jr. will tell for parole in 1957. She later rep­ The brothers then shot to you there was nothing great resentedRay fora shorttime. death railroad fireman Mar­ about the crime or its after­ He also discovered a docu­ vin Seng and engineer Bates. math. He produced and ed­ mentary released in 1973 on After the brothers fled into ited the 55-minute documen­ the 50th anniversary of the the woods, a massive man­ tary for Anchor Pictures, his robbery. Produced by Jerry hunt that included the federal Portland-based p r o d uction Schneider of Hillsboro, it had government, Oregon National company. aired only once. Guard troops, local posses "The robbery was complete­ "I use Jerry's documentary and angry railroad workers ly botched," the filmmaker ob­ as a thread," Olsen said. failed to find them. The D'Autremonts picked served. "They were young and It wouldn't be until 1927 didn't know what they were the 3,107-foot-long Tunnel D that Hugh was caught while doing. They ended up murder­ because it would be easy to serving in the Philippines in ing four people. hop aboard the train as it la­ the military. The twins were "It has been hailed as the bored slowly to reach the crest arrested a short time later in last great train robbery but it of the summit. Ohio. was really quite a tragedy for On the day of the crime, Roy All three would be sent to everyone involved." and Hugh jumped on the train. prison for life. Roy had a men­ I ndeed, not only di d t h e Ray waited at the other end of tal breakdown and died in the brothers kill f ou r i n n ocent the tunnel with the dynamite. state hospital in Salem. Hugh people, but the robbery netted After scrambling up on the died from cancer shortly af­ them no loot. baggage car, the two brothers ter he was awarded parole in Twins Ray and Roy, both 23 climbed over the tender and 1958. Ray, whose sentence was at the time, and their teenage jumped down into the engine commuted by then-Gov. Tom brother, Hugh, had heard ru­ cab. Hugh ordered engineer Sid­ McCall in 1972, died in 1984. mors the train would be haul­ ing up to a half-million dollars in gold as well as a shipment of cash that day. They blew up the mail car with dynamite, killing the mail clerk, then later shot and killed threerailroad employees. The brothers were caught nearly four years later, tried in the Jackson County courthouse in Jacksonville and sentenced to It's your chance to be life in prison. a part of something bIg. Olsen, 40, is not the first to make a documentary on the robbery. One was made by the Smithsonian Institution;

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YOII haVearight to knOW What yOur gO Vernment iSdOing. Current Oregon lawrequires public notices to be printed in a newspaper whosereaders are affected by the notice. But federal, state, and local govern­ ment agencieserroneously believe they can save money byposting public noticeson their web sites instead of in the local newspaper.

If they didthat, you'd have to know in advance where, when, and how to look, and what to look for,in order tobe informed about gov­ ernment actionsthat could affect you directly.

Lessthan 10% ofthe U.S. population currently visits a government website daily,' but 80% of all Oregon adultsread a newspaper at least onceduring an ** average week, and 54%read public notices printed there.

Keeppublic notices inthenewspaper! ' USCents aureole Moy 2009 "Ame«<anOprn>onRewash PnncetonNg5eprember2010


Sharon Lacey

another by a group of college students. "But I wanted to approach it in different way," he said, add­ ing that he originally intended to find descendants of both the D'Autremonts and those killed to determine how the crime i mpacted second and t h i rd generations. But non e of the D'Autremonts he c o ntacted were willing to participate, so he put the project on the back burner. He returned to the project after reading the 1976 book "All For Nothing: The True Story of the Last Great Ameri­ can Train Robbery," by Larry Sturholm and John Howard. And he met Medford-born N ore en Kelly M c Graw, an a ttorney now living i n S a n Diego. As a newly minted at­ torney, she represented Hugh D'Autremont when he applied

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regon's lawmakers will have more than enough to



keep them busy next year. They must balance the state's budget and work to relieve government of


the terrible and growing burden imposed by the state's pub­


lic employees retirement plan. And, topping this region's list



of critical issues is the bonding authority necessary to allow OSU-Cascades to expand to afour-year college. Tim Knopp, the Republican candidate for state Senate District 27, has hands-on experience with all those problems. His opponent, Geri Hauser, does not. Knopp was the state represen­ tative who crafted much of the last serious round of Public Employees Retirement System reforms back in 2003. Some of what was ap­ proved then was later overturned by the courts, but his knowledge of the system will be invaluable next year. Moreover, he has concrete suggestions for reform that will, he believes, pass judicial muster. Hauser has neither. Knopp also knows the challenge that comes with balancing the state's budget during tough eco­ nomic times. The 2003 PERS re­ forms were prompted in part by a sluggish economy, and balancing the state's budget in the 2001-03 biennium required five special ses­ sions. It also required across-the­

aisle cooperation, of which Knopp was a part. Hauser has never worked on a state budget. Finally, Knopp was an early and forceful advocate for what be­ came the OSU-Cascades branch campus, joining the late Ben West­ lund's effort to assure that eco­ nomic uncertainty did not bring an end to what was, at the time, an experiment in something new. Be­ tween them, they bought the cam­ pus time to establish itself as a vital part of Oregon higher education. Hauser supports the campus, though she has no experience in getting the finances it needs to thrive. Knopp is the only candidate in the Senate District 27 race with the experience to accomplish what must be accomplished next year. That's a sound reason to send him to Salem.

Seniors need to discuss solutions with park board One of the more recent sugges­ tions from the United Senior Citi­ zens of Bend in its dispute with the Bend Park & Recreation District is, well, peculiar. The USCB has suggested the park district offer to pay the debts of Bend's Community Center with money USCB says the park district owes it. Admittedly, there is some ap­ peal to that argument. The center has been a valuable social service provider, running one of the largest food kitchens in Central Oregon. The USCB had operated out of an office at the center's main build­ ing. And the center came close to sputtering out of existence. Last month, the center said it was some $110,000 in debt and was still try­ ing to figure out how to climb out. But if the center couldn't man­ age money, why give it more'? It doesn't make sense to send more moneyrightnow to an orga­ nization whose own board decided its best option was to disband. The center continues now, in part, be­ cause the board didn't follow the appropriateprocedures to close when the board voted to close. It doesn't make sense to send money to the center because their mission's are so different. The park district's responsibility is to provide parks and recreation to the community. That's not what the center does. There may be some

ways in which the two overlap or could overlap. But they have dif­ ferent purposes. So how could the district's board vote to eradicate the center's debt and remain true to its mission? It doesn't make sense to send money to the center because it' s not even clear the park district owes USCB a penny. The USCB asked the park dis­ trict to pay back nearly $1 million USCB says it raised to build the Bend Senior Center. The USCB claims the park district diverted the center's mission. Members of USCB have testified that the dis­ trict has failed to provide enough services to serve less physically active seniors and those who can' t afford to pay for activities. The USCB ha s t h r eatened a lawsuit. It's offered to go into mediation. The park district has disputed USCB's claims. What USCB hasn't yet done is specifically outline to the park board what services for seniors it should be providing that it is not. The park board has offered to meet with the USCB board to dis­ cuss what it could do. If the USCB is truly interested in avoiding a courthouse battle, as its attorney Bill Buchanan maintains, we would think it couldn't wait to sit down with the board.




M Nickel's Worth Burned timber is valuable

it. With regards to the shocking $16 billion liability that exists in PERS, Salvage the dead timber! Dead it's time that public employees either and burned timber is a valuable re­ take cuts, or contribute the differ­ source and Oregon needsto use it. ence themselves like many in the Give it back to the people. private sector have had to do. Let's get ourselves off the welfare This sense of entitlement must rolls and become an innovative ex­ end. ample for ourselves and the rest of One reason that this PERS fund­ the nation. ing problem continues is that the We can keepOregon healthy and majority of those elected and pub­ not waste our God-given gifts. All licly employed to oversee the PERS we have to do is take care of them. fund are themselves beneficiaries of I was a logger from the '60s until it — a classic case of the fox guard­ the spotted owl showed up on the ing the hen house. This shocking scene. I have taken much dead tim­ and possibly illegal issue is cur­ ber from the forests here and you rently being challenged in court could not tell we had been there. by a local attorney, Daniel Re. It Let's make a little lumber. behooves us as taxpayers to speak Thomas Miller up and support efforts by Re and Alfalfa other concerned citizens to quickly change the out-of-control PERS into PERS isout of control something equitable for all. Mike Mitchell I was once again disgusted by yet Redmond another "PERS increase" headline in The Bulletin on Sept. 29. I own a Focus on armed forces small, private-sector business and have struggled through this tough The American people ought to economy just to stay afloat. I don' t be ashamed of themselves. Every have anyonefrom whom to demand national public opinion poll reports pay increases and financially un­ that "the economy" is the No. I con­ sustainable retirement benefits. cern of the American voter. What a But many public employees feel hopeless reflection of our national that somehow the taxpayers owe priorities! them these ridiculously generous The No. I concern of the Ameri­ benefits. Outgoing PERS chairman can public should be the welfare of James Dalton summed it up in the the men and women of ourarmed article, in part saying, "We have to forces whose lives are at risk every go to the employer contributions to day in the service of their country. fill that hole." Thousands of American military Well, the taxpayers are the em­ personnel have been killed in the ployers. And as one of those tax­ Middle East, with no end in sight. True, mi llions o f A m e r icans payers, my response is: Stay out my pocket! If most of us in the private have severely restricted budgets. sectorwant pay increases or retire­ Others have no budget at all. But, ment benefits, we have to self-fund to my knowledge, not one Ameri­

can civilian has died from a lack of basic day-to-day resources during the long, awful years of war in Iraq and Afghanistan. And yet the na­ tional discussion is centered almost solely on the making of a buck and, "Are you better off today than you were four years ago?" Regardless of what the polls say, no candidate for the U.S. House of Rep­ resentatives, the Senate, or the presi­ dency should be pandering to them and blathering on about the price of turnips or eliminating estate taxes. A political consultant to Presi­ dent Clinton once summarized his election strategy by saying, "It's the economy, stupid!" That was pre­ Iraq. If we still think the "economy" is more important than the lives of American men and women in mili­ tary uniform, then the hack was right. We are stupid.

James Crowell Bend

Redmond'sart beats Bend's Wow! At long last Redmond has taken over first place from Bend in something. Being one of the little towns in Central Oregon, it's hard to beat a big town like Bend — it is re­ ally something to do that. To see if this is true, just drive around Bend and look at all the roundabout "art." Up to a short time ago, by all measure, you could say Bend had the most ugly "art" out there! But not any more — just drive by Highland Avenue and the by­ pass in Redmond and you' ll see why Redmond is now in first place. So, congratulations, Redmond. You are looking "awful" good!

Jerry Sherman Terrebonne

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If perfection is achieved, what is there to strive for? M aybeit's my age (65) show­

ing, but news the other day that Japanese scientists have created fertile mouse eggs from stem cells set me back a bit. If it can be done with mouse stem cells, scientists say, it will mostly also be possible with human ones. More­ over, the stem cells apparently do not have to be embryonic but can be those found in adult skin or blood or whatever. If that sounds pretty "Brave New World"-ish to you, join the crowd. Al­ ready there's evidence that prenatal genetic testing leads as many as 85 percent of American women carry­ ing an embryo with Down Syndrome to choose to end their pregnancies. Even with those figures, however, scientists say the number of babies born with Down Syndrome actually is increasing a bit, thanks in no small

part to that fact that women are wait­ ing until they' re older to get pregnant in the first place. Stem cells, embryonic or other­ wise, hold the potential for some pretty amazing changes in the way we think of everything from diabe­ tes to Alzheimer's disease. They can be pluripotent — able to become the cells of skin or organs or other parts of the body — and because that is so, scientists believe that someday they will be able to replace damaged cells that cause disease. It doesn't stop there, however. The same Japanese scientistswho cre­ ated mouse eggs from stem cells al­ ready had createdsperm from the same sorts of cells, leading to the mindboggling, to me, possibility that babies someday might be born who will be able to trace their roots back to a hank of hair and a piece of bone.


At the same time, other scientific advances are likely to make it easier to create those test-tube embryos and assure thatthey're programmed for blue eyes or blond hair or some other characteristic the p arents believe they cannot live without. There's a big "ick" factor in all of this, at least for me. Parenting, as anyone who has ever tried it knows, is full of surprises, some pleasant, others not so much. I'd argue that on some level it's those surprises that help k eep parents

going. We know, for example, that when

things are bad, the situation won' t last unchanged. It may get worse, true, but the optimist in me believes that most of the time it is likely to improve. That's true even when the "bad" stuff turns out to be something like the genetic anomalies that are re­ sponsible for Williams Syndrome, which my youngest daughter has. The syndrome has left her with dis­ abilities, to be sure, but it's also given her some truly remarkable abilities, among them a talent for remember­ ing and recognizing faces that would make her a wonderful politician. For her mom, this talent has been an un­ expected delight over the years. I guess that in the end, what both­ ers me about the notion of designer babies is this: Life comes without guarantees, though it seems that Americans, and perhaps others, are

working to change that as quickly as we can. We want to know before a baby is born that he or she will be perfect, and soon we may also be able to know that he will be at least 6 feet tall or that she will have blond curly hair. We' re already quick to head for the lawyer's office when problems arise, never for a moment simply assuming that even with the most aggressive precautions, accidents happen. The dictionary tells us that perfec­ tion is "an unsurpassable condition of excellence." It's something humans strive for and never quite achieve. I say thank goodness for that. What would be the point of life, after all, if we knew that nothing we could do could be better than what we' ve al­ ready done'? — Janet Stevensis deputy editor of The Bulletin.



O~y OUR Atg



DEATH NOTICES Elmer W. Brannon, of Bend May 11, 1915 - Oct. 9, 2012 Arrangements: Baird Funeral Home (541) 382-0903 www.bairdmortuaries.corn Services: A private service for family and close friends will take place on Saturday, October 13, 2012. Contributions may be made to:

Humane Society of Central Oregon 61170 SE 27th St. Bend, Oregon 97701

Nona Lorene Frogge, of Bend Jan. 18, 1919 - Oct. 9, 2012 Arrangements: Deschutes Memorial Chapel, (541)382-5592;


Services: 1:00 PM, Friday, October 12, 2012; Funeral Service at Deschutes Mausoleum Chapel, 63875 N. Hwy 97, Bend.

Richard "Rick" D. Fargher, of Bend Mar. 2, 1953 - Oct. 7, 2012 Arrangements: Baird Funeral Home (541) 382-0903 www.bairdmortuaries.corn Services: A Celebration of Life for Rick will be held on Sunday, October 14, 2012 at 3:00 PM at Partners In Care Hospice House Conference Center, located at 2075 NE Wyatt Court in Bend.

Nona Lorene Cork Frogge Jan. 18, 1919- Oct. 9, 2012 Born January 18, 1919, at Lexington, OR, to George W . and D o r a H u x C o r k . Nona grew up in Kimberly, O R, a n d sh e att e n d ed schools in b ot h K i m b erly and Monument, OR. Nona a nd her f a m il y m o ved t o Central Oregon in 1935. S he m a r r i e d Ri c h a r d F rogge o n N o v e m ber 8 , 1938. They had two daugh­ t ers, Lois Crow an d S h i r ­ ley Orrick. She leaves one d aughter, L oi s o f D a l l a s, OR, six grandchildren, five g reat-grandchildren and one gr eat - g r eat-grand­ daughter. N ona w a s p r e c eded i n d eath b y h er h us b a n d ; mother; f ather; and broth­ e rs, D a l e a n d No rm a n C ork; sister, Eileen Cork ; a nd daughter, Shirley Or ­ rick. F uneral services are b e­ ing held on F r i d ay, Octo­ ber 12, 2012, at 1 :00 p.m., at Deschutes M a u soleum Chapel with p r i v ate inter­ ment at Deschutes Memo­ rial Gardens. To leave o n l in e c o n d o­ l ences p l ea s e v i sit www.deschutesmemorial­ chapel. corn

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funeral homes.Theymay be submit ted byphone,

Robert John Richenberg, of Sisters Sept. 5, 1935 - Oct. 3, 2012 Arrangements: Niswonger-Reynolds Funeral Home, 541-382-2471, www.niswonger-reynolds.corn

Services: Celebration of Life, Saturday Oct. 20, 2012 at 2:00 PM, at the family home.

Ervin Henry Stensgar, of Madras April 24, 1924 - Oct. 7, 2012 Arrangements: Bel-Air Funeral Home, 541-475-2241 Services: Mass of Christian Burial: Friday, October 12, 2012 at 10:00 AM at St. Patrick's Catholic Church. Burial will be at the Family Cemetery in West Fork, Washington. Visitation was held between the hours of 9:30 AM — 8:00 PM on Thursday, October 11, 2012 at Bel-Air Colonial Chapel.

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Beano Cook was national autho

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on college football The Associated Press that anybody loved that job and P ITTSBURGH — B e an o lo v ed Pitt more than he did." Cook, the college football cornHis wealth of k n owledge m entator with an encyclopedic a b o u t college football a n d knowledge of the sport he dear- mern ory for details made him ly loved, has died. an irresistible storyteller, as T he 81-year-old Boston na- w e Il a passionate pundit. t ive had worked for ESPN since He wasn't a lways r i ght, 1 986 and was the sports infor- b u t he wasn't afraid to make m ation director at his alma ma- b o l d pronouncements, such as t er, the University of Pittsburgh, w h e n he predicted Notre Dame from 1956 to 1966. The freshman quarterback school ann o u nced R on P o wlus w o u l d Thursday that Cook had win at least two Heis­ died in his sleep. man trophies. Powlus Cook was a diabetic never even won one, but Cook's prediction made and his health had been f ailing recently, as he C o o k him famous forever. m ade mention in h i s In recent years he most recent blog post at was a frequent contribu­ www.bean-cook.corn. tor on ESPN Radio and did a "Sorry to say that health is­ weekly podcast with ESPN s ues hit me at the worst time c o lege l football w r iter I v an — start of College Football Sea- M a isel. son," he wrote in a post dated He was one of a kind," ESPN Oct. 1. " Everything except e x ec utive chairman George r ecovery takes a back-burner B o denheimer s a id. "There n ow. I won't say I' ll be back to n e v er was and never will be t he blog by a certain date, as a n other Beano. His combina­ s ome businesses might 'prom- t i o nof humor, passion, love of i se,' but I do hope to return c o lege l football and his engag­ s oon. Thanks for your support i n gpersonality left an indelible and encouragement.Enjoy the ma rk on the sport and touched season! — Beano" anyone who knew him." Born Carroll H. Cook, h e He was an unapologetic de­ g rew up in Pittsburgh before f e n der of college football, while g raduating from the university r e c og nizing it s w a r ts, a n d i n 1954, and was known for his w a sn't shy about touting its su­ l ove of the college game and, p e r t'ority to the pro game. in particular, championing the On Sundays they play for c ause of northeastern teams, m o ney," he once said. "On Satur­ i ncluding Penn State and Pitt, d a ys they play for passion, for the b efore either school was a na- l o v eof the game. I think that' s tionally known power. why it's our greatest sport." "Beano Cook was an AmeriCook was ABC Sports' press c an original. His passion, depth d i r e ctor for the NCAA after ' g the SID job at Pitt, and and breadth of knowledge, and l eavm humor were unique," ESPN host later worked as a writer or media Chris Fowler said. "He was an in- repr esentative for the St. Peters­ v aluable early mentor to me and bu r g Times, Miami Dolphins, f riend. His imprint can still be t h eMutual Radio Network, and seen on GameDay each week" CBS before joining ESPN. Cook, like many in the busi­ Beano was a unique human n ess, fell in love with simply b e i ng and he was college foot­ b eing around the competition. b a l l at ESPN. I am indebted to W ith a career that took him so h i m. Beano was a tremendous m any places, it was hard not to h e l p at the start of my televi­ get wrapped up in it. sion career and I would not be " Getting to know the athletes w h e re I am today without him," r eally provided me with m y ES PN analyst Lee Corso said. fondest memories," Cook once "I am forever grateful to Beano said. "That was the most fun." and the time we spent behind H e said his favorites from his t h e GameDay desk." t ime working at Pitt were Mike Cook received his distinc­ D itka, who went onto become a ti v e nickname as a y o uth, P ro Football Hall of Famer, and w h e n his family moved from basketball star Don Hennon. Boston to Pittsburgh. A neigh­ " He was special," Ditka said b o r of the Cook family said, in a statement. "We became re­ "Oh , from Boston, like the ally good friends the years I was bea ns" and tabbed the 7-year­ i n school at Pitt. I don't know o l d"Beano."

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tk < •

Gibbons playedkeyrole in Great Society legislation By Adam Bernstein

In 1965, Johnson tapped Gibbons, then only a second­ Former U .S . r e presenta­ term congressman, tobe his tive Sam Gibbons, a Florida floor manager for the War on Democrat who helped shep­ Poverty bills. In that position, herd War on Poverty legisla­ he helped wrangle the votes tion at the start of his congres­ needed to a uthorize social sional careerand briefly as­ programs including the Head cended to the chairmanship of Start education initiative for the powerful Ways and Means low-income children. Committee near the end of his Gibbons w o rked c l osely 17 terms on Capitol Hill, died with Sargent Shriver, director Wednesday in Tampa, Fla. He of the Office of Economic Op­ was 92. portunity, to win $1.75 billion in His son, Washington lobby­ anti-poverty appropriations. ist Clifford Gibbons, confirmed Gibbons voted against the the death but said he did not landmark civil rights acts of know the immediate cause. 1964 and 1968 that outlawed Gibbons, a gangly former discrimination in public accom­ Army paratrooper who land­ modations and housing, respec­ ed at Normandy during World tively, but was one of a handful War II, said he pursued a leg­ of Southerners who supported islative career largely because the Voting Rights Act of 1965. of thecarnage he witnessed in In 1964, he voted in favor battle. of the Tonkin Gulf Resolution In the U.S. House from 1963 that intensified U.S. military to 1997, he worked most ar­ involvement in the Vietnam dently on extending trade and War. In later years, he said he open markets. "A world bound had been misled by Pentagon together by the ties of trade is o fficials about the war a nd a world strongly inclined to­ called it "the sorriest vote I ward economic growth and ever cast." In the early 1990s, he opposed entry by the United peace," he once said. G ibbons s e rved T a m p a States in the Persian Gulf War. as it grew from its industrial As he ascended to greater boomtown past into a thriving seniority, Gibbons mounted an metropolis. As one of the few underdog challenge against liberals in the Deep South, he Majority Whip Thomas "Tip" delivered key votes for Presi­ O' Neill, D-Mass., for the posi­ dent Lyndon Johnson's Great tion of majority leader in 1973. Societyprogram. Gibbons quickly realized he The Washington Post

had made a strategic error and withdrew his candidacyagainst the popular O' Neill, who later became House speaker. Nor did Gibbons become a consistently influential voice on Ways and Means, the legis­ lative panel with sweeping au­ thority over tax policy, trade, Social Security and Medicare. He chaired the committee's trade subcommittee from 1981 to 1994, using that position to champion free trade. That stance put him in conflict with a party that courted the politi­ cal support of union leaders. He was also a prominent supporter of the 1993 North American Free Trade Agree­ ment signed by President Bill Clinton to lower trade tariffs and other b a rriers among the economies of the United States, Canada and Mexico.

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On Ways and Means, Rep. Gibbons was th e l o ngtime No. 2 Democrat under chair­ man Dan Rostenkowski, D­ Ill. But as corruption charges emerged against Rostenkows­ ki in the early 1990s, Rep. Gib­ bons positioned himself for a takeover and promised a more inclusive approach. He became actingchairman in June 1994 after Rosten­ kowski was indicted on mul­ tiple felony counts, including the theft of hundreds of thou­ sands of dollars in taxpayer dollars and campaign funds. With the watershed election in November 1994 that swept R epublicans to m ajority i n both chambers of Congress, Gibbons was ousted from the chairmanship. The congress­ man alsofaced a rough reelec­ tion campaign, but survived.


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F O R ECAST Maps and national forecast provided by Weather Central LP ©2012.

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46 WEST Mostly cloudy with a chance of rain.

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Sunsettoday.... 6 25 p.m N ew First F ull Sunrise tomorrow .. 7:1 a.m 8 Sunset tomorrow... 6:24 p.m Moonrise today.... 4:01 a.m Moonsettoday .... 4:42 p.m 00L15 Oct.21 Oct.29 Nov. 6

Yesterday Hi/Lo/Pcp



Tomorrow Rise Set Mercury....9:16 a.m...... 7:03 p.m. Venus......3:56 a.m...... 5:04 p.m. Mars......11:13 a.m...... 8:16 p.m. Jupiter...... 8 58 pm..... 12 10 pm.

Yesterday's weather through 4 p.m. inBend High/Low.............. 72/39 24 hours endmg 4 p.m.*. . 0.00" Record high........ 87m1934 Month to date.......... 0.00" Record low......... 19 in 1969 Average month todate... 0.1 4" Average high.............. 64 Year to date............ 6.74" Average low ..............34 A verageyearto date..... 7.32"

Saturn......8:08 a.m...... 6;57p.m. Uranus..... 5:47 p.m...... 6:08 a.m.

6arometricpressureat 4 p.m29.86 Record24 hours ...0.29 in1975 *Melted liquid equivalent


Friday Saturday Bend,westofHwy97......Ext Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W Bend,eastof Hwy.97.......Ext.

WATER REPORT Si sters...............................Ext La Pine................................Ext Prinevine...........................Ext

Pre cipitationvaluesare24-hourtotals through4 pm.

Redmond/Madras....Mpd. Astoria ........ 54/41/0.00..... 60/50/r . ...59/51/sh Med. = Moderate; Exi. = Extreme Baker City...... 74/26/0.00.... 73/40/pc . ...65/34/sh To report a wildfire, call 911 Brookings...... 53/48/0.00.... 54/50/eh ....59/51/sh 6urns.......... 76/25/0.00.... 74/37/pc . ....66/35/c Eugene........ 70/35/0.00..... 65/49/r . ...66/49/sh Klamath Falls .. 74/29/000 .67/38/pc ...64/38/pc The higher the UV Index number, the greater Lakeview....... 77/27/0.00 ...66/35/pc . ...62/38/pc La Pine........ 76/23/0.00.... 65/45/pc ....57/33/sh the need for eye and skin protection. Index is Medford....... 81/40/0.00.... 73/50/pc ....72/49/pc for sol t noon. Newport....... 55/37/0.00..... 60/50/r . ...60/52/sh LO M E DIUM H I GH North Bend..... 55/45/0.00..... 58/52/r . ...59/54/sh Ontario........ 75/34/0.00.... 75/48/pc . ....69/43/c 0 2 4 6 8 10 Pendleton...... 75/42/0.00.... 73/47/pc . ...70/50/sh Portland ....... 66/47/0.00..... 63/52/r . ....63/52/r Prineville....... 72/31/0.00.... 64/47/pc . ....63/42/( Redmond....... 74/27/0. 00.... 68/45/pc . ...66/48/pc ...... 75/42/0.00.... 66/52/sh . ...69/50/sh Updated daily. Source: Salem ....... 69/39/000 .. 64/49/r ...64/50/sh ~~


R ose burg.


Sisters......... 72/25/0.00....66/45/sh.....60/38/sh YLOIN

The Degas...... 78/41/0 00....71/51/pc.....70/54/sh



The following was compiled by the Central Oregon watermaster and irrigation districts as a service to irrigators and sportsmen. Reservoir Acre feet C a pacity Crane Prairie...... . . . . . . 54,800...... 55,000 Wickiup...... . . . . . . . . . 261,220..... 200,000 Crescent Lake ...... . . . . . 70,961 ...... 91,700 Ochoco Reservoir ....... . 1 7,21 4 ...... 47,000 Prineville...... . . . . . . . . . 84,115..... 153,777 R iver flow St at i on Cubic ft./sec Deschutes RiverBelow Crane Prairie ...... . 313 Deschutes RiverBelow Wickiup .... . . . . . . . 686 Crescent CreekBelow Crescent Lake ..... . . . 26 Little DeschutesNear La Pine ...... . . . . . . . 206 Deschutes RiverBelow Bend .... . . . . . . . . . 123 Deschutes RiverAt 6enham Falls ..... . . . . 1,326 Crooked RiverAbove Prineville Res.. ... . . . . . . 7 Crooked RiverBelow Prineville Res..... . . . . 152 Ochoco CreekBelow OchocoRes. .... . . . . . 15.8 Crooked RiverNear Terrebonne ..... . . . . . . 206 Contact: Watermaster, 388-6669 or go to www.wrd.state.


o www m o 58/50,2

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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/LolW City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W Abilene TX......86/61/000..81/68/pc...83/63/t Grand lapids....62/34/0 00..53/36/pc...59/55/t RapidCity.......49/35/000.. 72/50/pc. 69/49/pc Savannah.......78/55/0 00.. 80/60/pc.. 79/61/s Akron..........57/30/000 ..53/33/pc. 65/50/pc Green Bay.......54/40/0.00...49/38/s...57/54/t Ren0..........70/49/trace..68/44/pc.71/43/pc Seattle..........57/49/000...56/49/r...59/53/r Albany..........56/41/000... 52/27/s. 52/43/pc Greensboro......66/42/000... 72/46/s .. 65/48/s Richmond.......65/44/0 00... 71/42/s .. 64/51/s Sioux Falls.......54/42/0 00.. 57/49/pc...70/46/t Albuquerque.....78/54/0.00 ..74/45/pc.. 66/45/s Harnsburg.......60/41/0.00... 59/32/s .. 62/45/s Rochester, NY....56/36/000.. 48/30/pc. 56/49/sh Spokane........71/41/0 00.. 68/46/pc. 63/47/sh Anchorage......48/30/000... 41/30/s...41/35/r Hartford CT.....60/42/000... 56/30/s .. 54/42/s Sacramento......65/52/0 00.. 71/54/pc. 79/56/pc Springfield,MO..62/44/0 00... 68/60/t...79/60/t Atlanta.........75/51/000 79/58/pc. .. 75/56/pc Helena..........57/36/0 00... 73/43/s. 64/42/pc St. Louis.........66/44/000... 66/56/c...83/62/t Tampa..........86/68/0 00... 87/68/s. 88/70/pc Atlantic City.....61/43/0.00...65/39/s .. 60/52/s Honolulu........89/76/0.00... 86/72/s .. 86/73/s Salt Lake City....80/54/0 00.. 65/46/sh.67/47/pc Tucson..........86/66/0 00...76/51/s.. 79/55/s Austin..........83/69/050..88/71/pc...86/70/t Houston ........88/70/000..89/72/pc.89/73/pc SanAntonio.....88/73/0.25 ..88/73/pc...85/70/t Tulsa...........78/61/0.00... 80/65/t...80/59/t Baltimore .......62/44/000...64/35/s.. 62/48/s Huntsville.......72/43/000...76/56/c. 81/61/pcSanDiego.......69/63/0.09..69/63/pc.. 72/63/s Washington,DC.63/49/0.00... 66/41/s .. 65/50/s 6illings.........45/33/0.00... 73/44/s.72/47/pc Indianapolis.....60/33/0.00... 57/40/5.74/64/pc SanFrancisco....59/56/000.. 66/54/pc. 70/54/pc Wichita.........81/53/0 00... 68/64/t...79/53/t Birmingham.....77/50/000 ..80/60/pc. 81/61/pc Jackson,MS.... 85/56/000. 87/63/pc89/63/pc SanJose........60/53/000..68/53/pc 75/54/pc Yakima.........75/36/000 69/47/pc. 67/49/pc Bismarck........42/35/000... 63/37/s. 67/39/pc Jacksonvile......81/59/000... 83/63/s. 81/67/pc SantaFe........77IQIOOO... 65/38/t 60/38/pc Yuma...........82/69/0.00... 79/58/s.. 86/65/s Boise...........76/45/0.00... 74/45/s.66/42/pc Juneau..........49/43/0.00... 42/38/r...45/39/r INTERNATIONAL Boston..........59/45/000... 57/34/s. 54/46/pc KansasCity......73/42/0 00... 62/58/c...75/54/t Bndgepprt,CT....61/47/0.00...60/37/5 .. 54/47/s Lansing.........62/33/0.00..52/34/pc...58/55/t Amsterdam......57/41/000 55/41/sh54/43/sh Mecca.........1 04/82/0 00 .102/81/s101/81/pc Buffalo.........55/37/0 00 ..49/32/pc. 56/51/sh Las Vegas.......68/61/0 57.. 73/60/pc .. 76/62/s Athens..........75/60/0 00.. 77/67/pc. 79/68/pc MexicoCity .....77/54/0 00... 71/50/t .. 74/52/t Burlington, VT....55/44/001 ..49/27/pc.. 51/43/c Lexington.......63/31/0 00 ..63/43/pc. 73/61/pc Auckland........63/48/0 00... 68/50/s. 62/51Ish Montreal........50/41/000..45/26/pc .. 50/42/c Caribou,ME.....49/36/0.15..45/24/sh.. 43/35/c Lincoln..........66/44/0.00...62/58/c. 79/51/sh Baghdad.......100/68/0.00... 96/66/s .. 93/65/s Moscow........48/41/0.00... 47/39/c. 44/34/pc Charleston, SC...75/54/000 ..79/58/pc.. 77/60/s Little Rock.......73/57/000... 79/61/t...81/66/t Bangkok........91/81/0.00... 90/77/t...91/80/t Nairobi.........82/61/0.00... 76/61/t...76/59/t Charlotte........68/45/000 76/49/pc .. .. 68/51/s Los Angeles......71/61/011 ..67/58/pc.. 71/61/s Beifng..........72/41/0 00... 77/49/s .. 71/47/s Nassau.........86/77/0 00..89/78/pc...88/77/t Chattanooga.....71/43/000 ..76/53/sh. 78/57/pc Louisvile........64/35/0.00 ..64/48/pc. 76/64/pc Beirut..........84/70/000... 81/72/s. 83/74/pc New Delhi.......91/68/000... 95/72/s .. 95/72/s Cheyenne.......55/39/0.00...62/41/c .. 59/39/c Madison, Wl.....62/43/0.00... 52/42/s...66/56/t Berlin...........54/37/000 ..59/43/pc.54/41I pc Osaka..........75/64/000... 71/55/s. 72/57/pc Chicago...... 67/35/000..54/47/pc...71/61/t Memphis....... 62/54/019 79/64/t.85/67/pc Bogota .........70/50/0.00 66/51/sh. .. 65/51/sh Oslo............48/28/0.00... 48/28/s .. 40/31/c Cincinnati.......61/30/000 ..60/40/pc 76/63/pc Miami . .. . 86/75/0 00 85/75/s 85/76/pc Budapest........57/39/0 00... 62/46/c.60/45/sh Ottawa.........$0/34/0 00 .. 44/27/pc. 49/41/sh Cleveland.......57/34/000 ..52/40/sh. 65/56/pc Milwaukee......65/40/000..49/48/pc...64/57/t Buenos Aires.....66/46/0 00... 68/55/s.. 70/53/s Paris............64/55/0 00.. 60/46/sh. 57/46/sh ColoradoSpnngs .77/45/000.. 61/42/sh.. 64/40/c Minneapolis.....55/40/000... 52/46/s. 66/47/sh CabpSanLucas ..91/68/000 ..91/71/pc. 90/71/pc Rio deJaneiro....81/73/000... 85/67/t. 73/66/sh Columbia,MO...61/38/0.00...66/56/c...82/57/t Nashville........69/38/0.00..69/55/sh. 82/63/pc Cairo...........88/73/000 .. 87/71/s .. 87/72/s Rome...........75/55/000... 72/61/t. 72/58/sh Columbia,SC....74/47/000.. 79/54/pc.. 74/53/s New Orleans.....85/64/000... 85/67/s. 86/71/pc Calgary.........37/25/000 ..59/42/pc 54/43/sh Santiago........68/48/0.00 69/51/pc. 63/46/pc Columbus, GA....82/56/0 00.. 84/60/pc. 82/59/pc NewYork.......59/47/000... 61/39/s .. 58/50/s Cancun.........88/75/0 00 .. 89/76/pc. 88/76/pc SapPaulo.......72/63/000 .. 65/54sh. 62/52/sh Columbus, OH....60/32/0.00... 57/38/s. 7460/pc Newark, Hl......62/46/0.00... 61/37/s .. 58/47/s Dublin..........55/43/000..52/39/pc. 53/41/pc Sapporo........59/55/000..65/47/sh. 62/53/sh Concord,H.....57/43/000 N .. 53/25/pc. 52/41/pc Norfolk VA......61/53/000... 72/47/s .. 64/53/5 Edinburgh.......57/46/000..52/35/pc.45/41/sh Seoul...........66/45/000...70/50/s.73/52/pc Corpus Christi....90/78/0.16..87/77/pc. 87/75/pc Oklahoma City...81/59/0.01... 80/68/t...80/55/t Geneva.........66/54/000... 59/43/r. 59/41/pc Shanghai........75/61/0 00.. 74/61/pc. 75/60/pc DallasFtWorth...87/6$/0 00..85/70/pc...84/68/t Omaha.........66/41/0 00.. 61/53/pc...TI51/t Harare..........88/63/0.00... 84/59/s...83/58/t Singapore.......88/79/0.00... 90/79/t...88/79/t Dayton .........58/33/0.00...57/39/s. 74/62/pc Orlando.........86/67/0.00...86/67/s. 87/70/pc HongKong......86/77/0 00..84/75/pc. 86/75/pc Stockholm.......46/30/0 00... 43/36/c. 48/35/pc Denver....... 62/48/000 ..68/44/sh. 69/43/c Palm Springs.... 78/66/000. 83/60/pc.. 90/65/s Istanbul.........70/59/000...71/62/s. 76/68/pc Sydney..........68/54/000..64/50/sh. 66/53/sh DesMoines......70/44/0.00..59/52/pc...74/53/t Peoria..........66/34/0.00... 59/49/s...78/60/t lerusalem.......80/65/0.00... 79/61/s .. 82/63/s Taipei...........77/70/0.00 76/70/pc. .. 79/70/pc Detroit..........62/31/000 ..53/42/pc. 63/56/sh Philadelphia.....61/46/000... 61/40/s.. 60/48/s Johannesburg....79/55/0 00.. 64/52/sh. 73/57/pc Tel Aviv.........90/66/0 00... 83/68/s. 85/70/pc Duluth..........42/34/028 ..48/37/pc. 48/42/sh Phoenix.........92/73/000...76/58/s .. 83/63/s Lima...........68/61/0.00... 69/59/s .. 67/60/s Tokyo...........73/63/0.00 .. 72/59/pc. 72/60/pc El Paso..........86/63/000 ..86/55/pc .. 76/52/s Pittsburgh.......56/33/0 00... 52/32/s. 64/51/pc Lisbon..........73/63/0 00 71/55/pc 68/49/s Toronto.........55/37/0 00 46/32/pc .. 54/51/c Fairbanks........36/16/000...30/20/c .. 30/13/s Portland,ME.....57/46/000 ..56/32/pc. 52/44/pc London.........59/48/0.00..60/43/sh.55/43/pc Vancouver.......55/50/0.00... 58/50/r. 58/51/sh Fargo...........47/34/000...54/41/s.62/40/pc Providence......60/44/000...57/34/s.. 53/44/s Madrid .........75/64/000..72/51/pc.71/43/pc Vienna..........55/37/000..61/45/pc.56/39/pc Flagstaff........65/33/0.01 ..51/27/pc.. 60/29/s Raleigh.........68/46/0.00...71/47/s .. 66/49/s Manila..........86/79/0.00... 88/77/t...84/76/t Warsaw.........50/37/0.00... 54/37/s. 54/40/pc

"Any kind of rain is


Creek Fireremain closed, ac­ cording to the federal incident Continued from C1 information website. Three The chance of rain should efforts. We' lltake Creeks and Pole Creek roads, increase later in the weekend, whatever it gives us." plus a section of the Pacific Smith said, going Up to 50 per­ Crest Trail near the fire, re­ — Sommer Moore, main closed as well. cent by Sunday. spokeswoman for the While were smatterings of The cause of the fire re­ Deschutes National Forest, mains u nder i n vestigation, rain fell with thunderstorms on the Pole Creek Fire Moore said. So far, it has cost in July and September, Smith said the last significant rain­ $17.5 million to fight. fall in Central Oregon was in While colder nights and less late June. started near the Pole Creek daylight recently have slowed The wet weather expected T railhead, destroying f o u r fires in Central Oregon, the this weekend will definitely cars parked there and forcing wet weather t hi s w eekend help the firefighters still work­ the evacuation of about 30 hik­ could put them out, said Dan ing the 26,795-acre Pole Creek ers and campers in the Three O' Brien, manager o f t h e Fire, which started on Sept. 9, Sisters Wilderness Area. Northwest Interagency Coor­ said Sommer Moore, a spokes­ While the f i r e p r ompted dination Center in Portland. woman with th e D eschutes evacuation warnings for sub­ The center coordinates state National Forest. divisions close to Sisters, no and federal firefighting in Or­ "Any kind of rain is going homes were evacuated. egon and Washington. "It should bring u s c o ol to help the efforts," she said. The fir e a l s o c aused a "We' ll take whatever it gives smoky month in town, with enough weather and enough US. morning air quality readings moisture that wildfire is not About 100 firefighters re­ regularly reaching levels con­ going to be a problem any­ mained on the fire Thursday, sidered hazardous, according more," he said. — Reporter: 541-617-7812, down from more than 1,200 to state standards. t hree weeks ago. The f i r e The woods around the Pole ddarling@bendhulletin.corn

going to help the

Measure 85

away some of the growth in government." Continued from C1 Reviews of the measure, in­ Proponents of the change cludingone by an independent argue that public-school fund­ group oftwo dozen stateresi­ ing has been gutted in Oregon dents known as the Citizens' during the last five years as Initiative Review, also conclud­ total revenue to the state has ed that lawmakers could use g one down. They p oint t o the kicker money on programs a 2011-13 education budget outside of public education. more than $2 billion below the Officials with Our Oregon state's projected need for high­ — an organization "dedicated quality education as a reason to fighting for economic and to supportthe measure. social fairness," according to B ut opponents say it r e ­ its website, that collected sig­ moves oneof the only barriers natures and put Measure 85 on Oregonians have against un­ the ballot — argue that the cor­ checked government spend­ porate kicker has given money ing, with no guarantees the to companies headquartered funds would go to schools. out of state, while schools cut "We d on't h a v e s t r o ng teachers and programs and spending limits in our state," saw class sizes increase. "There have been cuts on said Steve Buckstein, a sen­ i or policy analyst with t h e top of cuts to education in Or­ O regon free m a rket t h i n k egon,n said Scott Moore, Our tank Cascade Policy Institute, Oregon communications di­ which opposes Measure 85. rector. "There has been a broad "The kicker was put in place to consensus among education try and meet the goal of taking groups and advocates for Or­

Fin It All

egon's basic priorities, which includes business groups, that the kickeris bad and irrespon­ sible, reckless policy." It's uncertain how much im­ pact Measure 85 would have on schools. The c o rporate kicker has gone into effect just three times since the 1989-91 b iennium, according to O r ­ egon Department of Revenue figures, and only once in the last 15 years. Measure 85would leave the much larger personal income­ tax kicker unchanged. The personal kicker refunds in­ come taxes to working Orego­ nians when collections are 2 percent or more above expec­ tations. The personal kicker has come into play eight times since 1979, returning a total of $2.57 billion to Oregonians, while the corporate kicker has refunded about $554 million, state revenue figures show. —Reporter: 541-61 7-7820 eglucfelich®IJendbulletin.corn

n l ine



CO LUM BIARIVERCli lUIT NOVEMBER 2 - 3 , 2 012 • R E D M O ND , OR f


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R A M 2012 RAM 3500 CREW CAB4X4 LARAMIE CUMMINS DIESEL Smolich Discount....$6,750 Rebate.....................$3,250

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All sale prices after dealer discounts, factory rebates and applicable incentives. Terms very See dealer for det Limite tock on hand Manufacturer rebates and incentives subject to change. Art for illustration purposes only. Subject to prior sale Not responsible f pos. 0 pproved Credit Dodgd, Ram and Hemi are registered trademarks of Chrysler Group LLC.Expires 10/31/1 2

Scoreboard, D2 College football, D3



Adventure Sports, D6

Golf, D6

Prep sports, D5

© www.bendbulletin.corn/sports


SOCCER U.S. needs win in WC qualifying With a win in Antigua, the U.S. national team

will not be assured a spot in the next round of World Cup qualify­


Madras falls to LaSalle in Tri-Valley showdown

ing. And with a loss, the Americans wouldn't be eliminated, either.

That being said, there's little room for error right now for the

Americans. Three teamsare play­ ing for two spots in the

final round of qualify­ ing for the 2014 World Cup, and the U.S. will

try to move closer to

advancing when it visits Antigua and Barbuda

tonight. The Americans have seven points after

Beau Eastes Scoredoard By The Bulletin

The scores of Thursday MADRAS — Madras High has made night's prep football games huge strides in football the past two years, involving teams from

but the White Buffaloes still have some work ahead of them to compete with the state's best. La Salle, the reigning Class 4A state champion, took sole possession of first place in the Tri-Valley Conference on Thursday night, blowing past Madras 42-13. Both teams entered the game 2-0 in league play and tied atop the Tri-Valley standings, but the Hawks (5-3 overall) overwhelmed the White Buffaloes offensively. See Madras /D5

Central Oregon. Formore on al lthegames,see05: La Salle .. . ~ ..42 Madras................................13

Elmira...... Sisters..... SteeetHame.......................48 La Pine..................................0


J .: S

Ryan Brennecke /The Bulletin

Madras' Stephan Leader-Bowles (23) puts pressureon La Salle quarterback Mark Holenstein (7) during the first half on Thursday night in Madras.

four matches in Group


A, tied with Guate­ mala and Jamaica in the


stan dings.

S orts movies come into ocus at Ben Fim Festiva

The U.S. beat Anti­ gua and Barbuda 3-1 in

the opening match of this qualifying round.

If the Americans win today, they' ll control their destiny in the last match of this round


on Tuesday, in Kansas City, Kan., against Gua­ temala. — The Associated Press



By Beau Eastes The Bulletin


In a town that is crazy about recreation, it should come as no surprise that this year's BendFilm Festival hosts a number of films that deal with sports and outdoor themes. "They' re not just for people that like sports," advises BendFilm Festival director Orit Schwartz, referring to the five full-length documentaries that have sports storylines. "I'm not a sports person and I really enjoyed all of the films." Local track and field fans should be interested in the film "We Grew Wings," a documentary about the early days of the University of Oregon's women's track team. This year's festival, which


Speedskating coaches resign I

KEARNS, Utah — The embattled head

coach of U.S.Speed­ skating and his assis­ tant have both resigned from the organization effective immediately.



Head coachJaeSu



Chun and assistant Jun Hyung Cho both

accepted suspensions


from U.S. Speedskating through February 2014,



including the Sochi Olympics to be held that month.


U.S. Speedskating announced the resigna­

kicked off Thursday night

tions Thursday.

Chun has been accused by adozen national team members of physical, emotional and verbal abuse,and of ordering speedskater SimonChotosabotage








and runs through Sunday, also features documentaries on freeskiing legend Seth Morrison in "The Ordinary Skier," a group of U.S. mili­ tary veterans who attempt to summit a20,000-foot peak in the Himalaya Mountains in "High Ground," and the life story of sports writer and actor George Plimp­

' -





the skates of a Canadian rival. But investigators

commissioned by U.S. Speedskating said they didn't find evidence that

Chun engaged in such patterns of abuse, or of Cho's claim that Chun

ordered the skate tam­ pering. Chun has denied all


ton in "Plimpton! Starring George Plimpton as Himself." Finally, the sports-related film generating perhaps the most buzz is "Buffalo Girls," a documentary that follows two 8-year-old girls who fight in underground Muay Thai boxing matches in rural Thai­ land as a way to support their families. "They' re all really differ­ ent, all really great movies," Schwartz says. n'Plimpton'is this great movie about a guy that put himself into every story he wrote. 'Buffalo Girls' is about these 8- and 9-year­ old girls that have to kickbox to support their families.

'Higher Ground is gorgeously

shot and has this amazing message." The BendFilm Festival also has a conservation cat­ egory for films, in which four documentariesare entered. "Gaula — River of Silver &

Gold" highlights fly-fishing in the Gaula River in central Norway, one of the last wild rivers in Europe. "Watershed" should also be of interest to anyone who has lived in the West. SeeMovies /D5

Andy Tnllie /The Bulletin

Bend resident Rex Shepard powershis bike up and over a rocky section while riding with friends on the Grand Slam trail Monday morning.


Orioles pushYankeesto Game 5 inextra innings


— The Associated Press


By Howle Rumberg The Associated Press

• Trail in Phil'S netWOrkOfferSteChniCal, SmOOthSingletraCk

Tennessee Tltans players celebrateafter intercepting a pass from Pittsburgh Steelers quarterback Ben Roethlisbergen

Late field goal lifts Titans to win Tennesseesnaps a two-game losing streak with a 26-23 win over Pittsburgh,DS


Editors Note: Moun­ tain Bihe Trail Guide, by Bulletin outdoor writer Mark Morical,features different trails fn Cen­ tral Oregon and beyond. The trail guide appears on alternating Fridays through the riding season.


Breakingdownthetrail: GrandSlam DIRECTIONS


Accessible from Phil's Trailhead off

Aerobically intermediate and technically

Skyliners Roadjust west of Bend. Bikers

advanced. TRAIL FEATURES Technical rocky sections aswell as smooth, rolling singletrack that stays less dusty

can connect to Grand Slam on its east end from Phil's Trail or from KGB. On its west

end, Grand Slamconnects to Storm King. DISTANCE

Nick O'Hem shoots a 62

The entire trail is about five miles long.

lead of the Frys.corn Open,D6

lenging sections. Last week I made a point to ride Grand Slam in its entirety (it is technical only on its east end) and maybe even try C.O.D.

oopingthrough the vast trail net­ again. work west of Bend on my mountain I started from Phil's Trailhead and ped­ bike, I often make sure to avoid rock­ aled my way southwest to Grand Slam, strewn technical trails such as Grand which starts on its east end at junction 9. Slam and C.O.D. SeeGrand Slam/D6

Australian on top at PGA Tourevent to take the first-round

They are just too in­ t imidating, and I u s u ­ ally end up f r u strated a nd walking m y b i k e through the more chal­

than other nearby trails.

NEW YORK — With mid­ night approaching, the Balti­ more Orioles' bats awoke one more time. Now they' ll get a last shot to finally overtake the New York Yankees. J.J. Hardy hit an RBI double in the 13th inning and Balti­ more bounced back from a de­ moralizing loss to outlast the Yankees 2-1 Thursday night, forcing a deciding Game 5 in the AL division series. After splitting 22 games this year, it all comes down this: a winner-take-all match for a spot in the AL champion­ ship series against Detroit. Game I winner CC Sa­ bathia was set to pitch the de­ ciding game for the Yankees against Jason Hammel. The Orioles were zero for eight with runners in scoring position until Hardy doubled off David Phelps with one out to score Manny Machado, who had doubled. "There hasn't been a whole lot of opportunities to score runs," Hardy said, "so when there are those opportunities, I think we' re trying a little bit too hard."


KathyWiilene/The Associated Press

Baltimore's Manny Machado scoreson a double during the 13th inning of Thursday night' s game in New York.

MlB Playoffs ALDS Tigers 6, A's 0; Tigers win series, 3-2

Orioles 2, Yankees 1 (13 innings); series tied 2-2

NLDS Giants 6, Reds 4; Giants win

series, 3-2 Nationals 2, Cardinals1; series tied, 2-2

• More playoff coverage, seeD4.



Fourth Quarter Pit — B.Batc h1run (Suishamkick),13:34. Pit —FGSuisham52, 8:18.

Today Football: Bendat Redmond,7 p.m.; MountainView at Summit, 7p.mzCrookCounty at Ridgeview,7 p.m.; Gilchrist atNorthLake,2p.m. Volleyball: Gilchrist atNorthLake,5p.m.; Triadat Trinity Lutheran, 5 p.m.

4:19. Ten—FGBironas40,:00 A—69,143.

Saturday Cross-country: Bend, Mountain View, Crook County, Redmond,Sisters at the Concordia) Adidas XC Classic in Portland, 2 p.m.; Madras,

First downs Total NetYards Rushes-yards Passing PuntReturns

Ridgeview at the Rock n River Invitational in PleasantHill, TBA

Ten—Britt 5passfromHasselbeck (Bironaskick)

Pit 19

412 359 22-56 22-94 356 265 4-17



(Best-of-3) Eastern Conference Indiana 2, Connecticut 1 Friday,Oct.5: Connecticut 76, Indiana64 Monday,Oct.8: Indiana78, Connecticut 76 Thursday,Oct.11.Indiana87, Connecticut 71 Western Conference Minnesot a2,LosAngeles0 Thursday,Oct.4: Minnesota94,LosAngeles 77 Sunday ,Oct.7:Minnesota80,LosAngeles79 FINALS


Minnesota vs. Indiana Sunday,Oct 14:IndianaatMinnesota, 5p.m. Wednesday,Oct. 17: Indianaat Minnesota,5 p.m. Friday,Oct.19: MinnesotaatIndiana, 5p.m. x-Sunday, Oct. 21. Minnesotaat Indiana,5 p.m. xWednesday,Dct.24:IndianaatMinnesota,5p.m.


PreseasonSchedule AU TimesPDT

Thursday'sGames Miami94,L.A.Clippers80 NewYork108,Washington101 Philadelphia102,Orlando95 NewOrleans90,Charlotte 87 Today's Games Detroit atToronto,4 p.m. Minnesota at Indiana,4 p.m. Clevelandvs. ChicagoatChampaign, IL,5 p.m. NewOrleansatHouston, 5 p.m. Denverat SanAntonio, 5 30p.m. Oklahoma City at Utah,6 p.m. Portlandat Phoenix, 7p.m.



W L T Pct PF PA 3 2 0 600 165 113 2 3 0 400 98 132 2 3 0 400 103 103 2 3 0 400 118 176 South W L T Pct PF PA Houston 5 0 0 1 000 149 73 Indianapolis 2 2 0 .500 91 110 Tennessee 2 4 0 .333 114 204 Jacksonvile 1 4 0 .200 65 138 North W L T Pct PF PA Baltimore 4 1 0 800 130 89 Cincinnati 3 2 0 600 125 129 Pittsburgh 2 3 0 400 116 115 Cleveland 0 5 0 000 100 139 West W L T Pct PF PA SanDiego 3 2 0 .600 124 102 Denver 2 3 0 .400 135 114 Oakland 1 3 0 .250 67 125 Kansas City 1 4 0 .200 94 145 NATIONALCDNFERENCE East W L T Pct PF PA Philadelphia 3 2 0 600 80 99 N.Y.Giants 3 2 0 600 152 111 Dallas 2 2 0 500 65 88 Washington 2 3 0 400 140 147 South W L T Pct PF PA Atlanta 5 0 0 1.000148 93 TampaBay 1 3 0 .250 82 91 Carolina 1 4 0 .200 92 125 NewOrleans 1 4 0 .200 141 154 North W L T Pct PF PA Minnesota 4 I 0 800 120 79 Chicago 4 1 0 800 149 71 GreenBay 2 3 0 400 112 111 Detroit I 3 0 250 100 114 West W L T Pct PF PA Arizona 4 1 0 800 94 78 SanFrancisco 4 1 0 800 149 68 3 2 0 600 96 94 St. Louis Seattle 3 2 0 600 86 70

NewEngland N.Y.Jets Miami Buffalo

Thursday's Game Tennessee 26,Pittsburgh 23


Oaklandat Atlanta, 10am. KansasCityat TampaBay,10a.m. Indianapolis atN.Y.Jets, 10a.m. Cincinnati atCleveland,10a.m.

Detroit atPh il adelphia,10a.m.

St. Louis atMiami,10a.m. Dallas atBaltimore, 10am. Buffalo atArizona,I:05 p.m. NewEnglandat Seatle, 1:05p.m. N.Y.Giantsat SanFrancisco, 1:25p.m. MinnesotaatWashington, 1:25 p.m. GreenBayatHouston, 5:20p.m. Open:Carolina,Chicago,Jacksonvile, NewOrleans

Monday'sGame DenveratSanDiego, 5.30p.m.

Thursday's Summary

Titans 26, Steelers 23 Pittsburgh


10 0 3 1 0 — 23 6 10 0 10 — 26

First Quarter Ten —FGBironas22, I 0:53. Pit —FGSuisham29, 7:24. Pit — Wallace 82 passfrom Roethlisberger (Su­ isham kick), 5:25. Ten —FGBironas38, I:12. SecondQuarter Ten Harper1 run (Bironaskick),14.14. Ten —FGBironas47, 00. Third Quarter Pit —FGSuisham28, 9:03.


3-97 5 -131 1-4 1-0 24-40-1 25-44-1 1 -7 3 - 25 4-30.8 5-52.2 0-0 2-0 4 -50 5 - 45 29:57 30:03

Boys soccer: Riverside atCulver, 1 p.m.; North InterceptionsRet. Comp-Att-Int Clackamas Christian atCentral Christian,1 p.m. Volleyball: Summit, Bend, Mountain View, Sacked-YardsLost Redmond,CrookCountyat theClearwater Clas­ Punts sic in Bend, 8 a.mzMadrasatSeasidetourney, 10 Fumbles-Lost a.m.; Butte Falls atGilchrist, noon;Trinity Lutheran Penalties-Yards Time otPossession at Hosanna Christian, 3:30p.m.


Ten 21

INDIVIDUALSTATISTICS RUSHING —Pittsburgh: B.Batch10-22,Redman 5-14, Roethlisberger1-14,Mende nhag6-6. Tennes­ see: C Johnson 19-91, Hasselbeck1-2, Harper2-1. PASSING —Pittsburgh: Roethlisberger 24-40­ 1-363.Tennessee: Hasselbeck25-44-1-290. RECEIVING —Pittsburgh: Mi ler 6-67, Redm an 4-105, Sanders4-43, A.Brown4-20, Wallace2-94, Rainey1-12,Mendenhall 1-11, Paulson1-8, B.Batch 1-3. Tennessee:Wright6-71,Britt 4-62,Cook454, C.Johnson4-23, Washington3-57, Wiliams2-14, Thompson 1-5, Stevens1-4. MISSEDFIELDGOALS—Pittsburgh: Suisham

54 (SH).

College Thursday's Games Tulsa33, UTEP11


FAR WEST ArizonaSt.51, Colorado17

Pac-12 All Times PDT North

Oregon OregonState Stanford Washington California WashingtonState South ArizonaState USC UCLA Colorado Utah Arizona

Conf. 3-0 3-0 2-1 1-1 1-2 0-2


Conf. 3-0


6-0 4-0 4-1 3-2 2-4 2-3

2-1 1-2 1-2 02 0-3

5-1 4-1 4-2 1-5 23 3-3

SANDIEGOST 20 UCLA 6.5 New Mexico 2.5 s-Texas A8 M 7 UL-MONROE 23 ARKANSAS ST 19 Mid Tenn St 3

22 ColoradoSt 8.5 Utah 3 HAWAII 7.5 LOUISIANA TECH 24 ForidaAtlantic 21 SAlabama 3 FLORIDA INT'L

d-Dagas s-Shreveport,La. (A)-Armyopenedasthefavorite


PostseasonGlance All Times PDT


(Best-of-5; x-if necessary) American League Detroit 3, Oakland 2 Saturday,Oct.6:Detroit 3, OaklandI Sunday,Oct.7: Detroit 5, Oakland4 Tuesday, Oct.9: Oakland 2, Detroit 0 Wednesday, Oct. 10:Oakland4, Detroit 3 Thursday,Oct.11:Detroit 6, Oakland0 New York 2, Baltimore 2 Sunday,Oct.7:NewYork 7,Baltimore2 Monday,Oct.8. Baltimore3, NewYork2 Wednesday, Oct.10: NewYork 3, Baltimore2, 12in­ nings Thursday,Oct. 11:Baltimore2, NewYork 1, 13 in­ nings Today,Dct.12:Baltimore(Hammel 8-6) at NewYork (Sabathia15-6),2:07p.m.(TBS) National League San Francisco 3,Cincinnati 2 Saturday,Oct.6:Cincinnati 5, SanFrancisco 2 Sunday,Oct.7:Cincinnati 9, SanFrancisco0 Tuesday,Oct. 9 San Francisco 2, Cincinnati 1, 10 innings Wednesday, Oct. 10:SanFrancisco 8, Cincinnati 3 Thursday,Dct.11:SanFrancisco 6,Cincinnati 4 St. Louis 2, Washington 2 Sunday,Oct.7:Washington 3, St.Louis2 Monday,Oct.8: St.Louis 12,Washington 4 Wednesday, Oct.10: St.Louis 8,Washington 0 Thursday,Oct.11:Washington 2,St. Louis1 Today,Oct.12: St.Louis(Wainwright14-13) atWash­ ington(Gonzalez21-8), 537p.m.(TBS) LEAGUECHAMPIONSHIP SERIES

(Best-of-7; x-if necessary) AmericanLeague All games televised byTBS Saturday,Oct. 13: Detroit at NewYork ORBaltimore

at Detroit Sunday,Oct. 14: Detroit at NewYork ORBaltimore at Detroit Tuesday,Oct. 16:NewYork at Detroit ORDetroit at Baltimore Wednesday, Oct. 17: NewYork at Detroit ORDetroit at Baltimore x-Thursday,Oct. 18: NewYorkat Detroit ORDetroit at Baltimore x-Saturday, Oct.20: Detroit at NewYork ORBaltimore at Detroit x-Sunday,Oct.21: Detroit at NewYork ORBaltimore at Detroit

4 4 Votto1b L udwick If 5 Brucerf 4 Rolen3b 5 H anigan c 3 S tubbscf 3 c -Frazier ph I W .Valdcf ez 0 Latos p 1

1 0 1 0 0 1 1 0 0 0

b -Paul ph

0 0 0 0 1


LeCurep a -Heisey ph 1 Marshall p

1 2 2 1 2 0 1 1 0 0

0 0 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 0

1 1 0 I 0 0 0 0 0 0

0 1 1 1 1 1 1 0 0 0

.2 3 8 .38 9 .33 3 .26 3 .25 0 .20 0 .21 1 .16 7 .00 0 .0 0 0

0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 .00 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 I

.33 3

Broxtonp 0 0 0 0 0 0 d -D.Navarro ph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .2 5 0 A.Chapman p 0 0 0 0 0 0 Totals 3 8 4 12 4 3 7 San Francisco 000 060 000 — 8 9 1 Cincinnati 000 021 001 — 4 12 1 a-poppedout for LeCurein the5th. b-struck out for Marshall in the7th.c-singledfor Stubbsin the 8th. d-linedouttor Broxtoninthe8th.

E—Sandoval (1), Cozart (1). LOB—SanFrancisco

5, Cincinnati11.2B—B.Phigips(3). 3B B.Crawford (1) HR Posey (2), off Latos; Ludwick (3), off M.Cain.SB—Pence(I). DP — SanFrancisco 2.

San Francisco IP HRER BB SD NPERA M.CainW,1-1 52-3 6 33 2 5 96 5.06 Kontos H, I 1-3 0 00 0 0 2 0.00 Affeldt H,1 I

2 00 0 I 24 0.00 0 00 0 0 4 0.00 2 00 0 0 12 2.70 Rorno S,1-1 11-3 2 1 1 1 1 35 2 08 C incinnati I P HRER BB SD NPERA Latos L, 0-1 4 1-3 7 65 1 4 79 6.48 L e Cure 2 - 3 0 00 0 1 8 0.00 M arshall 2 0 00 0 2 17 0.00 Broxton 1 1 0 0 0 0 15 0 00 A.Chapman I I 0 0 0 0 25 3.00 T—3:52.A—44,142 (42,319).

Ja.Lopez H, 1 1-3 S Casiga H,1 1-3

OriOleS 2, Ya)TkeeS1

(13 innings) Baltimore McLouthIf Hardyss C.Davisrf En.Chavezrf Ad.Jonescf Wietersc Thomedh 1-Fordpr-dh MarReynolds1 b Flaherty2b Andino2b Machado3b Totals

AB R 5 1 6 0 6 0 0 0 6 0 4 0 4 0 1 0 5 0 4 0 I 0 4 1 48 2

H Bl BB SO Avg. 2 1 1 0 2 I 0 1 0 0 0 3

0 0 0

.3 3 3 .1 6 7 .2 5 0

0 . 0 00

0 1 1 0

0 0 0 0

0 1 0 0

2 0 1 0

.1 0 5 .1 1 8 .0 8 3 .4 0 0

1 0 1 8

0 0 0 2

0 0 I 3

0 .2 5 0 1 .3 7 5 2 .1 4 3 12

0 0 0

2 . 1 88

Note: Playwassuspendeddueto darkness 30-32 — 62 NickO'Hem JhonattanVegas NicolasColsaerts DerekErnst CharlesHowell 01 JohnMallinger JonasBlixt GaryWoodland GregOwen Jeff Maggert GarrettWilis PatrickCantlay RoccoMediate Will Claxton Vaughn Taylor J.J. Kigeen Billy Horschel David Mathis Jeff Overton BudCauley JasonKokrak D.A. Points Bill Lunde BrianGay BenCurtis DavisLoveRI CharlieBellan MathewGoggin Jerry Kelly DannyLee Erik Compton AlexandreRocha CamiloVilegas Vijay Singh Tim Petrovic RodPampling Scott Dunlap RobertKarlsson ZackMiler Matt Jones Ryuji Imada Justin Leonard HeathSlocum Tim Herron DavidHearn Chris Riley RussellKnox Matt Hill Stephen Gangluf Martin Flores JohnRogins MikeWeir CameronBeckman StephenAmes RorySabbatini ErnieEls Chris Stroud MarcoDawson BobbyGates BrendonTodd StevenBowditch MarkAnderson DerekLamely AngelCabrera Frankl.ickliter II BryceMolder AaronBaddeley J.B. Holmes DeanWilson RichardH. Lee KevinKisner

31-34 — 65 31-34 — 65 33-32 — 65 30-36 — 66 33-33 — 66 33-33 66 33-33 — 66 32-34 — 66 33-34 67 34-33 — 67 33-34 — 67 33-34 — 67 33-34 — 67 32-35 — 67 34-33 — 67 33-34 — 67 34-34 — 68 32-36 — 68 34-34 — 68 33-35 — 68 36-32 — 68 34-35 69 35-34 — 69 34-35 — 69 35-34M9 36-33—69 37-32 — 69 37-32—69 33-36 — 69 33-36 — 69 33-36—69 36-34 — 70 35-35 — 70 34-36 — 70 35-35 — 70 36-34 — 70 33-37 — 70 35 35 70 34-36 — 70 35-35 — 70 34-36 — 70 37-33 — 70 33-37 — 70 33-37 — 70 35-35 — 70 35-35 — 70 36-34 — 70 35-35 — 70 37-34 — 71 35-36 — 71 35-36 — 71 34-37 — 71 35-36 — 71 34-37 71 35-36 — 71 36-35 — 71 37-34 71 38-33 — 71 36-35 — 71 34-37 — 71 36-35 — 71 34-37 — 71 36-35 — 71 35-36 — 71 37-34 — 71 35-36 — 71 37-34 — 71 33-38 — 71 36-35 — 71 37-34 71

New York A B R H B l BB SO Avg. Jeterdh 6 I 2 0 0 2 .42 1 I .Suzuki If 5 0 1 0 0 1 .20 0 Thursday's Game T eixeira lb 3 0 1 0 3 2 .33 3 ArizonaState51, Colorado17 Cano2b 6 0 0 1 0 0 .1 1 1 Saturday's Games A.Rodriguez 3b 4 0 1 0 1 2 125 Utah atUCLA,noon b -Er.Chavez ph I 0 0 0 0 0 .00 0 x-Stanfordat NotreDame, 12:30 p.m. S wisher rf 5 0 0 0 0 0 .13 3 x-OregonStateatBYU,12:30p.m. National League R .Martin c 4 0 0 0 1 1 .21 4 USC atWashington, 4 p.m. All games televised byFox randerson ct 5 0 0 0 0 3 .06 3 California atWashington State,7:30 p.m. Sunday,Oct.14. SanFrancisco atWashington ORSt. G J.Nlxss 3 0 2 0 0 0 .50 0 = Leaderboard at time ofsuspendedplay x nonconference Louis atSanFrancisco a -Ibanez ph I 0 0 0 0 0 .50 0 SCORE THRU Monday,Oct. 15:SanFrancisco atWashington ORSt. E .Nunez ss 1 0 0 0 0 0 .20 0 1. NickO'Hem -9 F Top 25 Schedule Louis atSanFrancisco Totals 44 1 7 1 5 1 1 -6 2. DerekErnst F AH TimesPDT Wednesday,Oct 17:Washington at SanFrancisco OR Baltimore 000 010 000 000 1 — 2 8 1 -6 2. Nicolas Col s aerts F Saturday San Francisco at St.Louis New york 000001 000 0000 — 1 7 0 -6 2. Jhonattan V e ga s F No. 1Alabamaat Missouri, 12.30p.m. Thursday,Oct. 18. Washington at SanFrancisco OR a-grounded out forJ.Nix in the9th. b-linedout for 5. JohnMaginger -5 F No 3 SouthCarolinaat No.9 LSU,5 p.m. San Francisco at St Louis Al. Rodri g uez i n the 13th. -5 5. JonasBlixt F No. 4 FloridaatVanderbilt, 3 p.m. x-Friday,Oct.19:Washington at SanFrancisco OR 1-ran tor Thome i n the 9t h . -5 5 Charles How e I gl F No. 5WestVirginia atTexasTech, 12:30p.m. San Francisco at St.Louis -5 E — F la h e rt y (1). LO B — B a ltim ore 8, Ne w Y o rk1 0 . 5. Greg O w en F No 6 KansasState atIowaState, 9a.m. x-Sunday,Oct.21: SanFrancisco at Washington OR 28 — McLouth (1), Hardy (2), Machado (I), Jeter(I), 5. GaryWoodland -5 F No. 7NotreDamevs. No. 17Stanford, 12:30p.m. St. LouisatSanFrancisco J.Nix (1). HR — M c Lou t h (1), otf P H ughe s. No. 8OhioStateat Indiana, 5p.m. x-Monday ,Oct.22:San Francisco atWashington OR DP — B al t i m ore 2 No 10 Oregon State atBYU,12:30 p.m St. LouisatSanFrancisco LPGA Tour No.11So uthern CalatWashington, 4p.m. Baltimore I P H R ER BB SDER NP A LPGAMalaysia No. 12FloridaStatevs. BostonCollege, 2:30p.m. Thursday's Boxscores J.Saunders 5 2 -33 I I 4 5 8 8 1.59 No. 13Oklahomavs. No.15Texas, 9a.m. Thursday Tom.Hunter 23 0 0 0 0 1 7 0 . 00 No. 18Louisvi leat Pittsburgh, 9a.m. At Kuala LumpurGolf & Country Club Patton 1-3 1 0 0 0 0 6 0 . 00 NatiOITalS 2, Cardi)TalS 1 No. 19Mississippi Statevs. Tennessee,6p.m. Koala Lumpur,Malaysia Ayala 1-3 2 0 0 0 1 1 3 0.00 No. 20Rutgersvs. Syracuse,9a.m. Purse: $1.9 million 1 -3 0 0 0 0 0 5 2 4 5 St.Louis AB R H Bl BB SO Avg. Matusz No. 21Cincinnati vs.Fordham,4p.m. Yardage: 6,246; Par:(35-38) 71 O' D ay 22-30 0 0 1 I 3 0 0.00 4 0 0 0 0 2 .2 5 0 No. 22 TexasA&Mat No. 23 Louisiana Tech, 6:15 Jay cf First Round Strop W,1-0 2 1 0 0 0 2 2 3 0.00 B eltran rf 3 0 0 1 0 1 .3 3 3 p.m. (x-amateur) Hol iday If 4 0 0 0 0 2 .1 8 8 Ji.JohnsonS,2-31 0 0 0 0 1 1 410.38 No 24 BoiseSt. vs FresnoState,12:30 pm. Leading scores IP H R ERBBSDNP ERA Na YeonChoi Craig 1b 3 0 2 0 1 0 .4 0 0 Newyork 31-34 — 65 No. 25Michiganvs. Illinois, 12:30p.m. 6 2 - 3 4 1 1 3 8 9 5 1.35 KarrieWebb Y.Molina c 4 0 0 0 0 1 .1 43 PHughes 32-33 — 65 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 6 0 . 00 x-Min Lee Freese3b 3 0 1 0 1 1 .4 0 0 Logan 33-33 — 66 0 0 0 0 1 8 0. 0 0 Mika Miyazato Descalso2b 4 0 0 0 0 1 .2 1 4 D .Robertson 1 B etting l i n e 35-31—66 1 0 0 0 1 2 60.00 Sun YoungYoo Kozma ss 1 1 0 0 3 1 .1 82 R.Soriano 2 34-32 — 66 NFL ain 1 1 0 0 0 1 1 0 0 00 Hee-WonHan Lohsep 2 0 0 0 0 1 .0 0 0 Chamber 33-34 — 67 (Home teamsin Caps) D.PhelpsL,0-1 I 1-3 2 1 1 0 1 27 6.75 Boggs p 0 0 0 0 0 0 HeeYoungPark 32-35 — 67 Favorite Opening Current Underdog c-M.Carpenter 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 3 0 . 00 CristieKerr ph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .0 0 0 Rapada 36-32 — 68 Sunday D.Lowe 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 4 0 . 00 JessicaKorda Lynn p 0 0 0 0 0 0 32-36 — 68 Bengals 3 2 BROW N S Totals Chamberl a i n pi t ched to 1 b a t er i n the 12t h . 29 1 3 1 5 1 0 CatrionaMatthew 34-34 — 68 JETS 3 3 Colts Ayalapitchedto2 baters inthe 8th. Ai Miyazato 34 34 68 B UCCANE ERS 3.5 4 Chiefs Washington AB R H Bl BBSO Avg. T—4:31. A—49,307(50,291). S o Yeon R y u 34-34 — 68 FALCONS 8. 5 9 Raiders 4 I I I 0 I .25 0 LizetteSalas 32-36 — 68 RAVENS 4 3.5 Cowb oys Werthrf arper ct 3 0 0 0 0 0 .05 6 Tigers 6, Athletics 0 MomokoUeda 34-34 68 EAGLES 6 4 Lions H Z immerman 3b 3 0 1 0 0 1 .37 5 PaulaCreamer 33-36 — 69 DOLPHINS 3. 5 3.5 Rams 2 I I I I 0 .154 Detroit 35-34 — 69 AB R H BIBB SO Avg. Vicky Hurst Patriots 4 3 SEAHAWKS LaRochelb Morse If 3 0 0 0 0 1 .20 0 x-Ariya Jutanugarn 34-35 — 69 A.Jackson cf 5 2 2 2 0 2 .250 CARDINALS 4.5 5 Bills D esmond ss 3 0 0 0 0 0 .46 7 Berry If 33-36 — 69 3 1 1 0 1 1 .300 Haeji Kang REDSKINS 2. 5 2.5 Vikin gs E splnosa 2b 3 0 0 0 0 1 .08 3 AGarciarf 36-33 — 69 0 0 0 0 0 0 .143 BrittanyLang 49ERS 6 6 Giants K .Suzuki c 2 0 0 0 1 0 .07 7 Mi.Cabrera3b 34-35 — 69 4 0 0 1 0 0 .250 gheeLee TEXANS 4 4 Packers D etwiler p 1 0 0 0 0 1 .00 0 Fielder1b 34-35 — 69 Sydnee Mi c hael s 5 0 1 1 0 1 .190 Monday a -Lombardozzi ph I 0 0 0 0 0 .3 3 3 DYoungdh 33-36 — 69 4 0 1 1 0 1 .235 InbeePark CHARGERS 3 I Broncos Zimmermann p 0 0 0 0 0 0 1.000 34-35 — 69 Dirks rf-If 4 0 1 0 0 0 .294 LexiThompson C lippardp 0 0 0 0 0 0 33-37 — 70 Feng Jh.Peraltass 4 I 1 0 0 0 .294 Shanshan College b -Tracy ph 1 0 0 0 0 1 .00 0 Avilac 35-35 — 70 Mina Hari g ae 4 0 0 0 0 3 .250 Today Storenp 0 0 0 0 0 0 34-36 — 70 Intante2b 3 2 2 0 1 1 .353 CarolineHedwall CMICHIGAN 15 2 Navy Totals 28 2 3 2 2 6 35-35 70 KatherineHull Totals 366 9 5 2 9 Saturday St.Louis 001 000000 — 1 3 0 35-35 — 70 KarineIcher d-Oklahoma 3 3 Texas Washington 0 1 0 000 001 — 2 3 1 Oakland Ji 37-33 — 70 AB R H B l BB SD Avg. Eun-Hee MICHIGAN ST 10 9.5 iowa No outswhenwinning runscored. 34-36 70 Crisp cf 4 0 0 0 0 1 .1 8 2 I.K. Kim NCaroina 6 7.5 MIAMI-FLA a-flied outfor Detwiler in the6th. b-struckout for Drewas 32-38 — 70 4 0 0 0 0 4 .21 1 DandieKung BOWLINGGREEN 7 .5 75 Miami-Ohio Clippard inthe8th. c-poppedoutfor Boggsin the9th. 35-35 — 70 C espedes If 4 0 1 0 0 0 .31 6 CindyLaCrosse Kent St ARMY 1 (A) 2 . 5 E — D esm on d (1). LO B — S t. Loui s 8, W as hi n gton Stacy Lewi s 32-38 — 70 S .Smith dh 4 0 0 0 0 2 .13 3 OHIO 20 205 Akron 2. HR LaRoche (2), off Lohse; W erth (1), off Lyn n . Mo Marti n 35-35 — 70 R eddick rf 3 0 0 0 0 2 .11 8 Toledo 13 16 EMICHIGAN DP — St. Louisl. 36-34 — 70 D onaldson 3b 3 0 1 0 0 0 .29 4 GerinaPiler VIRGINIA 3 1 Maryland 33-37 — 70 Moss1b 2 0 1 0 1 0 .13 3 Karin Sjodin VIRGINIA TECH 9.5 10 Duke St. Louis IP H R ER BB SDNPERA D .Norris c Lindsey Wri g ht 33-37 — 70 2 0 0 0 0 2 .08 3 PURDUE I 2 Wisconsin Lohse 7 2 1 1 1 5 8 7 I 29 a -J.Gomes ph I 0 0 0 0 0 .00 0 Amy Yang 37-33 — 70 Northwestern 3.5 3.5 MINNESO TA Boggs 1 0 00 1 1 1 4 0 .00 K ottaras c 0 0 0 0 0 0 .00 0 RUTGER S 7 75 Syracuse Lynn L, 1 1 1 0 0 1 3 8.10 1-1 0 P ennington 2b 3 0 1 0 0 0 .28 6 FLORIDA ST 28 28 BostonCollege Washington TENNIS IP H R ER BB SDNPERA Totals 30 0 4 0 1 11 CONNE CTICUT 4.5 5.5 Temple D etwiler 6 3 1 0 3 2 1 040.00 Detroit 002 000 400 — 6 9 0 2 3 PITTSBUR GH Louisville Zimmermann 1 0 0 0 0 3 1 2 11.25 Oakland 000 000 000 — 0 4 1 Professional ECARO LINA 18.5 1 7 .5 Memphis Clippard 1 0 00 1 3 1 60 0 0 a-Viedoutfor D.Norris inthe8th. Florida 7 8.5 VANDERB ILT Shanghai Masters Storen W, 1-0 I 0 0 0 1 2 2 6 0 00 E—Drew(1). LOB —Detroit 7, Oakland4 28­ Air Force WYOMING 3 3 Thursday T—2:55. A—44,392(41,487). A.Jackson (2), Berry(1), Cespedes(1) SB Dirks BALLST 2 3 WMichigan At QizhongTennis Center (1),Jh.Peral t a (1),lntante (I). NILLINOIS 14 14 Buffalo Shanghai, China TEXAS ST 1.5 2.5 Idaho Giants 6, Reds 4 Purse: $5.25 million (Masters1000) Detroit IP H R E R BB SDERA NP KansasSt 7 6.5 IOWA ST Surface: Hard-Outdoor 9 4 0 0 1 1 1 122056 MISSISSIPPI 4.5 5.5 Auburn San Francisco AB R H Bl BB SD Avg. VerlanderW,2-0 Singles IP H R ER BB SDER NP A HOUSTO N 13.5 14 Uab Pagancf 5 1 0 1 0 1 .15 0 Oakland Third Round J.ParkerL,0-2 61-37 4 4 1 6 8 5 4.26 MICHIGAN 21 24 . 5 II inois Scutaro 2b 4 1 1 0 1 0 .1 5 0 Jo-WilfriedTsonga(5), France,def. MarcosBagh­ 0 1 2 2 1 0 9 8.1 0 datis, Cyprus,4-6,7-6(4), 6-0. BOISEST 7 7 FresnoSt Sandoval 3b 4 1 2 0 0 0 .3 3 3 R .Cook 2-3 1 0 0 0 0 1 1 0.00 TomasBerdych(4), CzechRepublic, def. Sam Usc 13 13 WASHINGTON Arias 3b 0 0 0 0 0 0 .5 0 0 Blevins 2 0 0 0 0 3 2 10.00 Ouerrey,UnitedStates, 6-2, 6-7(3), 6-4. BYU 2.5 5.5 OregonSt Poseyc 4 1 1 4 0 0 .2 1 1 Scribner R.Cookpitchedto 3baters in the7th. Alabama 21 21 . 5 MISSOUR I Pencerf 4 0 2 0 0 0 .2 0 0 NovakDjokovic(2), Serbia, det. FelicianoLopez, T—2:56. A—36,393(35,067). NOTRE DAME 9.5 7.5 Stanford Belt1b 4 0 0 0 0 3 .0 7 7 Spain,6-3, 6-3. SANJOSEST 2 3 UtahSt G Blanco If 4 1 1 0 0 0 .28 6 Radek Stepanek,CzechRepublic,def.JohnIsner ARKANSS A 17.5 1 7 .5 Kentucky Rome p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .0 0 0 (8), UnitedStates,6-4,6-7 (5),6-3. GOLF MISSISSIPPIST 2.5 3 Tennessee B.Crawford ss 4 1 2 1 0 1 .1 8 2 AndyMurray(3), Britain, det.AlexandrDolgopolov, LSU 3 3 S Carolina M.Cainp 3 0 0 0 0 2 .00 0 Ukraine,6-2, 6-2. PGA Tour California 7 7 WASHINGTON ST Kontosp 0 0 0 0 0 0 Marin Cilic (I0), Croatia,def.FernandoVerdasco, W Virginia 45 4 TEXAS TECH Affeldt p 0 0 0 0 0 0 Frys.corn Open Spain,4-6, 6-1,6-4. BAYLOR 7 7 Tcu Ja.Lopez p 0 0 0 0 0 0 Thursday RogerFederer(1), Switzerland,def.RadekStepanek CFLORID A 16 16 . 5 SMississippi S.Casiga p 0 0 0 0 0 0 At CordeValle Golf Club (13), Czech Republic, 4-6,7-6(4), 6-0. OklahomaSt 22 27 . 5 KANSAS Nady If 1 0 0 0 0 0 .0 0 0 San Martin, Calif. Tommy Haas, Germany, def. JankoTipsarevic (6), Ohio St 17.5 17 INDIANA Totals 37 6 9 6 1 7 Serbia,6-2,6-1 Purse: $5 million Smu 19 17 . 5 TULANE Yardage:7,368; Par71(35-36) RICE 4 25 Tex-SanAntonio Cincinnati A BR H B l BB SD Avg. Partial First Round Japan Open UNLV B .Phigips 2b 5 0 2 2 0 0 .37 5 Thursday Nevada 10 9 Leading scores

At UtsboTennis Center Osaka, Japan Purse: S220,000 (Intl.) Surface: Hard-Outdoor Singles SecondRound Laura Robson(8), Britian, def. Yi-Mian Zhou, China,6-4, 6-4. Chanel eScheepers (7), SouthAfrica, def. Mirjana Lucic, Croatia,6-2,6-2. HeatherWatson, Britain, def. AnabelMedinaGar­ rigues(6), Spain,6-7(4), 6-2, 6-3. Pauline Parme tienr, France,def. Jie Zheng(2), China,6-3, 6-4.

Generali Ladies Linz Thursday At Intersport ArenaLinz Linz, Austria Purse: S220,000(tnt l.) Surface: Hard-Indoor


SecondRound BethanieMattek-Sands,United States, def. Carta SuarezNavarro, Spain, 6-3,6-3. trina-Came ia Begu, Romania, def. Kiki Bertens, Netherlands, 6-4, 7-6(7).

VictoriaAzarenka(1), Belarus,def. SimonaHalep,

Romania6-1, , 6-1. PetraMartic, Croatia,def. Patricia Mayr-Achleitner, Austria, 6-2,3-6,6-0. Ana Ivanovic(2), Serbia, det. AndreaPetkovic, Germany, 6-4, 6-3. Kirsten Flipkens,Belgium,det. Mallory Burdette, UnitedStates,4-6, 6-1,7-5.

SOCCER World Cup Qualifying North andCentral America andThe Caribbean Third Round Times PDT Top two in eachgroupadvance GROUP A GP W D L GF GAPts Guatemala 4 2 1 1 6 4 7 UnitedStates 4 2 I I 6 4 7 Jamaica 4 2 1 1 4 3 7 Antigua 4 0 1 3 2 7 1 Today, Oct. 12 At St. John' s,Antigua AntiguaandBarbudavs. UnitedStates, 4 p.m. At GuatemalaCity Guatemalavs. Jamaica,7p m. Tuesday, Dct. 16 At Kingston, Jamaica Jamaicavs.Antigua, 4:15p.m. At KansasCity, Kan. UnitedStatesvs. Guatemala, 4:15 p.m.

MO T O R SPO R TS NAS CAR Sprint Cup Bank of America 500 After Thursdayqualifying; raceSaturday At Charlotte MotorSpeedway Concord, N.C. Lap length: 1.5 miles (Car number inparentheses) 1. (16)GregBdfle, Ford, 193.708mph. 2. (55)MarkMartin, Toyota,193.361. 3. (39)RyanNewman,Chevrolet, 193.251. 4 (15) GlintBowyer,Toyota,193.043 5. (48) Jimmie Johnson, Chevrolet, 192995. 6. (56)MartinTruexJr., Toyota, 192.919. 7 (17) MattKenseth,Ford,192.885. 8. (18)KyleBusch,Toyota, 192.85. 9. (11)DennyHamlin, Toyota,192.802. 10. (5)KaseyKahne, Chevrolet, 192.644. 11. (29)KevinHarvick, Chevrolet, 192.637. 12. (20)JoeyLogano, Toyota, 192.561. 13. (24)JeffGordon,Chevrolet,192.212. 14. (22)SamHomish Jr., Dodge,191.666. 15. (47)BobbyLabonte, Toyota, 191.605. 16. (21)TrevorBayne, Ford, 191.293. 17. (43)AricAlmirola, Ford,191.286. 18. (9)MarcosAmbrose,Ford, 191.279. 19. (99)CarlEdwards, Ford,191.245. 20. (2)BradKeselowski, Dodge,191.232. 21. (78)KurtBusch,Chevrolet,191.225. 22. (42)JuanPablo Montoya, Chevrolet, 190.691. 23. (95)ScottSpeed,Ford, 190.691. 24. (27)PaulMenard, Chevrolet,190 617. 25. (34)DavidRagan, Ford, 190.382. 26. (88)ReganSmith, Chevrolet,190.181. 27. (13)CaseyMears, Ford,190.027. 28. (19)MikeBliss, Toyota,190.027. 29. (6)RickyStenhouseJr., Ford,189987. 30. (1)JamieMcMurray, Chevrolet, 189.867. 31. (30)DavidStremme,Toyota,189 687. 32. (14)TonyStewart, Chevrolet 189.587. 33. (98)MichaelMcDoweg,Ford,189.587. 34. (10)DavidReutimann, Chevrolet,189.52. 35. (37)J.J. Yeley,Chevrolet, 189.341. 36. (38)DavidGililand, Ford,189255. 37. (83)LandonCassig, Toyota, 189.168. 38. (51) AJAgmendinger, Chevrolet, 189142. 39. (31)Jett Burton,Chevrolet, 188.469. 40. (32)TimmyHil, Ford,188225. 41. (93)TravisKvapil, Toyota,Owner Points. 42. (36)DaveBlaney, Chevrolet, OwnerPoints. 43. (91)ReedSorenson,Toyota, 189.102. Failed to Qualify 44. (87)JoeNemechek, Toyota, 188.937. 45. (26)JoshWise,Ford,187.123. 46. (23)ScottRiggsChevrolet,184.989. 47. (33)ColeWhitt, Chevrolet,183517.


TEAM —PlacedLevi Leipheimer onnon-acti ve status, after theU.SAnti-DopingAgency releasedits report on Lance Armstrong. U.S. ANTIDOPING AGENCY — Announced cyclists Tom Danielson, George Hincapie, Levi Leipheimer,Christian VandeVeldeand DavidZa­ bris kie have each accepted six-month suspensions, effectiveSept.1, 2012, asaresult of theirtestimony in theLanceArmstrong investigation. FOOTBALL

National Football League CAROLINAPANTHERS— Signed C ThomasAus­ tin. PlacedCRyanKalil oninjured reserve. CLEVELANDBROWNS— Waived OB Thaddeus Lewis. MINNESOTA VIKINGS— SignedDEErnestOwusu to thepracticesquad.WaivedGTyler Holmesfrom the practicesquad.

FISH COUNT Upstream daily movementof adult chinook jack chinook, steelheadandwild steelheadat selected ColumbiaRiverdamslast updatedon Wednesday Chnk Jchnk Stlhd Wstlhd Bonneville 888 5 6 0 462 133 The DaUes 945 6 9 6 733 217 John Day 601 441 915 298 M cNary 9 2 2 481 1, 03 9 22 3

Upstreamyear-to-datemovementotadult chinook,

jack chinook, steelheadandwild steeheadat seected ColumbiaRiverdamslast updatedonWednesday.

Chnk Jchnk Stlhd Wstlhd Bonneville 583,463 139,627229,254 83,376 The DaUes 405,183 120,53990,171 I 66,762 John Day 329,677 103,875144,335 53,822 McNary 332,041 58,302 132,379 44,296


Motor sports • Biff le leads Chase drivers in Charlotte qualify­ ing: Greg Bjffle VVOn the pale far Saturday night'S raCe at Charlotte Motor Speedway, one that won't include an EartThardt far the firSt time in 33 yearS. Dale Earn­ hardt Jr. IS Sitting Out the neXt tVVO raCeS after SUS­ tajnjng hjs second concussion this year during a 25­ Car CraSh laSt Week at Talladega. Regan Smith, VVhO Will driVe Earnhardt'S NO. 88 CheVrOlet, qualified 26th. Bjffle turned a track-record lap of 193.708 mph in hjs NO. 16 FOrd al)d Will Start alOngSide Mark Martin OIT the frOnt FOW fOr the fifth raCe jlt NASCAR'S ChaSe fOr

the SPrint CUP. Ryan NeWmanWRSthird, fOIIOWed by Cljnt BOVVyerand Jjmmje JOhnSOn.

day of the regular season. Last week, the leaguecan­ celed regular-season gamesthrough Oct. 24.

including Lejphejmer, for a report that presented dop­




•NHL,uniontalkagain— butnotaboutmoney: NHL and players' association representatives met for fOur hOurS ThurSday but there VVRS nO majOr break­ thrOugh IIT negOtiatianS tO etTdthe l eague'S lOCkaut. Both sides say talks were cordial. The problem js that

they aren't discussing core economic issues. Instead, they talked abOut drug teSting and Other itemS SUCh

as free agency.Thursday should havebeen opening

jng evidence against Armstrong.


• 49erS to Play JaguarS in LOndOn in 2013: The

QuiCk-SteP CyCling Team haSPrOViSiOnally SUS­ pended AmeriCan rider Levj Lejphejmer after the U.S. Anti-Doping Agency released jts report OITLance Armstrong. The team said Thursday the 38-year-old Veteran VVas"PlaCed OITnan-aCtjve StatuS" While

San Francisco 49ers will return to WembleyStadium to play an NFLregular-season gameagainst the

the USADAreport and Lejphejmer's statements are reviewed. USADAused evidence from 26 people,

49ers on Oct. 27, 2013.

JaCkSOnVille JaguarS IIT2013. The JaguarS, VyhOhaVe a deal to play one home game IITLondon for four

consecutive seasons beginning in 2013, will face the — From wire reports




The 1-2-3'sof


6a.m.:EuropeanTour, Portugal Masters, second round, Golf Channel.

10:30 a.m.:Champions Tour, Greater Hickory Classic, first round, Golf Channel. 1 p.m.:PGA Tour, Frys.corn

Open, secondround,Golf Channel.

4:30 p.m.:Web.corn Tour, Miccosukee Championship, second round, Golf Channel. 6:30 p.m.:LPGA Tour, LPGA

Malaysia, second round, Golf Channel.

12:30 p.m.:College, Alabamaat Missouri, CBS. 12:30p.m.:College,Oregon

4p.m.:College, TCUat Baylor, 5 p.m.:College, South Carolina

MOTOR SPORTS 1 p.m.:NASCAR, Nationwide Series, Dollar General 300, qualifying, ESPN2. 2:30 p.m.:NASCAR, Sprint

5 p.m.:College, OhioState at Indiana, BigTenNetwork. 5 p.m.:College, Southern Miss at Central Florida, CBSSports

County at Ridgeview, COTV. BASEBALL 2:07p.m.:M LB Playoffs,AL Division Series, Baltimore Orioles at New York Yankees, TBS. 5:37 p.m.:MLB Playoffs, NL Division Series, St. Louis Cardinals at Washington Nationals, TBS. HOCKEY

6 p.m.:College, Washington State at Oregon, Pac-12 Network

8 p.m.:College, USCat Cal, Pac­ 12 Network. BASKETBALL

7 p.m.:NBA,preseason, Portland Trail Blazers vs. Phoenix Suns, Comcast SportsNet Northwest.

Saturday SOCCER

1 a.m.:Women's college, Rice at Memphis (same-day tape), Root Sports. 2 a.m.:Women's college, USCat Washington State (taped), Pac­ 12 Network.

4 a.m.:Women's college, Calat Arizona State (taped), Pac-12 GOLF

6a.m.:EuropeanTour, Portugal Masters, third round, Golf Channel.

10:30 a.m.:Champions Tour, Greater Hickory Classic, second round, Golf Channel. 1 p.m.:PGATour, Frys.corn Open, third round, Golf Channel.

4:30 p.m.:Web.corn Tour,

at Washington State, Pac-12 Network. VOLLEYBALL Noon:College, Arizona at Utah MOTOR SPORTS

4:30 p.m.:NASCAR,Sprint Cup, Bank of America 500, ABC.

10:30 p.m.:Formula One,Korean Grand Prix, SpeedNetwork. HOCKEY

4:30 p.m.:College, Ice Breaker Tournament, final, teams TBD, NBC Sports Network. MIXED MARTIALARTS 8 p.m.:UFC153, preliminary fights, FX.


10:30 a.m.:Champions Tour, Greater Hickory Classic, final round, Golf Channel.

1 p.m.:PGATour, Frys.corn Open, final round, Golf Channel. 4:30 p.m.:Web.corn Tour, Miccosukee Championship, final round, Golf Channel. 6:30 p.m.:LPGA Tour, LPGA Malaysia, final round, Golf

Channel. FOOTBALL 10a.m.:NFL,DallasCow boysat Baltimore Ravens, Fox. 1 p.m.:NFL, New England Patriots at Seattle Seahawks, CBS. 1 p.m.:NFL, New York Giants at

San Francisco 49ers, Fox. 5:20 p.m.:NFL, Green Bay Packers at Houston Texans, NBC

11 p.m.:College, NewMexico at Hawaii (taped), Root Sports. VOLLEYBALL Nebraska, ESPN2. 2 p.m.:College, Washington State at Oregon State, Pac-12 Network.

4 p.m.:College, Arizona at Colorado, Pac-12 Network. SOCCER Noon:Men's college, Stanford at Washington, Pac-12 Network. GYMNASTICS


(taped), NBC.

Pittsburgh, ESPNU.

RODEO 1:30 p.m.:Bull riding, PBR Tour, BASKETBALL

5 p.m.:WNBAFinals, Indiana FeveratMinnesotaLynx,ESPN2

9 a.m.:College, KansasState at Iowa State, FX.

9a.m.:College, Texasvs. Oklahoma, ABC.

Ba.m.:College, lowaat Michigan State, ESPN. 9 a.m.:College, Northwestern at Minnesota, ESPN2.

9 a.m.:College, Wisconsin at Purdue, BigTenNetwork. Ba.m.:College, Brown at Princeton, NBC Sports Network.

9 a.m.:College, Alabama­ Birmingham at Houston, Root Sports. 9 a.m.:College, Kent State at

Army, CBS Sports Network. 11:30 a.m.:College, North Carolina at Miami, ESPNU.

Noon:College, Utah at UCLA, Fox.


Rick Bowmer /The Associated Press

Brigham Young's Ezekiel Ansah tackles Hawaii's Will Gregory during a game in September. Ansah is the leader of one of the nation's top defenses heading into Saturday's game against Oregon State.

(taped), Pac-12Network.

12:30p.m.:TourofChampions (taped), NBC.

8 a.m.:College, Louisville at



Miccosukee Championship, third round, Golf Channel. 6:30 p.m.:LPGA Tour, LPGA Malaysia, third round, Golf FOOTBALL


6 p.m.:College, Tennesseeat Mississippi State, ESPN2. 6p.m.: College,TexasA8M at Louisiana Tech,ESPNU. 7:30 p.m.:College, California

Noon:College, Minnesota at


g4 g!


GOLF Dame, NBC Sports Network. 6 a.m.:EuropeanTour, Portugal 10 p.m.:College, Ice Breaker Masters, final round, Golf Tournament, Army vs. Nebraska­ Channel. Sports Network. VOLLEYBALL


Root Sports.

4 p.m.:College, Ice Breaker Tournament, Mainevs. Notre




3 p.m.:Men's college, Calat Washington, Pac-12Network.

(taped), Root Sports. 5 p.m.:College, Navyat Central Michigan, ESPN2. 6:50 p.m.:High school, Crook

The Associated Press

State at Boise State, NBC Sports Network. 12:30 p.m.:College, Eastern Washington at Montana State, Root Sports. 12:30 p.m.:College, Bucknell at Harvard, CBS Sports Network.

at Utah, Pac-12 Network.

4:30 p.m.:NASCAR, Nationwide Series, Dollar General 300, ESPN. 10 p.m.:Formula One, Korean Grand Prix, qualifying, Speed Network. FOOTBALL 1 p.m.:College, UTEP at Tulsa

By John Marshall

12:30 p.m.:College, Fresno

Russia vs. Portugal, ESPN2. 1 p.m.:Women's college, Oregon

Cup, Bank ofAmerica 500, final practice, ESPN2.

the exotic 3-3-5

State at BYU, ABC. 12:30 p.m.:College, Illinois at Michigan, ESPN. 12:30 p.m.:College, Stanford at Notre Dame, NBC.

College at Florida State, ESPN2. 3 p.m.:College, Florida at Vanderbilt, ESPNU. 4 p.m.:College, USC at Washington, Fox.

SOCCER 8:55 a.m.:World Cup, qualifying,


RADIO Today FOOTBALL 7 p.m.: High school,Bend at Redmond, KBND-AM 1110. 7 p.m.:High school, Mountain View at Summit, KICE-AM 940

OSUsetto ea wit 'Zi ,'BYU e ense The Associated Press

PROVO, Utah — He grew up in Gha­

na, goes by "Ziggy" and actually tried out for the Brigham Young University basketball team. Yet the guy with a 39-inch vertical jump instead has been wreaking hav­ oc on the football field for a BYU de­ fense ranked fifth nationally and No. 1 against the run entering Saturday' s game against No. 10 Oregon State


12:30p.m.:College,Oregon State at BYU, KICE-AM 940, KRCO-AM 690. Listings are themostaccurate available. The Bulletinis not responsi bleforlatechangesmadeby TV or radio stations.

Oregon State at BYU

• When:Saturday, 12:30 p.m • TV:ABC • Radio:KICE-AM 940, KRCO-AM 690

out for football," Ansah recalled, "and he looked at me like, 'What are you thinking'?' He told me it was going to (4-0) be really hard and if I'm ready, to go And to think, Ezekiel Ansah didn' t out there and do it. "I think he tried (to discourage me), even know how to put on his pads three years ago. but it didn't work." "He had no idea," said Cougars cen­ With that Ansah flashed a wide ter Braden Hansen. "Now the word I smile, one that has made him a favor­ use to describe him is 'beast.'" ite among his teammates. Actually, The senior actuarial major has been there are plenty of other reasons for racking up the stats in just his third his popularity, too. "Because he's from Africa and talks season playing football — ever. The American sports icons he followed be­ with an accent and all he wants to talk fore arriving in Provo at age 19 were about issoccer," said quarterback Ri­ NBA stars named Jordan, Kobe and ley Nelson, who is expected to start LeBron, and his first team at BYU Saturday for BYU (4-2) after sitting out was the track team, where he clocked two games with a back injury. an impressive21.9 seconds in the 200 What's funny, Nelson said, is that meters. Ansah is so unassuming. "It's been a long journey and some­ "He had no clue what he had as far times I sit back and don't know how as physical tools or ability," Nelson this came about," said the 6-foot-6, said. "Not only is he big and strong, 270-pound defensive end/linebacker. but he's fast, too." "I appreciate my teammates, and the Nelson has calculated that for every motivation I get from everybody keeps two steps Ansah takes, he needs four me on track." to escape his rush. The player who once had BYU head "Now I' ve got quick steps," Nelson coach Bronco Mendenhallscratching said, "but he's breathing down your his head seemingly has only scratched neck in a hurry and if he catches you, the surface of his ability, though NFL look out." scouts are taking a look at him along Undefeated Oregon State certainly with linebacker Kyle Van Noy, a Lom­ will be aware of A nsah, especially bardi and Nagurski Trophy watch list with junior backup Cody Vaz making candidate and Ansah's roommate on his first collegiate start Saturday in the road. place of Sean Mannion, who is out in­ In a 6-3 win last week over Utah definitely because of a left knee injury State, Ansah had five tackles, three for suffered in last week's 19-6 victory loss, two sacks and two quarterback over Washington State (a team BYU hurries. He announced his presence beat 30-6 in the season opener). The 6-foot-l, 198-pound Vaz played just two plays into the game against a running back fresh off a 260-yard in five games in the 2010 season, com­ rushing/receivingperformance. pleting six of 17 passes for 48 yards. Ansah recognized a screen pass He has not taken a snap for the Bea­ to Kerwynn Williams and slammed vers since. him to the ground for a loss. Williams Now Vaz faces a BYU team ranked would finish with 14 carries for 18 first in the nation in rushing defense yards and fivecatches for 39. "I had (59.5 yards) and red-zone conversions to earn my respect," Ansah said of the (40 percent), third in scoring defense play. (8.8 points), tied for third in tackles H e certainly has earned it f r o m for loss (50), tied for sixth in sacks (20) and fifth overall (229.3 yards a game). teammates and coaches, especially Mendenhall, who was more than a bit BYU's defense also has kept opposing surprised when Ansah showed up at offenses from scoring a touchdown for his office unannounced in 2010 at the 13 consecutivequarters and has held urging of friends. its past dozen opponents to under 300 "I was telling Bronco I want to try yards of offense.

appeal. The defensive linemen in the 3-3-5 tend to be smaller and more mobile, their main ob­ jective not to rush up the field, but to tie up blockersso the linebackers and safetiescan fill the gaps and make tackles. The secondary typically features a pair of cornerbacks and a free safety with two other safeties — Arizona calls them spur and bandit — who are often hybrid strong safe­ ties/outside linebackers who can stop the run, play the flats or cover tight ends in man coverage. The point of it all is to make the defense difficult to decipher. With so many skilled players lining up in a multitude of spots on the field, it can be hard for offensiveplayers to keep track of their assignments, particularly on zone-blocking schemes andpass protection. The 3-3-5 also allows for a seemingly un­ limited number of blitz options, whether it's a linebacker on a stunt, safety up the middle or

a cornerbackcharging infrom the edge. "That was kind of the whole intent of this thing when people started: Where are they

going to bring their fourth or fifth guy from?" Gibson said. "Everybody in our defense, we have a blitz for them at some point, with the field corner being the exception. Everyone else could come." Part of what makes the 3-3-5 such a good fit against the spread is that adjustments from the sideline, whether in personnel or play­ calling, are often quick and easy because there are so many athletic, interchangeable players on the field. Where it can get into trouble is against power-running teams with bi g offensive lines that can push the smaller linemen of the 3-3-5 back. The 3-3-5also puts a lot of pressure on defensive players to think on their feet. The defense is designed to allow athletic players to charge around the field and make plays, but it doesn't do any good if they' re going fast without a purpose. The players have to know what their assignments are and the tenden­ cies of the offense out of each formation or they' ll end up getting burned for a big play. "You have to be intelligent because even though it makes it hard on the offense, it' s more complicated for us as a defense," Wis­ consin linebacker Chris Borland said. "You have to be keyed in to your assignments and your adjustments with what the offense shows."

Arizona State rolls to 51-17victory over Colorado By Arnie Stapleton



By Lynn DeBrnln

TUCSON, Ariz. — Wanting a defense to match the unpredictability of his innovative offense, former West Virginia coach Rich Rodriguez decided on a scheme that would employ three linemen and five players in the secondary. To get an idea of how it might work, he took his staff on a tour of the South. The first stop was Wake Forest to get a look at defensive coordinator Dean Hood' s 3-3-5 formation. Next, they went to South Carolina to talk with Gamecocks coordina­ tor Charlie Strong, also using five defensive backs in his base defense. After that, it was on to Mississippi State to see JoeLee Dunn, widely credited as being the father of the 3-3-5. Rodriguez and his coaches then headed back to Morgantown and started working on theirown version ofthe defense. "We started studying it, took what we wanted from everyone else's ideas and it evolved from there," said Tony Gibson, a member of Rodriguez's staff at West Virgin­ ia from 2001-07. "We just kept building it." Rodriguez stuck with the 3-3-5 defense, bringing it with him to Arizona, where he' s in his first year and Gibson is his assistant head coach. They' re not alone. A handful of teams across the country are using the 3-3-5, a version of the more familiar nickel defense designed to keep up with the influx of spread offenses in college football. Jeff Casteel, Rodriguez's former defensive coordinator at West Virginia, is in charge of running the five-defensive-backs system at Arizona. Rocky Long used the 3-3-5 in two years as San Diego State's defensive coordinator and kept the scheme when he became the Aztecs' head coach in 2011. The Louisiana-Monroe Warhawks have had success with it this year, beating Arkan­ sas in Little Rock and playing close games against Auburn and Baylor. Western Michigan also switched to the 3­ 3-5 this season, Arizona State coach Todd Graham has used it at times in his hybrid, multi-formation defense, and W i sconsin goes to it about 30 snaps per game. "You can show people different looks," said Strong, now the head coach at Louis­ ville. "Because it's a balanced defense, they don't know where to attack you from and they don't know where you' re attacking from." Unpredictability is p art o f t h e 3 -3-5's

The Associated Press

throws of 37, 16 and 20 yards from Kelly, who threw for 308 yards and five touchdowns with no interceptions thanks to a steady diet of successful screen passes. He also tucked it and ran for 67 yards through huge chunks of open space all

BOULDER, Colo.— Rashad Ross returnedthe second-half kickoff 100 yards for a touch­ down to break open a close game, and Taylor Kelly threw three scoring passes to tail­ back Marion Grice in Arizona night long. State's 51-17 victory over Colo­ The Sun Devils (5-1, 3-0 rado on Thursday night. Pac-12) will take a three-game G rice caught t ouchdown w inning s t reak i n t o t h e i r

showdown next week against second-ranked Oregon.

The Buffaloes (1-5, 1-2) fell to 2-1 at home in Thursday night ESPN games. They beat Stanford in 1990 and West Virginia in 2008 and trailed 20-17 in this one at the break after scoring 10 points in the final 24 seconds of the first half. "We have a lot of momen­

turn," Buffs coach Jon Embree said at halftime. Not for long. R oss took th e k i ckoff a yard deep in his end zone and darted down the right sideline untouched,reaching the other end zone 11 seconds later to make it 27-17. That jump-started a 31-0 second-half onslaught by the Sun Devils.






Orioles Continued from 01 Phelps had relieved in the 12th after Joba Chamber­ lain was hit by a flying bro­ ken bat, forcing him to leave with a bruised right elbow. Jim Johnson bounced back from allowing Raul Ibanez's pinch-hit homer in the ninth inning Wednes­ day to earn his second save in the series with a perfect Dth. "I don't take for granted at any t im e w hat t hese

Tigers headed back to ALCS By janie Mccauley

The Associated Press

OAKLAND, Calif. — Already an ace and MVP, Justin Verlander proved to be the De­ troit Tigers' ultimate closer, too. Verlander struck out 11 in a four-hitter, pitching Detroit into a second straight AL championship series a day after Jose Val­ verde failed to hold a ninth-inning lead with a 6-0 victory over the Oakland Athletics in the decisive Game 5 of their division series Thursday night. Verlandertossed his first career postsea­ son shutout and complete game with a 122­ pitch masterpiece. "He had a look in his eye today," manager Jim Leyland said. "A complete-game look in his eye." The Tigers will face either the New York Yankees or Baltimore Orioles, tied at two games apiece heading into Game 5 today in New York. Game I of the ALCS is scheduled for Saturday. Verlander, the reigning AL C y Y oung Award winner and MVP, was so sharp no­ body in the bullpen ever got up to throw. He struck out 22 in his wins on both ends of this nail-biting series. After squandering two chances to clinch the series, including blowing a t wo-run ninth-inning lead in Game 4, Leyland left it all up to Verlander just as he said he would. "I think it's one of those things I expected to go nine innings," Verlander said. "In this situation, in a Game 5, I wanted to go all the


Austin Jackson hit an RBI double in the third and a run-scoring single as the Tigers added on in a four-run seventh. Prince Field­ er hit an RBI single. The Tigers are on to another ALCS de­ spite getting just one RBI all series from Triple Crown winner Miguel Cabrera — on a bases-loaded hit by pitch, no less. Booed by the yellow towel-waving sellout crowd of 36,393 each time he stepped into the batter' s box. Cabrera finished five for 20, and it was his hard-hit ball dropped by Coco Crisp in a 5-4 Game 2 victory Sunday that allowed two runs to score. Leyland all but called Verlander's latest

gem. "Justin Verlander's a pretty tough chore for anybody," Leyland said. The Detroit skipper gave the ball to his 17-game winner and said beforehand the Ti­ gers would likely win or lose with the hard­ throwing right-hander on the mound.

Ben Margot/TheAssociated Press

Detroit Tigers' Quintin Berry pumpshis fist after scoring on a single by Delmon Young in the seventh inning of Game 5 of the Tigers' American League division baseball series against the Oakland Athletics in Oakland, Calif., Thursday night.

guys are accomplishing so far," Orioles manager Buck Showalter said. "They know that. I have so much respect

for our guys."

Al Behrman/The Associated Press

The San Francisco Giants celebrate after defeating the Cincinnati Reds 6-4 to win the National League division baseball series, Thursday in Cincinnati.

ian seam ri 0 a er OSe S ran sam By joe Kay

The All-Star catcher threw out Jay Bruce at third base to snuff out a CINCINNATI — B u ster Posey sixth-inning rally that cut it to 6-3. insisted all along — even after San The Giants also had a pair of diving Francisco lost the first two at home catches that preserved the lead in — that his team was far from done, the eighth. no matter how long the odds. Ryan Ludwick singled home a Turns out, he was right. And the run in the ninth off Sergio Rorno. NL batting champion had a lot to do With two runners aboard, Rorno with this most Giant comeback. fanned Scott Rolen to end it. The Gi­ Posey hit the third grand slam in ants raised their arms, hugged and Giants postseason history on Thurs­ huddled by the side of the mound, day, and San Francisco pulled off an bouncing in unison. unprecedented revival, moving into Then they were off to the visiting the championship series with a 6-4 clubhouse to start spraying some victory over the Cincinnati Reds. bubbly. They' ll play either Washington or In Cincinnati, the home-field melt­ St. Louis for the NL pennant start­ down that felt sickeningly familiar. ing Sunday. The Reds haven't won a home play­ "We couldgo up againstanybody off game in 17 years. After taking at any time," shortstop Brandon the first two on the West Coast, all Crawford said. "Being down 2-0 they needed wasone more at home, and coming back and winning three where they hadn't dropped three at their place, it's an unbelievable straight all season. "You get tired of the disappoint­ feeling." T he Giants became only t h e ments, but then you get over it," eighth team to win a five-game play­ manager Dusty Baker said. "It hurts off series after falling behind 2-0. big-time." Major League Baseball's changed Once Posey connected, the Reds playoff format this season allowed were the ones facing an unprec­ them to become the first to take edented comeback. They' ve never a best-of-five by winning the last overcome a six-run deficit in the three on the road. playoffs, according to STATS LLC. With one swing, Posey made it Couldn't do it this time, either. possible. The Giants won it all i n 2010, "I don't think anybody gave up," when they never trailed in any of he said. theirthree postseason series.They Posey's second career grand slam beat the Braves 3-1 in the division off Mat Latos put the Giants up 6-0 series, knocked out the Phillies 4­ in the fifth and sparked a joyous 2 for the NL title, then took four of serum in the San Francisco dugout. five from Texas for their sixth World The ball smacked off the front of the Series title and their first since they upper deck in left field, just above moved from New York to San Fran­ Latos' name on the video board. cisco in 1958. "That gave us some breathing They really had to scramble this room," reliever Jeremy Affeldt said. season to get another shot at it. "We were all excited." The bullpen took a huge hit when Will Clark, in the 1989 NLCS, closer Brian Wilson blew out his and Chuck Hiller, in the 1962 World elbow, and that was just the start. Series, hit the other Giants slams in A ll-Star game MV P M e lk y C a ­ the postseason. brera got a 50-game suspension in Matt Cain and the bullpen held August after a positive testosterone on, with more help from Posey. test, taking a .346 hitter out of their The Associated Press

lineup. The Giants have decided not to bring him back, even though he' s eligible to return for the NL champi­ onship series. Two-time Cy Young winner Tim Lincecum pitched so poorly — 15 losses — that he got relegated to the bullpen for the division series. And don't forget that Posey was coming off a broken leg that wiped out most of his 2011 season, making a great comeback of his own.

"Unreal," Rorno said, with cham­ pagne dripping off his scraggly beard. "That guy's definitely the MVP of our team. We believe he' s the MVP of the league. We wouldn' t be here without him, that's for dang sure. He's the one that's been the face of the team all season long. What a great story with all he's been through last year." They pulled it all together during the streak of three improbable wins in Cincinnati. The Reds will remember the first inning of the series, where every­ thing changed. Ace Johnny Cueto pulled muscles in his right side and had to leavethe game. He wound up getting dropped from the playoff rosterbecause ofthe injury. Latos pulled them through that opening game, pitching in relief on short rest for a 5-2 win. Latos came to Cincinnati from the Padres at a high price — two first-round draft picks — and with a clear purpose in the offseason.He was expected to take them to the next level. The right-hander allowed three hits through the first four innings, then fell apart in the fifth. Brandon Crawford had an RBI t riple and scored on shortstop Zack Cozart's error. A four-pitch walk and a single loaded the bases for Posey. As soon as he connected, Reds catcher Ryan Hanigan stood and turned away, unable to watch the ball head for the seats. C incinnati's 17-year history of playoff futility was about to go on.

Hours afterlearning Joe Girardi had kept quiet that his father died last Satur­ day, the Yankees couldn' t rally late. This time, Girardi called upon Eric Chavez to pinch hit for slumping Alex Rodriguez. He lined out to third base to end it. Baltimore's win pushed all four division series to five games for the first time since the round began in 1995. The Orioles have been pursuing the Yankees all season, cutting a 10-game deficit in July to zero in early September. Baltimore and New York were tied 10 times atop the East in the fi­ nal month but the Yankees wrapped up the division on the final night of the regular season.

After dropping Game I, the Orioles rebounded with another one-run win in a season in which they had the best record in the majors in such games at 29-9. But they lost in stun­ ning fashion in 12 innings Wednesday night, w h en Ibanez homered twice in his two at-bats after pinch­ hitting for Rodriguez. These Birds don't rattle, though. They came right back Thursday for their first win in extras against the Yan­ kees this year. They also lost twice to New York in extra innings in the regular season before going on a run of 16 straight wins after the ninth inning. It wasn't easy, though. Nate McLouth homered off Phil Hughes to start the fifth, but Baltimore wasted three shots with a runner on third base in the first four innings. They strug­ gled against New York' s bullpen. Matt Wieters knocked C hamberlain out o f t h e game with a b r o ken-bat single to lead off the 12th inning that struck his surgi­ cally repaired right elbow. Fans sat silent as Chamber­ lain bent over in pain. He was checked out by trainer Steve Donahue and Girardi. Chamberlain tested the elbow with t hree pitches before walking off the field. X-rays were negative. He' s not sure if he' ll be available for Game 5. "You kind of see how it

feels (today) and go from there," Chamberlain said. "It's definitely not as stiff a s it w a s w hen i t f i r st



Nationals top Cardinals, force deciding Game5 By Howard Fendrich

Next up

first of the series, the 14th of NLDS, Game 5, St. Louis Cardinals his postseason career. He won WASHINGTON — Joyous, at Washington Nationals; series the 2008 World Series and a string of division titles with bouncing teammates waiting tied 2-2 to greet him at home, the red­ the Philadelphia Phillies, then • When:Today, 5:37 p.m. clad crowd raucous as can be, moved to Washington before Jayson Werth yanked off his • TV:TBS last season as a free agent red batting helmet with two on a $126 million, seven-year hands and thrust it a dozen or Werth hitting a home run," contract that stunned much of more feet overhead. Nationals m a nager D a vey baseball. A little less than two years Johnson said. "He has not hit He managed to hit only five ago, the Washington Nation­ that many this year.... Unbe­ homers and 31 RBIs in 2012, missing 75games because of a ls showered W erth w i t h lievable. Great effort on his millions, persuading him to part." a broken left wrist. Last year, come show them how to win. The best-of-five series will his first in Washington, Werth On Thursday night, with one end tonight in W ashington, hit only.232 with 58 RBIs, and swing of his black bat, Werth with the winner advancing to there was grumbling about delivered a game-ending facethe San Francisco Giants his worth. homer toextend his club's sur­ in the NL championship se­ T hat v a nished a t d u s k prising season and wipe away ries. The starters will provide Thursday, when Werth circled whatever di s a ppointments a rematch of Game 1, which the bases, raising his right in­ marred his days in D.C. W ashington won, w it h G i o dex finger in a "No. I" gesture, Werth led off the bottom Gonzalez on the mound for while the announced atten­ of the ninth inning with a 13­ the NL East champion Nation­ dance of 44,392 roared, and pitch at-bat against reliever als, and Adam Wainwright for the other Nationals raced out Lance Lynn that ended with the wild-card Cardinals. of their dugout to greet him. "It's what you play all sea­ "I'm just happy that these the ball landing beyond the wall in left field, giving the son for, and what you work fans got to see it, because ob­ Nationals a tense 2-1 victory out all winter for, and what viously he had a rough year over the defending World Se­ you get to spring training ear­ last year, and he got hurt this ries champion St. Louis Car­ ly for," Werth said. "We have a y ear, and I d on't think t h e dinals and forcing a deciding chance tomorrow to take that fans realize how good of a Game 5 in their NL division next step. I know my team­ player Jayson is," Nationals series. mates will be ready. And the third baseman Ryan Zimmer­ "That's the way that game city will, too." man said. "For him to have a should have ended: Jayson The homer wa s W e rth's moment like this in front of The Associated Press

around: The Nationals lost 100 games in 2008 and 2009, but led the majors with 98 wins this year. "When I signed here, my first day here, I went to a Capi­

talsgame, a hockey game, (and) the place was packed. Somebody said, 'Just a few shortyears ago, this place was empty.' So I knew that a win­ ning ballclub would bring the fans," Werth said, "and here we are, two years later, and they' re showing up and it' s awesome." Werth's shot p r ovided a sudden end to a classic post­ Nick Wass/The Associated Press season contest filled with tre­ Washington Nationale' Jayson mendous pitching. Each team Werth roundsthe bases after managed only three hits. hitting the game-winning solo Lynn, usually a starter for home run in the ninth inning St. Louis but a reliever in these of Game 4 of the National playoffs, was making his third League division baseball appearance of this series. series against the St. Louis "Heater. He beat me," Lynn Cardinals on Thursday in said, then paused before con­ Washington. tinuing. "I' ve had success this series with him, and, you know, everyone in th e sta­ the home fans, and in front of dium knew what I was throw­ this atmosphere, I couldn't be ing there." happier for him. He deserves Especially Werth. "It was just a matter of time," Werth's arrival c ertainly Lynn added. "I was challeng­ coincided with a quick turn­ ing him, and he was up for it."

Many of the Orioles gath­ ered near their bat rack in the dugout for an impromp­ tu cheer before the Dth and Machado then led off with a double. One out later, Hardy hit a one-bouncer off the wall in left field for his first RBI of the series. The hit came after anoth­ er Orioles quirk — the play­ ers held Gatorade bottles and wiggled them in the dugout, trying to conjure up a rally. Showalter p rof e ssed confidence in the 51-save Johnson before the game. He backed it up by calling on him for his fourth ap­ pearance of the series. He lost the opener after giving up five runs in the ninth and sandwiched saves around his trying homer to Ibanez. Seven Baltimore reliev­ ers pitched 7'/s innings of four-hit ball. " There's r e ally g o o d p itching," G i r ardi s a id. "You're seeing some really good pitching in these four


Next up ALDS, Game 5, Baltimore

Orioles at NewYork Yankees; series tied 2-2 When:Today, 2:07 p.m. • TV:TBS



2012 BendFilm Festival

ummit o s soccer s uts out Bulletin staff report REDMOND — Two games re­ main on its Class 5A Intermountain Conference boys soccer schedule, and Summit has its eyes on the ul­ timate prize. With a 3-0 Intermountain Hybrid win against Ridgeview on Thurs­ day, the Storm are in a good posi­ tion to finish strong. "We know what we' re playing for: an IMC championship," said Sum­ mit coach Ron Kidder, whose team improved to 9-1-1 overall. "It's im­ portant to these guys. They want to get Summit another championship." Glenn Sherman led the way for the Storm with two goals in their win over the Ravens. Dan Maunder collecteda score of his own off a corner kick. "We couldn't cope with t h eir speed," Ridgeview coach K eith Bleyer said. "They have incredible

ton added two for the visiting Cou­ gars, who never trailed in the Inter­ mountain Conference contest. Also scoring for Mountain View were Takuro Nihei, Zel Rey and Taylor Willman. Rey, a sophomore mid­ fielder, also had two assists in what Cougars coach Chris Rogers called "one ofhis best games of the sea­ son." Mountain View led 4-2 at half­ time but broke it open when Tipton scored both of his goals in the first seven minutes of the second half. Miseal Correa anchored thePan­ ther attack with three goals, and Daniel Najera added two goals and two assists. Mountain View (3-1 IMC, 5-4-1 overall) visits Ridgeview on Tuesday. Redmond (0-5 IMC, 2-9 overall) takes on Crook County the same day in Prineville. FOOTBALL E lmira..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 26 S isters ..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7 pace." ELMIRA — Three interceptions The Class 4A Ravens dropped and a lost fumble by Sisters al­ to 3-5-1 overall with their second lowed the Falcons to put up 20 first­ competitive loss of the week to a 5A half points, as the Outlaws dropped team. "We' re in these matches," in­ their Class 4A S k y-Em League sisted Bleyer, whose team lost 2-0 at contest. Ethan Luloff ran for 60 5A Bend High on Tuesday. yards and a touchdown, while Cole Both clubs get back to work on Moore hauled in four passes for Tuesday, with Summit entertaining 53 yards. Sisters (1-2 Sky-Em, 3-4 Bend High and Ridgeview welcom­ overall) visits Cottage Grove next ing Mountain View. Friday. In other Thursday action: S weet Home..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 48 BOYS SOCCER L a Pine..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 0 M ountain View..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 9 SWEET HOME — The Hawks R edmond...... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5 fell into a 41-point hole at the half REDMOND — Zach Emerson before losing to the Huskies in a scored three goals and Bryce Tip­ Class 4ASky-Em League matchup.

La Pine (0-3 Sky-Em, 2-5 overall) hosts Elmira next Friday. Burns JV ...... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 36 Culver..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 14 BURNS — Juan Diaz's 62-yard touchdown reception from T om McDonald in the fourth quarter highlighted the Bulldogs' offensive attack, but Culver couldn't over­ come a 14-0 halftime deficit. Levi Roberts put the Bulldogs on the board in the third quarter with a 4­ yard touchdown run. VOLLEYBALL Ridgeview..... . . . . . . . . 25-23-25-25 Burns ...... . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6-25-21-9 REDMOND — The Ravens rolled to a nonconference victory over the Class 3A Hilanders behind the serving of Katie Nurge, who went 34 of 34 from the service line with three aces. Nurge also posted a team-high 26 digs. Katrina Johnson led Ridgeview with 14 kills, while Brianna Yeakey added 12 kills and 15 digs. Rhian Sage chipped in with 33 assists. The Ravens are off this weekend before playing at Summit on Tuesday. GIRLS SOCCER M ountain View..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3 R edmond...... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 0 REDMOND — Maddy Booster collected a goal and an assist to lead the Cougars to a Class 5A In­ t ermountain Conference win a t Redmond High. Courtney Can­ della finished with a goal and an assist, Delaney Dueber delivered an assist, and Katie Newell tallied a goal. Mountain View (2-2 IMC,

evleW 6-4-1 overall) travels to Redmond on Tuesday to take on Ridgeview. Redmond (0-5 IMC, 1-9-1 overall) heads to Prineville to face Crook County on Tuesday. S ummit JV...... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6 R idgeview..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1 REDMOND — The Storm used five straight goals to turn a 1-1 tie into a decisive win to deal the Ravens their second consecutive nonconference loss. Summit saw six players score, with Elena John­ son-Lafferty, Lauren Handley, Em­ ily Shunk, Emma Paulson, Mya Fraley and Kalie McGrew each tal­ lying a goal. Bailey Simmons put R idgeview on the board i n t h e first half to even things up before the Storm unleashed five straight scores. Tatum Carlin was credited with an assist for the Ravens. Rid­ geview (3-5-1) hosts Mountain View on Tuesday. BOYS WATER POLO S ummit...... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 16 M ountain View..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3 Aidan Soles accounted for seven goals, and the Storm cruised by the Cougars to pick up a win at Juniper Swim & Fitness Center after falling to Mountain View in overtime on Saturday. Tommy Brewer chipped in with five goals for Summit, Brent Soles added two, and Zach Barry and Connor Brenda tallied one goal apiece. Mountain View was led by Noah Cox, who recorded all three of the Cougars' goals. Summit takes on Bend High today at Juni­ per Swim & Fitness Center.

Football CLASS4A

Tri-Valley Conference LA SALLE42, MADRAS13 La Salle 1 3 22 7 0 — 42 Madras 0 7 0 6 — 13 LS —ColinMeisner72punt return IMeisnerkick)

Ls — AlexTetherow15 passfrom Mark Holenstein (kick tail) Ls Holenstein 2run(Meisner run)

M— JackFine15passfromsteele Halogen(crasis Adame kick) LS —SeanHays30passromHolenstein(kickblocked) LS —Meisner1run(NashLisacrun) Ls — Meisner 5run(Georger ily kick) M Devin ceciliani 20passfrom Haugen(no point-after

• "Buffalo Girls" — The story of two 8-year-old girls, Stam and Pet, who

are professional kickboxers in rural Thailand. The girls support their families by fighting on an underground Muay Thai boxing circuit. Plays today, 10 a.m., at Regal Old Mill, and Saturday, 12:30, at the Oxford Hotel • "Plimpton! Starring George Plimpton as Himself" — The life story of

famed sports writer and participatory journalist George Plimpton.

Plays today, 8 p.m. at theOxford Hotel, and Saturday, 12:30 p.m., at the Tower Theatre • "We Grew Wings" — The tale of how

the University of Oregon's women' s track and field team broke new ground with the help of Title IX and set the

foundation for today's program. Playstoday,9a.m.,atMcMenamins, and Saturday, 3 p.m., at the Greenwood Playhouse • "The Ordinary Skier" — Biography of skier Seth Morrison, who grew up in

the Chicago suburbs before becoming one of the icons of freeskiing. Plays today, 8 p.m., at theTower Theatre, and Saturday, 2 p.m., at

McMenamins • "High Ground" — Eleven American military veterans from the Iraq and Afghanistan wars join an expedition to climb 20,000-foot Mount Lobuche in the Himalayas. Plays today, 3 p.m., at the Tower

Theatre, and Saturday, 5:30 p.m., at Regal Old Mill

Conservation documentaries • "The Next, Best West" (36 minutes) — "The Next, Best West" examines Colorado, Washington and Montana

Theater, both times with "Watershed"

• "Watershed" (57 minutes) — Produced and narrated by Robert Redford, "Watershed" looks at the conflicts and future of the Colorado River Basin, a watershed that provides drinking water for 30 million people.

Playstoday,9p.m.,atMcMenamins, and Saturday, 12:30 p.m., at Tin Pan Theater, both times with "The Next, Best West" • "Gaula — River of Silver & Gold" (43

minutes) — Thestory of one of the last wild rivers in Europe, "Gaula" takes

views on a fly-fishing pursuit of the hard-to-find Atlantic salmon. Plays today, 5:30 p.m., at the Oxford Hotel with three other short films, and Saturday 6 p.m., at the Tower Theatre with "Wonder Women!"

• "Seeing Death Valley" (19 minutes) — Donald Sutherland narrates this film on the natural and cultural history of Death Valley National Park. Plays today, 6 p.m., at the Tin Pan Theatre with "Trash Dance" Ryan Brennecke /The Bulletin

Madras' Devin Ceciliani (10) looksfor a hole in the La Salle defense during the first half of Thursday night's Tri­ Valley Conference game in Madras.

Individual tickets:$11 at www. or $12 at the door Full film pass:$125 for unlimited access to the four-day festival, which

"This doesn't mean we can't still from Steele Haugen, but the White Buffaloes trailed 21-0 before Fine be a good football team," Wells found the end zone late in the sec­ said. "Now we' ve got to go get ond quarter. Ceciliani's touchdown ready to play a very good football came as time expired in the fourth team in Gladstone." quarter to make the final score The White Buffaloes, as Wells 42-13. said, are on the road next week

began Thursday. • For more information, go to

against Tri-Valley Conference ri­ val Gladstone. The Gladiators are 6-1 overall this season and 2-1 in league, their lone loss coming against La Salle. — Reporter: 541-383-0305, beastes@bendbulletin.corn.

PREP SCOREBOARD Thursday's local results

Full-length documentaries with sports themes orstorylines:

and how "progress" has exploited Western landscapes. Playstoday,9p.m.,atMcMenamins, and Saturday, 12:30 p.m., at Tin Pan

Madras Continued from 01 La Salle scored touchdowns on its first four offensive possessions of the game in addition to return­ ing Madras' first punt 72 yards for a touchdown. "La Salle's been there on the big stage before and that's part of it," said White Buffalo coach Rick Wells, whose team is now 2-1 in league and 3-4 overall. "But the bottom line is we didn't make plays when we needed to." The Falcons set the tone for the game immediately after the open­ ing kickoff. Madras went three­ and-out on its first series before La Salle's do-everything back Colin Meisner returned the ensuing punt 72 yards to give the Falcons a 7-0 lead with their offense still waiting for its first snap. La Salle, working behind quar­ terback Mark Holenstein, scored two more touchdowns, making the score 21-0 less than two minutes into the second quarter, before the Buffs recorded their initial f irst down. "He's the best quarterback in the state at the 4A level," Wells said about Holenstein, who recorded more than 2,700yards of offense and produced 34 touchdowns last season leading the Falcons to their first state title. "That experience (from last year), it's invaluable for a high school quarterback." Jack Fine and Devin Ceciliani both caught t ouchdown passes


Thursday's statewidescores


sky-EmLeague ELMIRA26, SISTERS7 0 0 0 7 13 7 0 6

Sisters Elmira Elmirascoring paysnot available s— EthanLuloff 5 run(JoshAndradekick)




— 26

La Pine 0 0 0 0 ­ 0 Sweet Home 2 0 21 0 7 — 48 SH — wadepaulus 29run(Jacobsmith kick) SH — paulus 26run(smith kick) SH — Mitch Kennon37 passkomCole Horner (kick failed) SH — spencerKnight 26run(smith kick) SH — paulus 72run(smith kick)

SH Team 63punt return (smith kick) SH — Trevor olson27 run(smith kick)

Astoria 30,Seaside28 Banks 6z Yamhil-carlton 7 Blanchet Catholic 36,Jefferson0 Canby 43, Lakeridge7 Cascade 33, Stayton6 central 4zTaft16 CentralCatholic21,David Douglas0 Century50,Glencoe28 Cottage Grove62,Junction City 6 CrescentValley37,SouthAlbany12 Crow58,McKenzie 34 Dayton57,HorizonChristian Tualatin 38 Dufur 64,lone26 EaglePo>n t 45, W<llamette 18 Estacada 32, NorthMarion 28 Falls City79,PortlandLutheran54 ForestGrove21,Newberg 14 Gladstone 47,Molalla 8 Gresham14,Barlow10 HoodRiver40, Pendleton28

Lakeoswego55,clackamas21 Lebanon 56, corvalis 28 Madison 28, Cleveland18

Marist 40,Churchill 7 OregonCity 35,WestLinn29 Philomath39,Newport 7 Reynolds34,Centennial 27 Roosevel47, t Franklin 14 scappoose 41, Tilamook13 Sherman 72,Condon/Wheeler28 siuslaw28,Douglas14 south Salem72,McKay19 sprague40, McNary21 Springfield62,NorthEugene0 st paul 70,Jewell 32 Tigard 86,Hillsboro37 Tualatin 7, 1 McMinnvile 7 WestAlbany42,Dallas 0

west salem 5z Northsalem6 Wilson70,Benson25

Movies Continued from D1 The 57-minute film e x amines the m ultiple competing i nterests in t h e Colorado River Basin, a watershed that supplies 30 mi llion A m ericans with their drinking water. Now in its ninth year, the BendFilm Festival will showcase more than 60 films this weekend. In addition to offer­ ing movie buffs a chance to see films that don't always make their way to Central Oregon, the festival hosts several free panel discussions with the filmmakers themselves. "Go see a film and then sit in on a free panel," Schwartz says. "Interact with a

filmmaker during a Q-and-A session.... The biggest thing is we just want people

to get really engaged." — Reporter: 541-383-0305, beastes@bendbulletin.corn.

Field goals lift Titansover Steelers By Teresa M. Walker


Needless to say it's disappointing. We tip our caps to those guys." NASHVILLE, Tenn. — The Tennes­ Roethlisberger drove the Steelers into "It's only one win, we know that," Ti­ position to take the lead after the Titans see Titans have bought themselves a lit­ tle breathing room with a much-needed tans coach Mike Munchak said. "But tied it. Shaun Suisham, who already victory, and the Pittsburgh Steelers still it's a great win for us at this point in the had connected from 29, 28 and 52 yards, can't win away from Heinz Field. season when we needed a win to show had his 54-yard attempt fall short of the Rob Bironas kicked his fourth field people what we' re all about." crossbar with 49 seconds left. Tomlin Pittsburgh (2-3) lost its third straight said Suisham hit the 52-yarder pretty goal, a 40-yarder as time expired, and the Titans beat the Steelers 26-23 on road game this season and for the fifth good so he decided to give his kicker the Thursday night to snap a t w o-game time in six games dating to last season chance to win a second straight game. "I take full responsibility for the miss," skid. despite Ben Roethlisberger throwing for Matt Hasselbeck threw a 5-yard 363 yards and becoming the Steelers' Tomlin said. touchdown pass to Kenny Britt w i th career passing leader. Chris Johnson ran for 91 yards on 19 "We' re not doing enough things to 4:19 left to tie it at 23, and the Titans (2­ carries, and Hasselbeck finished with 4) snapped a three-game losing streak finish games in hostile environments," 290 yards passing. "It feels good to win against a good against the Steelers. More importantly, Pittsburgh coach Mike Tomlin said. the team that had given up more points "That's just the reality right now. Hope­ opponent," said Hasselbeck, who started than any other team in the NFL held fully, it's just right now. We didn't do his second straight game in place of in­ its first opponent below 30 points this the job tonight. We defeated ourselves jured Jake Locker. "It feels good to win season. in some areas. We' ll go back to work. a close game." The Associated Press

Joe Howell/The Associated Press

Tennessee Titans kicker Rob Bironas(2) reacts with holder Brett Kern (6) after kicking the game-winning field goal in the fourth quarter of Thursday night's game against the Pittsburgh Steelers in Nashville, Tenn.



Grand slam


O'Hem shoots a 62 to take PGA lead The Associated Press SAN MARTIN, Calif. Australia's Nick O'Hem had to choose between baseball and golf as profession. This week­ end he's able to get his fill of both. ­

O'Hem shot a career-best 9­

under 62 on Thursday in rainy conditions to take a t h r ee­ stroke lead over E uropean Ryder Cup player Nicolas Col­ saerts, Jhonattan Vegas and Derek Ernst in the Frys.corn Open.

O'Hem had eight birdies in

an 11-hole stretch and capped the bogey-free round with a birdie on the par-5 ninth hole at CordeValle Golf Club. He made it, as a fan, to Oak­ land's 2-0 victory over the De­ troit Tigers on Tuesday night after playing golf at the Olym­ pic Club in San Francisco. " I'm just doing it al l t h i s

Continued from D1 Just past junction 11 the t rail begins t o r u n a l o ng a rock wall, and there the technical section begins in earnest. Much of the approach to r iding technical terrain i s mental. I find that if I make the decision to try it, I can make it over most rocky sec­ tions. If I hesitate, that's when I end up walking my bike. Bill Warburton, cycling di­ rector for the Bend Endurance Academy, teaches mountain bikers how to ride over obsta­ cles like rocks, roots and logs. The first step, he says, is mak­ ing sure the rider is comfort­ able pedaling while out of the saddle. Then, the rider should focus on leaning while riding over an obstacle. "Lean back coming into it, and then lean forward go­ ing over it," Warburton says. "That helps get t h e f r o nt wheel up, and then it helps get

playoff baseball game before and it was quite an experi­ ence. I was in my golf clothes. All that green and yellow and I had a pink shirt on." Colsaerts is trying to earn a PGA Tour card. As a special temporary member, he needs to finish the equivalent of 125th on the money list to earn a full 2013 card. The Belgian player has earned $652,886, enough now for the 120th spot. "Obviously, it is a little more difficult to k eep playing in the rain," Colsaerts said. "The greens got a bit softer as well, and pace-wise on the greens it's not the same thing. So you got to search for the things that the rain just changes the course a little. But I felt like I'm kind of used to playing in this kind of stuff. I know you guys over here don't really like it that much. I thought it was ac­ tually the perfect time just to press on and make sure I get a good score in." Vegas is fighting a shoulder injury. "It was definitely a p h e­ nomenal round today," Vegas said. "It was really the best solid round I' ve had all year from the beginning to the end from birdieing the fifth hole and birdieing two of the last three. So it was great." Also on Thursday: Rose, Westwood tomeet in World Golf Final BELEK, Turkey — Justin Rose beat Tiger Woods by a stroke to set up a title match against Lee Westwood in the W orld Golf Final. The t w o Englishmen, teammates on the victorious European Ryder Cup team, will meet Saturday, with the winner getting $1.5 million and the runner-up $1 million in the eight-player ex­ hibition. Rose holed a sand wedge shot for an eagle at the 14th and finished at 2-under 69. Two share LPGA lead

in Malaysia KUALA LUMPUR, Malay­ sia — Defending champion Na Yeon Choi shot a 6-under 65 in the LPGA Malaysia for a share of the lead with Hall of Famer Karrie Webb. Choi was 5 under through 12 holes when first-round play was delayed because of lightning, then add­ ed a birdie on the par-4 14th and finished the bogey-free round with four pars. Japan's Mika Miyazato, South Korea's Sun Young Yoo and 17-year­ old Taiwanese amateur Min Lee were a stroke back at 66. Florida golfer wins U.S. Women's Mid-Amateur SAN ANTONIO — Meghan Stasi won he r f o urth U . S. Women's Mid-Amateur title to match the tournament record, routing Liz Waynick 6 and 5 at Briggs Ranch. The 34-year­ old Stasi, from Oakland Park, Fla., also won in 2006, 2007 and 2010. Pair of 65s lead first round of Portugal Masters VILAMOURA, Po r t u gal — England's Ross Fisher and Scotland's Stephen Gallacher shot 6-under 65 to share the first-round lead in the Euro­ pean Tour's Portugal Masters. Scotland's George M u r r ay was a stroke back. European Ryder Cup player Martin Kay­ mer opened with a 69 on the Oceanico Victoria course.

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the rear wheel up." He also advises mountain bikers to walk a t r ail f i rst on the particularly "scary" sections. "Keep your pedals flat, and know which foot you like to have forward," W arburton says. "In general, you want

to have enough speed that you can balance comfortably without having to steer." On technical uphill sec­ tions, Warburton says, bikers should make sure they are not riding in a gear that is too easy. Often, on a steep climb, it is best to shift a gear or two

harder than accustomed. The tougher gears will keep a rid­ er's back tires from spinning out and losing traction. I heeded Warburton's ad­ vice and made it through sev­ eral of the technical sections on Grand Slam, though I did walk some. The nice thing about Grand Slam is that once you make it through that first challeng­ ing section, the trail becomes smooth, rolling singletrack all the way west to its connection with Storm King. I cruised along the trail, climbing gradually. With no recent precipitation, the Phil's Trail network remains mostly a dusty mess, even in early October when the chill of fall is noticeable. But Grand Slam tends to stay less dusty than other trails in the complex. My plan was to connect to C.O.D. and ride it back toward the trailhead. But, I confess, I was tired of r i ding techni­ cal terrain and ready to en­ joy smooth, easy singletrack

back to my car. C .O.D., which r u n s j u s t north of C entury D r ive, is extremely technical in some sections, and those sections are much longer than the chal­ lenging part of Grand Slam. I was just not mentally into it. So I used my map to find the right forest roads that would lead me back to Phil's Trail. It was a lot of effort simply to avoid a technical trail. Oh well. I will face my fears another day. "A lot of people get really frustrated, or embarrassed or whatever, when they can' t make a section," Warburton says. "But it's supposed to be fun, so if they can't ride one thing,maybe when they come back the next week they' ll be able to." — Reporter: 541-383-0318, mmorical~bendbulletin.corn.

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org or 541-678-3864. BEND ENDURANCEACADEMY MIDDLESCHOOL NORDIC DEVELOPMENTTEAM: Formiddle schoolers ages11-14;Wednesday/ Saturday/Sunday, Nov.14-March 6 p.m.; Fleet Feet Sports Bend, 10;allows participants to ski in small groups based on ability and 1320 N.W. Galveston Ave.; 3 to 5 miles; two groups, different paces; improve their classic and skate 541-389- I 601. techniques; includes camps during Thanksgiving and winter break; PERFORMANCE RUNNING transportation provided; contact GROUP: 5:30 p.m. onTuesdays;, with Max King; locations will www. vary; max©footzonebend.corn; or 541-678-3864. 541-317-3568. BEND ENDURANCE ACADEMY HIGH REDMOND RUNNINGGROUP: SCHOOL NORDIC DEVELOPMENT Weekly runs onTuesdaysat 6:30 TEAM:For high schoolers ages p.m.; meet at 314 S.W.Seventh 14-18; weekdays or weekend St. in Redmond for runs of 3 to enrollment options;Nov. 14­ 5 miles; all abilities welcome; March10;participants improve free; pia@runaroundsports.corn; skiing efficiency by working with 541-639-5953. coaches and teammates in small REDMOND OREGONRUNNING groups; includes camps during KLUB (RORK):Weekly run/ Thanksgiving and winter break; walk;Saturdaysat 8 a.m.; all transportation provided; contact levels welcome; free; for more, information and to be added to www. a weekly email list, email Dan or 541-678-3864. Edwards at rundanorun19@ BEND ENDURANCEACADEMY yahoo.corn; follow Redmond NORDIC MASTERS:For adults; Oregon Running Klub on Tuesday, Thursday orSunday Facebook. morning enrollment options; TEAM XTREME'SRUNNING CLUB Dec. 11-Fed. 17;skate technique; IN REDMOND:Meets at 8a.m. improves skiing efficiency onSaturdaysat Xtreme Fitness Center, 1717 N.E Second St.; 2- to 5-mile run; free; 541-923-6662.

Please email Adventure Sports event information to sports@bendbulletin.corn or click on "Submit an Event" on our website at bendbulletin.corn. Items are published on a space-availability basis, and should be submitted at least 10

days beforethe event.

CLIMBING BENDENDURANCEACADEMY AFTER-SCHOOLPROGRAM: Wednesdays,1:30 to 4 p.m., through Nov.14;10-week program designed for middle schoolers with little to no previous rock climbing experience; focus on proper climbing techniques and safety; transportation provided from area middle schools; contact mike© or www. BendEnduranceAcademy. Ol g.

BEND ENDURANCE ACADEMY COMPETITIONTEAM: Mondays, WednesdaysandThursdays, 4to 6 p.m.,through June27, 2013;ages10-18; focuses on bouldering with opportunities to compete in USAClimbing's Bouldering Series; contact mike@ or www. BendEnduranceAcadery. Ol'g.

BENDENDURANCEACADEMY DEVELOPMENTTEAM:Mondays and Wednesdays,4to 6 p.m., through Jan. 30, 2013;ages 10-18; for the climber looking to develop a solid foundation of movement and technical climbing skills; contact mike@bendenduranceacademy.or g or www. BendEnduranceAcademy.


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through successful technique progressions; contact ben@ bendenduranceacadery.orr, www. or 541-678-3864.

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MT. BACHELORSPORTS EDUCATIONFOUNDATION WINTER SPORTSSWAP: MULTISPORT Saturday, Oct. 13;new location this year, 149 S.E Ninth St., just THE URBAN GPSECO­ south of Bend High School field; CHALLENGE: Trips on paths 541-388-0002;mbsef©mbsef. and trails along Deschutes River org; through Old Mill District shops and MT. BACHELORSPORTS Farewell Bend Parkdaily at 9 a.m. EDUCATIONFOUNDATION and 1:30 p.m.; like a scavenger ALPINE,NORDIC, FREERIDE FALL hunt with clues and checkpoints; DRYLANDTRAINING: Started in $65,includesguide,GPS and instruction, water, materials; 541­ early September; 541-388-0002; mbsef©; 389-8359, 800-962-2862; www. wanderlusttours.corn. BEND ENDURANCE ACADEMY FALLCONDITIONING PROGRAM: Wednesdays,1to 4:15 p.m., Oct.10to Nov.11;ages11-14; PADDLING five-week program aims to KAYAKINGCLASSES:Sundays, improve strength, coordination 4-6 p.m.; for all ages; weekly and flexibility for the upcoming classesand open pool;equipment nordic ski season; transportation provided to those who preregister, provided from area middle first-come, first served otherwise; schools; contact ben© CascadeSwim Center,Redmond; bendenduranceacadery.orr, $3; 541-548-7275; www.raprd. www. BendEnduranceAcadery. or'g. org or 541-678-3864. BEND ENDURANCE ACADEMY NORDIC FALLLADIES: ROLLER DERBY Tuesdays,9:15 to 11:45a.m., through Nov. 6;for women RENEGADE ROLLERDERBY: ages 18 and older; designed for Practice with the Renegades women who wish to improve Sundaysfrom 6:30 to 8:30 their overall ski fitness this Bend's Midtown Ballroom; drop-in winter through organized and fee of $7; loaner gear available; professionally coached dryland contact nmonroe94©gmail.corn. training sessions; contact ben© PRACTICEWITH THE LAVA CITY, ROLLERDOLLSALL-FEMALE www. BendEnduranceAcademy. ROLLER DERBYLEAGUE:3 to org or 541-678-3864. 5 p.m.on Sundaysand 8-10 BEND ENDURANCE ACADEMY p.m.onTuesdays;at Central NORDIC COMPETITION Oregon Indoor Sports Center; PROGRAM:Tuesdaysthrough $6 per session, $40 per month; Sundays throughMay 1, deemoralizer©lavacityrollerdolls. 2013,times vary; ages 14­ corn or 541-306-7364. 23; athletes are instructed in varying activities to improve their strength, technique, RUNNING coordination, agility, aerobic and anaerobic capacities SD'SDOWN 8[DIRTY HALF AND with the end goal being to DIRTY10K: Sunday,Oct. 21; 9 successfully apply these skills a.m.; Seventh Mountain Resort, to ski racing; transportation Bend; half marathon and 10K trail provided; contact ben© runs; field size limited to 500; $20­, $40; superfitproductions.corn. www. BendEnduranceAcademy. HAPPY DIRTYGIRLS: Saturday, org or 541-678-3864. Nov. 3;8a.m.; Sisters; half BEND ENDURANCE ACADEMY marathon and 5K trail runs; field NORDIC YOUTH CLUB: Ages 7-11; limited to 250 participants; $35­ Saturdays and/or Sundaysfor10 $75; happygirlsrun.corn/dirtygirls. weekends, Dec. 8 throughFeb. NOON TACORUN:Wednesdays at 24;includes a camp during winter noon; meet at FootZone; order a break; introduces basic skate and Taco Stand burrito before leaving classic techniques through games and it will be ready upon return; and adventures; transportation teague@footzonebend. corn; provided; contact ben© 541-317-3568. bendenduranceacadern.orr, WEEKLYRUNS:Wednesdays at www. BendEnduranceAcademy.

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Mid Oregon VP named to post

Forec osure sett ement in e ect Natural • Many who lost their homes areeligible to receive $840 or more

Kyle Frick, vice presi­ dent of marketing at

By Tim Doran

Bend-based Mid Oregon Credit Union, has been

named vice chairman

of the Northwest Credit Union Foundation. The foundation is a

collection of Northwest Credit Union Associa­

tion members, part of an effort among Oregon

The Bulletin

Oregonians who lost their homes toforeclosure between 2008-11 may be entitled to a payment of$840 or more under the national settlement with the five largest mortgage lender s. State housing officials want to ensure those entitled to

the payments get them, and they plan to launch an ad campaign. While officials mailed post­ cards to 19,000 Oregon house­ holds in September and fol­ lowed up with letters on Oct. 1, those who lost their homes in foreclosure probably no longer live at the same address, said Benjamin Pray, communica­

tions manager and policy ad­ viser for Oregon Housing and Community Services. The mailings went to 2,068 households in Deschutes County, he said, 233 in Crook County and 113 in Jefferson County. If you were "foreclosed on during one of those years, and it was by one of those big five,

you should investigate it fur­ ther," he said. The payments stem from the National Mortgage Settle­ ment between officials in 49 states and Washington, D.C., the federal government and the nation's five largest mortgage services: Ally Bank/ GMAC, Bank of America, Citi, JPMorgan Chase and Wells Fargo. See Foreclosure/E3

vide leadership and draft policy positions,

Btoomberg News

NEW YORK — Natural

Mid Oregon Credit

gas prices are poised for

Union has beenop­

a third straight quarter of gains as U.S. power plants

erating since 1957. It has more than 21,000

erode a supply glut by

members inDeschutes, Crook and Jefferson counties, according to the news release.

switching from coal at an unprecedented pace.

Gas may reach $4 per

Foreclosures hit 5-yearlow WASHINGTON

— Foreclosure filings fell in September to their lowest level in more

than five years asa housing market rebound

showed another sign of taking hold. Substantial de­

creases in somestates hard-hit by the collapse of the housing bubble helped reduce filings to 180,427 last month, down 7 percent from

August and 16percent from a year earlier, ac­ cording to foreclosure listing firm RealtyTrac. — Staffand wire reports


at AAA Fuel Price Finder (www.aaaorid. GASOLINE • Space Age,20635


Grandview Drive, Bend........ . . . . $3.94 • Rnn's Oil,62980 U.S. Highway 97,

Bend............ $4.05 • Chevron,61160 U.S. Highway 97, Bend .$4.16 • Chevron,3405 N. U.S. Highway 97, Bend .$4.16 • Texaco,2409 Butler Market Road,

Bend.............$4.19 • La Pine Mini Mart, 52530 U.S. Highway 97, La Pine........ . . .$4.19 • Chevron,1210 U.S. Highway 97,

Madras ..........$4.15 • Texaco,178 Fourth St.,

Madras ..........$4.19 • Chevron,398 N.W.

as supply By Christine Buurma

according to a newsre­ lease issued this week.

Price per gallon for regular unleaded gas and diesel, as posted

to rise


and Washington credit union officials to pro­

CentralOregon fuel prices

gas set

Gary Reyes /San Jose Mercury News

Colette Underwood steam cleans a Maggy London dresslast week at the Twice warehouse in San Francisco. Customers sell Twice their clothes for cash, then buyers purchase the items online at 70-90 percent of retail value.

sores a e a r ain- uni n o n i n e 1


By Peter Delevett San Jose Mercury News

Hate that old blouse? Fear not: A slew of new startups are running virtual market­ places where folks can sell or buy secondhand treasures. Companies like Poshmark, Twice and Threadflip are offering new twists on the yard sale and what they say is a more intimate experience than online mega-mails like eBay. "It feels like it's become a new cultural shift, in terms of what women can do with their wardrobes," said Rosalie Yu,


a Poshmark user who lives in Dublin, Calif. "It's changed how I shop." The trend is closely tied to the rise of other "collaborative consumption" startups like RelayRides, Airbnb and Task­ Rabbit, which let people easily renttheircars orspare rooms and find help with odd jobs. "I like the idea of doing something environmentally sustainable that helps people save money," said Noah Ready-Campbell, chief execu­ tive of Twice. So when he and a co-worker at Google decided to do their own startup, they

saw a way to apply the collab­ orative concept to their own memories of childhood. "We grew up wearing a lot of secondhand clothes," ex­ plained Ready-Campbell, 24. His service, launched in March, sends users prepaid shipping labels with which to send in their used designer clothes. (Sorry, gents — the site, like most others in the space,currently only handles women's items, though that could change in the future.) After vetting the items to make sure of their condition, Twice staffers make an offer

and send cash on the spot. They then photograph the items and curate them into an online catalog. Ready-Campbell said Twice typically sells clothing for 25to 35 percentmore than it pays for them, a margin he calls similar to high-end thrift shops like Crossroads Trad­ ing and Buffalo Exchange. But with extras like two-day shipping and 24/7 customer support, "we basically can create a like-new shopping experience for the buyer," he said. SeeDigital/E3

million British thermal units for the first time since September 2011 as winter heating demand picks up after mild weather a year ago, according to Mizuho Securities USA, Bank of America and Tudor, Pick­ ering, Holt 8 Co. Prices have jumped 8.7 percent to $3.488 since July as electricity generators used record amounts of the fuel. A production boom that's put the nation on course for energy inde­ pendence drove gas to below $2 per million Btu in April for the first time in 10 years, encouraging power plants to buy the fuel instead of coal. Gas jumped 18 percent July through September as record heat in the lower 48 states stoked air-condition­ ing use. The market surged 33 percent in the previous three months. "Now that we' ve blown through $3, we could rally toward $4, assuming we have a good winter on our hands," Bob Yawger, direc­ tor of the futures division at Mizuho, said in an inter­ view in New York. Gas may exceed $4 "in periods of temporary tightness," Sabine Schels, a commodity strategist at Bank of America in London, wrote in an Oct. 8 report. The gas market "rebalanced quickly this summer, reducing the glut caused by overproduc­ tion and depressed winter demand. Stocks have built below the seasonal norm, alleviating concerns about storage containment," she wrote. Gas demand from power plants rose 16 percent in July from a year earlier and may show a 14 percent year-on-year gain this quarter, according to the Energy Department. See Heating/E3

Third St., Prineville........ $4.09

• Chevron,2005 U.S. Highway 97,

Redmond ....... $4.09 • Chevron,1501 S.W. Highland Ave.,

Redmond ....... $4.09 • Space Age,411W. CascadeAve.,

White, silver, other neutral colors most popular for 2012vehides

Sisters...... . .. . $3.98

By Dee-Ann Durbin

• Chevron,1001

The Associated Press

Railway, Sisters...$4.16

DETROIT — If you bought a new vehiclethisyear,chances are high it was white or silver. Twenty-two percent of cars and trucks built for the 2012 model year have white paint, making it the most popular color worldwide. Silver is close behind, at 20 percent, followed by black at 19 per­ cent. Gray and red follow to round out the top five. White is the most popular colorforthe second year in a row after overtaking silver in 2011. The annual rankings are compiled by automotive paint supplier PPG Industries Inc., a Pittsburgh-based company that provides paints to Gen­ eral Motors Co., Ford Motor Co., BMW AG and others. The rankings are skewed

DIESEL • Rnn's Oil,62980 U.S.

Highway 97, Bend............ $4.09 • Chevron,1210 U.S. Highway 97,

Madras ......... $4.35 • Texaco,178 Fourth St.,

Madras ......... $4.36 • Chevron,398 N.W. Third St., Prineville........ $4.36 • Chevron,1501 S.W. Highland Ave.,

Redmond ....... $4.26 • Texaco,539 N.W. Sixth St., Redmond.... $4.46 Ashley Brothersi The Bulletin

AUTO NEWS somewhat by the large num­ ber of pickup trucks on the market. Trucks accounted for 55 percentof North American production in the first eight months of this year, accord­ ing to Ward's, which compiles automotive data. One in four pickups produced is white be­ cause business owners often use them as work trucks and paint logos on them. By com­ parison, 19 percent of midsize cars made in North America are white. White, which was also popular in the 1980s, is mak­ ing a comeback as a modern, high-tech color thanks in part to Apple Inc.'s all-white stores and glossy white gadgets, said Jane Harrington, PPG's manager of color styling for

car companies. Manufactur­ ers are also making more va­ rieties of white, from the flat, bright white on many vans to the pearly cream of luxury SUVs. Silver also rose in popular­ ity as a high-tech color start­ ing in the 2000s. It remains popular because it highlights every angle of a car, Har­ rington said. "Silver looks great on any design," Harrington said. White and other "safe" col­ ors — silver, gray and black — also got more popular dur­ ing the economic downturn, as buyers stopped leasing and bought vehicles they expected to hold on to for much longer, said Michelle Killen, GM's lead color designer for exte­ rior paints. SeeColor /E4

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that will list items users mail in. "If y ou' re a te c h-savvy Here are somestartups that offer new online twists on thrift woman, you can pull out your stores and yard sales: iPhone and start selling," he Copious:A "social marketplace" for buying and selling through said. "But what about people your extended social networking contacts. www.copious.corn who just don't have the time to Threadf lip: Offers both do-it-yourself and concierge-type do that? A lot of our clients are services to let users re-sell fashion items. www.threadf lip.corn moms with two kids and a job." Singh sayshe offers sellers a ThredUP:Online marketplace for second-hand children's clothing. better deal than brick-and-mor­ www.thredup.corn tar consignment shops. Twice:Buys and photographs customer clothing, then resells on "At a consignment store, for a its website. www.liketwice.corn $100 shirt, you' ll typically nev­ Poshmark:Users upload photos of their items, then troll virtual er get more than $20 or $30," "Posh Party" boutiques for upscale bargains. www.poshmark. he said. "We give sellers 40 to corn 50 percent of the item's value. Plus, you don't have to go to the store." And sellers don't have to eras and the rise of social net­ form to bargain-hunt for her­ wait for their items to be resold works like Facebook and Pin­ self, sometimes while waiting before getting paid. terest, which let users discover in line. "I'm getting 50 percent Threadflip user Yasmeen new items by trolling their ex­ off luxury goods that are in Kamrani is hooked. The Orin­ tended connections. great condition," she said. da, Calif., fashion blogger runs "We' vealready got women If you' re not sure whether to a virtual clothing boutique who are going into their clos­ ship your stuff to the pros or on e-commerce site Etsy, and ets and putting together little try to sell it yourself, you can Threadflip invited her a few L boutiques, because they know always try Threadflip, which months back to give its plat­ I. other women love their tastes," offers both methods. form a try. She said her sales said Chandra, who previously Like Poshmark, th e s er­ on the fledgling service already sold social shopping site Ka­ vice was launched earlier this outstrip those on the larger, boodle to Hearst Corp. for a re­ year to let users photograph more established site. "On Etsy, it's a lot harder to ported $30 million. their own clothing, upload the Yu said she's sold more than shots to a central catalog and set yourself apart — they sell 60 fashion items just in the past find buyers. But while most of T-shirts, stencils, all kinds of Gary Reyes /San Jose Mercury News month using Poshmark; traffic Threadflip's traffic moves that things," she said. "Threadflip Co-founders of Twice, Calvin Young, left, and Noah Ready­ picks up on Friday nights, when way, CEO Manik Singh also targets our n i che audience. Campbell, stand in their warehousein San Francisco. Twice is women are getting ready to hit offers what he calls a "white­ It just k eeps growing and a start-up company that works like a brick and mortar clothing the town. She also uses the plat­ glove" service, similar to Twice, growing." resale store, but is totally online.

Tell me whereyougot those shoes

Continued from E1 The business model isn' t without risk. Twice, and a simi­ lar online marketplace called thredUP that specializes in re­ selling children's clothes, have to invest in warehousing opera­ tions, which can boost costs. If that approach can be lik­ ened to that of Amazon.corn, Poshmark's is more like eBay's — a centralized exchange that matches buyersto sellers and takes a cut of the action with­ out ever actually handling the merchandise. "With our iPhone app, users can take a photo of an item in their closet, like a handbag or dress, and convert that into a listing in less than a minute," said CEO Manish Chandra. If a prospectivebuyer stumbles across that item in one of Posh­ mark's forums, the app's mobile messaging feature allows for quick communication between her andthe seller.And once the sale is closed on the platform, Poshmark emails the seller a shipping label, then keeps 20 percent of the price. Chandra and others say this new generation of e-tailing is being driven by the ubiquity of mobile phones, the increasing sophistication of phone cam­

. «J

Foreclosure Continued from E1 Officials accused the banks of having employees sign doc­ uments outsidethe presence of a notary public and without personal knowledge the docu­ ments were correct, according to a summary of the settlement and payments. Nationwide, about $1.5 bil­ lion will be available for pay­ ments to eligible homeowners, according to t h e s u mmary provided by Oregon Housing and C ommunity S e r vices. Oregonians will receive about $19 million, if all those eligible file claims. To be eligible, participants must have had an eligible loan serviced by one of the five banks that went to foreclosure


For moreinformation To learn more about the National Mortgage Settlement and

payments to borrowers who lost their homes to foreclosure, visit or www. nationalmortgagesettlement.corn To check eligibility, call 866-430-8358.

sale between Jan. I, 2008, and Dec. 31, 2011, according to the summary. The borrower also must have made at least three payments on the loan. The m i n imum p a y ment will be $840, according to the summary, but it could likely be more. The total national fund will be divided up among all those with an eligible claim, so iffewer homeowners than are eligible file a claim, the pay­ ment amount will increase.

The deadline to file a claim is Jan. 18, 2013, and payment c hecks are expected to b e mailed in May. Those who think they are eligible but did not receive a letter may call 866-430-8358 to find out. They will need the addressofthe foreclosed prop­ erty,the former account and the last four digits of their So­ cial Security number.

lows. Gas-fired power plants accounted for 34 percent of Continued from E1 electricity output in July, up Stockpiles of the fuel may from 29percent a year earlier, climb as high as 3.903 trillion the department said Sept. 24 cubic feet before falling tem­ in its Electric Power Monthly peratures begin to boost de­ report. Coal's share fell to 39 mand, 7.9 percent below stor­ percentfrom 42 percent. age limits, department data Gas demand from power show. plants may total 21.6 billion Inventories rose to 3.653 tril­ cubic feet a day in the fourth lion cubic feet in the week end­ quarter, up 14 percent from ed Sept. 28, 8.3 percent above 18.9 billion a year earlier, ac­ five-yearaverage suppliesfor cording to the department. the period, according to the Demand in 2012 will rise to department. The surplus has 25.36 billion cubic feet a day, declined from a six-year high the highest for electricity gen­ of 61 percent on March 30. erators in data going back to Gas consumed to generate 1993. electricity surged as prices Production of the fuel may hovered near 10-year seasonal rise 0.5 percent in 2013, the

— Reporter: 541-383-0360 tdoran@bendbulletin.corn


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AlaskAisr Avista BkofAm Barrette Boeing

13 3a56 n01 -z6 1.16 17 25.90 +01 +.e

cascdeecp cascdecp Colsprtw Costco Crafterew FLIRSys HewlettP

Hmredlo Intel

Keycorp Kroger Lattice LaPac MDURes

Mentorer Microsoft


Nikee Nordstrm .04 fo a 3 4 +.13 +6a0 NwstNG .44 38 27.41 +.80 +37.3 OfficeMax 1.76 1 2 7a83 +.49 -a4 Paccar 5.49 +.01 +25.3 planarey 1.40 u 5 4.42 +.21 +15.4 plumCrk .88 18 5z56 +.u +1z9 precCastpt 1.10 25 9a33 -a23 +1a0 Safeway 52 7.86 +.10 +30.6 Schnitzer .28 13 19.67 +.08 -21.5 Sherwin .53 5 1 4.25 +.07 -44.7Stancrprn .24f ... 11.49 +15 +10.5 Starbucks .90 9 2 1.68 n08 -10.6 Triouint .20 9 8. 6 3 +.04 +fz2 umpqua .60f 22 2a32 +.02 -a7 us Bancrp 9 a 56 +.03 -40.1 Washred fa67 +.17 +69.4 Wellsrargo .67 19 21.77 -.05 +1.4 14 15.69 +.07 +15.7 .92f 14 2a95 —.03 +0.5

wstcstecp Weyerhsr


on Bend's tuestside.


G allery- B e n d



' •




Northwest stocks Div PE Last chg%chg

541 -382-4900

541-548-2066 Adjustable





IM l

WILSONS of Redmond


idbm C Totalcare for appointments

Self'Referrals Welcome


smallest increase in eight con­ secutive annual gains, accord­ ing to Energy Department estimates. The boom in oil and natural gas output helped the United States cut its reliance on im­ ported fuel. America met 83 percentof its energy needs in the first six months of the year, department data show. If the trend goes on through 2012, it will be the highest level of self­ sufficiency since 1991. This winter will probably bring a boost to heating fuels compared with last year and leave above-normal snow­ fall from M assachusetts to Alabama, accordingto Accu­ Weatherlnc. 5




Market recap

YTo Div PE Last chg%chg 1.44 21 1.08 18 1.827 21 .08 16 .80 12

94.90 +.68 -1.5 55.33 +.06 +0.3 49.86 -.54 +4.0 7.51 +.08 +65.4 39.90 -.08 +6.5 1.36 +.07 -28.8

1.68 39 .12 19 Je 9 .75 12 1.56 30 .89I 11 .68 26

4z46 +.15 +f6.1 16Z96 +1.85 -1 J 15.71 -.58 -25.3 27.63 +.41 -34.6 149.29 -1.14 +67.2 3z53 +.47 -11.5 47.1 6 +.21 +Z5 5.05 +.e1 +a7

.36 15 .78 13 .32 14 .88 12 .20 14 .687 40

1Z69 +.06 +Z4 34.39 n21 +27.1 16.92 +.07 +20.9 35.18 -.05 +27.6

2z90 +.12 +46.8 26.28 +.07 +40.8

Precious metals P r ime rate Metal

Price Itroy oz.)

Pys Day



NY HSBC BankUS NY Merc Gold NY Merc Silver

$1 767.50 Sf 76a80 $34.046

$176a50 $176a20 $34.073

Last Previousday Aweekago

a25 a25 a25



Indexes Nasdag

Most Active ($1 ormore) Most Active (S1 armore) Most Active (S1 armore) Name val (00) Last Chg Name val (00) Last Chg Name Vol (00) Last Chg SprintNex 3u2760 5.76 e72 BkofAm u76913 934 +13 S&P500ETF 1068323 14a36 e08 SPDR Fncl 592692 16.03 e09 MetropCS 5601 38 u.64 -.40

Vringo 64 187 4.77 +JOClearwirs 1569703 z22 +.92 GoldStrg 43719 206 +.09 SiriusXM 722636 2 73 -.02 Novaeldg 37417 5J7 +.12 Microsott 403670 28.95 -.03 Nweoldg 20670 1z20 +.u Intel 356 963 21.68 -.08 -.05 CheniereEn 18040 l5.86 +.08 Cisco 28 1390 18.26

Gainers (S2 ormore) Gainers (S2 armore) GainerS IS2or more) Name L a s t chg %chgName L a s t Chg %ChgName L a s t Chg %chg

52.Week High L ow


13,661.72 1f,f 04.56 Dow Jones Industrials

5,39au 4,365.98 DewJonesTransportation 499.82 42zse DewJonesUtilities 8,515.60 6,844.16 NYSE Composite z509.57 z094.30 AmexIndex 3J9ase z44t48 Nasdaq Composite

13,326.39 5,000.46 478.57 8,256.59

z431.60 3,049.41


1,474.51 1,15af 5 S&P 500 15,43z54 12,085.12 Wilshire5000 86a50 664.58 Russell2000

14,970.66 829.78

World markets

Market Losers (S2 or more) Losers (S2 ormore) Losers (S2 or more) Name L a s t Chg %chgName L a s t chg %chgName L a s t chg %chg Amsterdam Brussels AmiraNFn 8.10 -1.48 -15.4 FABUniv 4J2 -.30 -6.8 CafePrss n 6.25 -t25 46.7 Paris CantelMs 24.60 -3.15 -11.4 Medgenwt 3.91 -.24 -5.8 ShoreBcsh 6.05 -.93 4 3.3 CSVlnvNG 13.39 -1.61 -10.7 Aerocntry 1z21 -.54 -4.2 Fteecersh z65 -.37 -1z3 London Stillwtru u 0 2 -1.10 -91 PernixTh 7.48 -.32 -41 Colonyek 381 n44 -10.4 Frankfurt BI(ASH P7-13 14J4 -1.29 -8.4 MGTCap rs 3.10 -J3 -4.0 KIT Digitl z12 -.24 -10.2 HongKong Mexico Diary Diary Diary Milan NewZealand 267 Advanced Advanced 1,980 Advanced f,451 Tokyo Declined f,030 Declined 162 Declined 968 Seoul Unchanged 127 Unchanged 39 Unchanged 139 Totalissues 3, l37 Total issues 468 Total issues z558 Singapore sydney NewHighs 99 New Highs 59 2 New Highs 4 Zurich NewLows 16 New Lows New Laws 36

-1 a58 -5.63

-14 + 9.08 -J1 -.38

+16.10 +8.98

+.24 +27.41


+.28 +17.10

+.05 +z99 +.33 +f a43 +.41 +a73 -.08 +f7.05 +.02 +f a93 +.1 1 +1 a50


+.37 +1 t99

+9.rn -z37

1,93a09 3,03z66

4,505.20 6 ,13a99

+f z46 +f 6.38 +f 9.04 +1 8.55 +f 8.74

Key currency exchangerates Friday compared with late Thursday inNewYork.

Close % Change Dollarys: 3 29.55 2 ,377.02 3,4fa72 5 ,829.75 7,281.70 2 0,999.05 4 1,74Z03 15,634.45 3,883.30 8,546.78



HMG 5.0 1 + .43 +9.4Clearwire z2 2 +.92 +70.8 ContMatls 1Z16 +.96 +8.6 JamesRiv 3.74 +.58 +18.4 Vringo wt Z82 +a 8 +6.8 AmicusTh 6.45 +.83 +14.8 Here is how key international stock markets KeeganR g 3.81 +.19 +5.2 Edwards n 7.42 +.84 +1z8 Oshkoshcp 29.90 r3.05 +u .4 PowrREIT 7.74 +.36 +4.9 Sucampoph 6.03 +.62 +u.5 performed yesterday.

AlphaNRs 8.55 +1.24 +17.0 Archcoal 7 .94 r1.0jj +15.7 NBGre pfA 7.32 +.95 +14.9 SprintNex 5.76 +.72 +14.3

Net rre 5 2-wk Chg %chg %chg %chg


+.8 4 s +.5 8 s +1 . 42 s +.9 2 s +1 . 06 s +.3 8 s +.6 6 s +1 . 26 s -12 -.58 t -.78 t -.04 t -.15 +.4 0s

AustraliaDollar BritainPound CanadaDollar ChilePeso ChinaYuan EuroEuro HongKongDollar

Japan Yen MexicoPeso RussiaRuble So. KoreaWon SwedenKrona SwitzerlndFranc TaiwanDollar

E x change Rate Pvs oar 1.0264 1.6043 1.0215 .002109 .1592 1.2929 .1290 .Of 2765 .077476 .0322 .000898 J 492 1.0699 .0342

1.0237 1.6008 1.0195 .002102 .1589 1.2897 .1290 .012790 .077279 .0321 .000897 J 495 1.0656 .0341

Selected mutual funds YTD E quityov 20J3 u 1 . 8 GbluacAbR 9.98 +0.01 +4.8 Name NAY Chg%Ret GlbAlloc r 19.64 +0.04 +8.5 Ful Funds: Cohen &Steers: LgCap p 17.40 +0.04 +14J Amer century Iav: E qlnc 7 .9 6 r 11 . 5 RltyShrs 6767 -004 +13.0 FPA Funds: Newlnco 10 62 -0.01 +2.0 Growthl 28JO -004 u44 ColumbiaClassZ: 09 +8 3 Ultra 26.33 r0.01 +14.9 Acorn Z 30.78+0.10+i3J FPACres 28 76 +0 Acomlnt Z 39.85 +0.20 +i6.8 Farholme 31 59+0.24 +365 American FundsA: Federated Iasll: AmcpAp 21.24 >0.05 u3.3 Credit SuisseComm: AMutlAp 28.31 -0.01 +u.3 ComRet t 8.56 +0.09 +4.6 TotRetBd u 64 +0 01 +6J StrValovlS 5 12 -0 02 +8 5 BalA p 20 22 +0.02 +1 2.7 DFAFunds: BondA p 12 97 +0.01 +55 IntlCorEq 9 99 +0 05+10.4 Fidelity Adviser A: 1225+003 +15J Nwlnsghp2296 -004+164 CaplBAp 5295+004 +106 USCorEq1 1209 +003 +i 5.4 StrlnA 1276+003 +88 CapWGA p3612 +017 +148 USCorEq2 Fidelity Advisor I: CapWAp 21.57+0.03 +7.2 Davis FundsA: EupacAp 39.71+0.23 u2.9 NYVenA 36.35 r0.07 +11.8 Nwlnsgtl 2328 -005 +16.6 Fidelity Freedom: FdlnvA p 40.00 +0.07 +14J Davis FundsY: GovtA p 14.60 +0.01 +2.2 NYVenY 36 80 +008 +12J FF201 0 14.33 +0.03 r9.7 A: FF2010K 13J3+0.03 +98 GwthAp 3365+007 +17J Delaware Invest Hl TrA p 11 25 +0.03 +u.6 Diverlnc p 9.46 +0.01 +6.3 FF2015 11.98 +0.02 +9.9 Dimensional Fds: FF2015K 13.20 +0.03 +100 IncoAp 1799+0.02 +104 IntBdAp 1380+0.01 +27 EmMCrrq 19.07+On5 +12J FF2020 14.51 +0.03 +10.9 ICAAp 3059+010 +144 Emuktv 28.51 +0.31 +11.2 FF2020K 13.63+0.04 +u.o NEcoAp 28.34 +0.08 +19.2 Intsmva 1494+007 +u 9 FF2025 12.09 +0.03 +12J + 1 5 8FF2025K 13.79 +0.04 +12.2 NPerAp 30.32+OJ2 +15.9 L argeCo u 31 NwWrldA 52.48+0.35 u3.8 USLgva 2249+009 +190 FF2030 14.40 +0.04+12.4 SmCpAp 39.28+OJ9 +18.4 USSmall 2327+007 +14.2 FF2030K 13.93 +0.04 +12.6 TxExAp 13J5+0.01 +8.0 US SmVa26.90 +009 +i6.7 FF2035 11.93 +0.04+13.3 WshA p 31 29 + 1 2.0IntlsmCo 15J1 +0.05 +u J FF2035K 14.03 +0.05+13.5 F ixd 1 0.35 +0. 9 FF2040 8.33 +0.03 +13.4 Arlisaa Funds: Intl 2 3 54 +0.14 8.7+1IntVa 15.58 ron 2 +8.5 FF2040K 14.07 +0.05+13.5 + 4 . 4Fidelity Invest: IntlVal r 28 83 +On 7 +u 9 G lb5Fxlnc 11.27 +0. 9 AIISectEq 12.98 +15.6 MidCap 3788+0.09 +150 2 YGIFxd 10.13 AMgr50 16.34 +0.02+10J MidCapVal 21J3 +012 +7.3 Dodge&Cox: Baron Funds: Balanced 7670+048 +15.2 AMgr20r 13.37+0.01 +6.3 Growth 5717 +OJ5 +12J Income 1388+002 +7.3 Balanc 20.22 +0.01+12J 20.22 +12.2 Bernstein Fds: intlStk 3266+030 +u 7 BalancedK IntDur 14.25 +0.02 +5.0 Stock 119J1 +0.92 +188 BlueChGr49.64 +17.0 CapAp 29.61 +0.02+20.3 o vMu 14.92 +3. 0 Doubleuae Funds: TRBd I 11.41 +0.01 NA Cplnc r 9.40 +0.03 +13.3 BlackRockA: NA Contra 7877 -OJ8 +168 Eqryov 20.07 + 1 1.6TRBdNp 11.40 GIAIA r 1 9.54 +0.04 i8.3 Dreyfas: ContraK 7878 -OJ9 +169 BlackRockB&C: Aprec 4491 404 +12J DisEq 24.56 +0.02 +14.2 GIAICt 18J6+003 +76 EatonVanceI: Divlntl 29.00 +OJ4 +13.6 BlackRockIasll: FltgRt 9JO r0.01 +70 DivrslntK r28.99+OJ4 +13.8

DivGth 30.00 +0.07 +16.8 500ldxAdv50.80 r0.02 +15.9 Intlr 5 8 81 +049 +12J Lord AbbeoA: GlobA p 61.00 +0.38+12.9 Pioneer FundsA Ee Inc 47 22 +0.14 +166 TotuktAd r41.63 r004 +15.6 Rartrard FdsA: Aff>IA p 11.97 +0.04 r14.9 GblstrlncA 4.31 NA PionrdAp 41.89 +0.03 +9.4 EQII 1 9.67 -0.01 +15.0 USBond I 12.03 +0.01 +4J CpAppAp 3283 +OJ1 +139 BdoebAp 808+001 +10.9 IntBdAp 6.55 +0.01 +8.7 Price Funds: Fidel 3609 +0.01 +16.6 First Eagle: RarffordRLSIA: ShourlncA p465 + 5 .7 MnStrdA 37.54 +0.02+16.7 BIChip 45.50i0.08 +17.7 FltRateHir 995 +58 GlblA 49 28 +0.13 +9 2 CapApp 42.26 +OR 5 +13.7 Lord AbbesC: RsingovA1733 -0.01 +11.6 CapApp 23.28+0.05 +12.9 GNMA u 84 +31 OverseasA 22J9 +0.03 i9.0 IVA Funds: S hourlncCt4.67 + 4 . 9S&MdCpVI31 19 +0.23 +5.3 Em uktS 32.25 r0.22 +13J Wldwider1613 I +003 +50 Lord Abbelt e Grvllnc 1064+001 +27 Forum Funds: OppeaheimerB: Eelnc 26.26+0.09 +15.7 Greco 96.78 +018 +196 AbsStrlr 11.24 -0.03 +1.7 Ia|rescoFundsA: S htDurlnco 4 64 + 5 . 6RisingDivB1568 + 10.8 Eqlndex 38.64+0.02 +15.7 Frak k Chart p 17.86 +0.05 +u.3 MFS FundsA: Grolnc 21.24 +0.05 +18.1 Frank/Temp S&MdCpVI2636+0.20 +46 Growrh 37.63 +1 8.2 GrowCoF 9681 +OJ8 +19.8 FajTFAp 12.74+0.01 +80 CmsrkA 17.59 +0.07+17.0 TotRA 15.23 +0.03 +10.6 OppenheimerC&M: HlthSci 43.73+019 +34J GrowrhCoK 96.79 +0J 8 +19.8 GnrlhAp 49.72 +OJO +11.4 EqlncA 9.27 +0.02 +12.9 ValueA 25.57 +0.04 r15.6 RisingovC p15.61 +11.0 Hiyield 6 91 +0.01 +124 Highlnc r 9.30 +0.01 +12.5 HYTFA p 10.92 i9.9 GrlncAp 2118+005+15J MFSFundsI: Oppeaheimer Boch: InstlCpG 1871+005 +161 IntBd 'I'l.16 +0.01 +4 6 IncomAp 2.23 r0.01 +12.0 H yuuA 1008 +1 2 1 Valuel 25 69 +0 04 +15.9 R cNtMuA 755 +1 6 J IntlBond 10J8+001 +64 I ntr Mu 10.67 +4 . 4 asovAp 37.50 +0.03 +7.8 Ivy Funds: MainStayFundsA: OppeaheimerY: Intl G&l 12.54+008 +89 IntlDisc 31 81 +015 +152 Stratlnc p 10.68 +002 +10.0 AssetSCt 24.23+0.04 +12.0 H iyldBA 6.09 + 1 0 7Devukty 3390+030+170 IntlStk 13 86+Ou +128 InvGrBd 1207 +001 +53 U SGovAp 685 +1 6 AssetstA p25.08 +0.05 +12.7 Managers Funds: IntlBIY 655+0.02 +9J MidCap 5834+042 +106 InvGB 8.01 +001 +5.9 Frank/rmp Frnk Adv: AssetStn r25.33 +0.04 +12.8 yacklman p19.13 +106 IntGrowY 29.40+0.21+15.2 MCapyal 2525+015 +180 LgCapVal 11.49 +0.06+14J GlbBdAdv13.37 +0.03 +12.0 JPMorgan AClass: yacktroc 20 54 + 1 0.0 PIMCOAdmia PIMS: N Asia 16 23+008 +167 LowP r 3895 +0.08 +14J IncmeAd 2.22 r0.01 +12.8 CoreBdA 1214+0.01 +4.6 MaaaingSNapierFds: T ot RtAd 11.58 +9. 0 NewEra 4416 +054 +50 PIMCO Iastl PIMS: LowPnK r38.93 +0.08 +14.2 Frank/Temp Frak C: JP MorganIastl: WldoppA 7.45 +0.07 +i2.4 N Honz 3577+018 +15.3 ru 23 +0 04 +14.6 N Inc 9 9 7 +0 01 +5.5 Magelln 74.28 -0.02 +18.2 I ncome t 2.25 + u 4 MdCpVal 27.99 +0.08 +17.9 M ergerrd 15.96 + 2 . 4AIASetAut JPMorgan RCl: Metro WealFds: AIIAsset 1270+004+12.5 QverSSF 8J9+0.05 +11.9 Macap 2990 +0.04+14.5 Frank/TempMll A&B: +9 . 9 ComodRR 717+007+12.2 R2010 16.66+O.N +10.9 M unilnc u 56 +7. 0 SharesA 22.42 +On 2 +13.9 CoreBond1214+001 +50 T otRetBd u 05 NwMktr 17.71 +0.07 +163 Frank/Temp Tempk JPMorgaaSelCls: TotRtBdl 11.05 +0.01 +10J Divlnc 1222 +0.03 +12.4 R2015 12.96+0.03 +11.9 EmgukCuu051 +0.02 +72 R2020 17.96i0.05 +12.9 OTC 60.41 +012 +104 GIBdAp 13.41 +003 +u 8 CoreBd 12J3 +001 +48 MorgaaStaaley Inst 100lndex 10 34 -0 01 +172 GrwthAp 18.76 +OJ6 +152 Highyld 8J2 +001 +11.9 MCapGrl 34.77+0.28 +5.6 EmukBd 12.35+0.03+13.6 R2025 13J 6i0.05 +13.6 Puntn 1987 +0.01 +133 WorldAp 1561 +Ou +136 S htDurBd 1102 +16 Mutual Series: Hiyld 9 .55 +0.01 +u.6 R2030 18.90i0.07 +14.3 PuntanK 19.87 +0.01 +13.5 Frank/TempTmpB&C: USLCCrPls2307+001 +169 GblDiscA 2991 +0.21 +u.9 InvGrcp u.32 +0.02+13J R2035 13.36r0.05 +14.6 SAIISecEqF13.00 +15.8 GIBdC p 13.43 r0.02 +11.4 Janus r Shrs: GlbDiscZ 30.35+0.21 +12.2 L owou 10.65 +5 . 6 R2040 19.02+0.08 +14.8 SCmdtystrt R43 +OJ1 +5.2 GE Ellen S&S: PrkMCVal T22.05+OJO +9. 2 SharesZ 22.64+OR3 +u2 RealRtnl 12.62 -0.02 +8.7 ShtBd 4.86 +2.6 SCmdtyStrF9.46+OJ1 +5.5 US Eqty 45.01 +004 +162 John HancockCI1: Neaberger&BermFds: ShortT 9.89 +3.0 SmCpStk 35.85+0.14 +14.7 srslntGrw u.59 +0.05+14.6 GMO Trusl III: LSBalanc 13 50+003 +u 8 Geneslnst 4984+018 +7.3 TotRt 11.58 +9. 2 SmCapVal 38.78 +0.05 +12.5 SrslntVal 908 +005 +124 Quahty 23.65 +0.02 +13.4 LSGrwth 13 aa +004 +'l28 NorthernFunds: PIMCOFundsA: specie u.01+002 +90 SrlnvGrdF 1207+001 +53 GMOTruerIV: Lazard Instl: Hiyrxlnc 7.47 r0.01+un RealRtAp 1262 -002 +84 Value 26 44 +012 +173 Oakmark Faadsl: STBF 8 6 0 +2 2 IntllntrVI 2007 +On 6 +7.4 EmgMktl 1934 +020 +15J T otRtA u 58 +8. 9 Principal Iav: Loagleaf panaers: Eqtylnc r 29 20 +013 +7.9 PIMCOFundsC: Stratlnc u.42 +002 +90 GMO Trusl Vl: LgCGIIn 10.26 +0.03 +15.5 1 8 99 +0 15 +14.7 TrtalBd u 32 +0.01 +6.1 EmgMktsru.30+008 +96 Partners 3071 +0.31 +152 Intllr T ot RtC t 11.58 +8 . 2 Putnam FundsA Oakmark 49 16 +0 n +17.9 PIMCOFunds0: USBI 12.03 +0.01 +4J Quahty 23.66 +0.02 +13.4 Loomis Sayles: GrlnA p 14.59+0.08 +16.1 LSBonrjl 15.05 +0.03 +12.2 Old Weslbury Fds: T Rtn p 1 1.58 +9. 0 Royce Funds: Value 74J6+043 +16.8 GoldmanSachsIasl: Fidelily Sparlaa: uYield 7.35 +0.01 +12.7 Strlnc C 15.41 +0.03 +9.8 Globopp 7.49 NA PIMCO Funds P: pennMul r u.68 i0.05 +8.6 500ldxlnv 50.80 +0.02 +1 5.9 Harbor Funds: LSBondR 1499+003 +11.9 GlbSMdCap14.63+004 +10.6 AstAIIAuthP11 21+003 +14.4 Premierl r 19.53+OJO +5.5 500ldx I 50.80 +0.01 +15.9 B ond 13.01 +84 StrlncA 1533+003 +105 LQCapStrat 973+005 +10.9 TotRtnP u 58 +9J Schwab Funds: Fidelily Sparl Adlc CapAplnst 42.70+0.02 +i 5.7 Loomis Sayles Inv: OppeaheimerA: Perm PortFunds: 1000lnv r 40.78i0.04 +15.3 ExMktAd4007 r +OJ8 +14.3 Intllnvt 58J3 r0.49 +11.8 InvGrBdY 12.78+0.02 +10.7 DvuktA p 34.22+0.31 +i 6.7 Permannt 4943 +OJ3 +72 S&P Sel 22.67+0.01 +15.8

Scout Funds: Intl 31 .47 +0.213.4 +1 Sequoia 163.98 +1 J6 +12.7 TCW Funds: TotRetBdl 10.28 +0.01 +11.8 Templates Iaslit: ForEqs 18.86 r0.14 +10.9 raaraburg Fds: IntyalAp 26J5+DJ5 +9.9

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wndsll 29.56 r0.08 u60 Vanguard IdxFds:

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1f you have Marketplace events you would like to submit, please contact Ashley Brothers at 541-383-0323,email business@bendbulletin.corn or click on "Submit an Event" at www.bendbulletin.corn. Pleaseallow at least 10 days before the desired date of publication.

NIARI<ETP LACE BUSINESS CALENDAR Community College, 2600 N.W. College Way, Bend; 541-383-7270. OREGON ALCOHOLSERVER COFFEE CLATTER: 8:30-9:30 PERMIT TRAINING:Meets the a.m.; Therapeutic Associates in minimum requirements by the Redmond, 413 N.W. Larch Ave., Oregon Liquor Control Commission Suite 102; 541-923-7494. to obtain an alcohol server permit; SURVIVING"THE BUSINESS": registration required; $35; 9 a.m.; Panel featuring filmmakers; 10:30 Round Table Pizza, 1552 N.E. Third a.m.-noon; The Nature of Words, St., Bend; 541-447-6384 or www. 224 N.W. Oregon Ave., Bend; happyhourtraining.corn. 541-647-2233. FINANCIALPLANNING AND MONEY CENTRALOREGONREAL ESTATE MANAGEMENT:Call541-318-7506, INVESTMENTCLUB:Free; 11 ext. 309 to reserve a seat; 5:30-7:30 a.m.; ServiceMaster Clean, 20806 p.m.; Neighborlmpact, 2303 S.W. Sockeye Place, Bend; 541-610-4006 First St., Redmond; 541-548-2380. or bobbleile©windermere.corn. LAUNCHYOURBUSINESS: CENTRAL OREGONBUSINESS Designed to help business owners EDUCATIONNETWORK OCTOBER get off to a good beginning MEETING:Join Kelly Walker, and develop a working plan; Intrepid Marketing, as he shares preregistration is required; the strategies and tips for effective course combines four one-hour use of your social media channels; daytime coaching sessions that registration requested; $5; 11:30 start Oct. 8, with three Wednesday a.m.-1 p.m.; East Bend Public evening classes on Oct. 17, Oct. Library, 62080 Dean Swift 31 and Nov. 14; $79; 6-9 p.m.; Road; 503-805-6524, Lynn@ Central Oregon Community College, ALJ-LLC.corn or www.meetup. 2600 N.W. CollegeW ay,Bend; corn/COBEN12. 541-383-7290. MASTERINGYOUR FESTIVAL RUN: Panel featuring filmmakers; 1-2:30 p.m.; The Nature of Words, 224 N.W. THURSDAY Oregon Ave., Bend; 541-647-2233. KNOW EXCEL BUDGETS: Learn BUSINESSNETWORK to create a monthly budget INTERNATIONALDESCHUTES spreadsheet; free;1 p.m.; Redmond BUSINESSNETWORKERS Public Library, 827 S.W. Deschutes CHAPTER WEEKLYMEETING: Ave.; 541-312-1050. Visitors are welcome and first two visits are free; 7 a.m.; Bend Masonic FREETAXFRIDAY: Freetax return reviews; schedule an appointment at Center, 1036 N.E. Eighth St.; 541-385-9666 or www.myzoomtax. 541-610-9125. corn; free; 2-4 p.m.; Zoom Tax, 963 EXPLORE THE BENEFITS OF S.W.Simpson Ave.,Suite100,Bend; WORKINGWITH SCHWAB:Free; 541-385-9666. noon-1 p.m.; Charles Schwab 8 Co., 777 N.W. Wall St., Suite 201, Bend; 541-318-1 794. BUSINESSNETWORK SATURDAY INTERNATIONAL WILDFIRE CHAPTER WEEKLYMEETING: GO SOLAR!CENTRAL OREGON Visitors are welcome and first two FREE WORKSHOP:Free; 9:30-10:30 a.m.; The Environmental Center, 16 visits are free; 3:30 p.m.; Bend Honda, 2225 N.E. U.S. Highway 20; N.W. Kansas Ave., Bend; 541-323­ 9722 or www.gosolarcentraloregon. 541-480-1765. org. WHO WILLMAKE DECISIONS FOR YOU?: Whether due to a brief hospitalization or long-term incapacity, many of us will have a MONDAY time in our lives when we won't be able to make our own financial or FORECLOSUREPREVENTION medical decisions; estate planning CLASS:Learn about and elder law attorneys Ryan Correa Neighborlmpact's Housing Center tools and services which can assist and Linda Ratcliffe will discuss the many planning options available and individualsstruggling to pay their the potential consequences of failing mortgages; free; 5:30-7:30 p.m.; to plan ahead; registration required; Neighborlmpact, 2303 S.W. First free; 6 p.m.; Hurley Re, 747 S.W. Mill St., Redmond; 541-318-7506, ext. 309, karenb© or View Way, Bend; 541-317-5505.


FRIDAY TUESDAY BUSINESSNETWORK INTERNATIONALHIGH DESERT CHAPTER WEEKLYMEETING: Visitors are welcome and first two visits are free; 7:15 a.m.; Bend Honda, 2225 N.E. U.S. Highway 20; 541-420-7377. VISITBEND BOARD MEETING: Open to the public but please email Valerie©visitbend.corn to reserve a seat; 8 a.m.; Bend Visitor Center, 750 N.W. Lava Road; 541-382-8048. BUSINESSAFTERHOURS:4:30­ 5:30 p.m.; Comfort Suites, 2243 S.W. Yew Ave., Redmond. CROOKEDRIVER RANCH­ TERREBONNE CHAMBEROF COMMERCE NETWORKINGSOCIAL: Free; 5:30 p.m.; Desert Meadows Clubhouse, 520 N.E. ShoshoneAve., Redmond; 541-923-2679 or www. crrchamber.corn . SMALL-BUSINESSCOUNSELING: SCORE business counselors will be available every Tuesday for free one­ on-one small-business counseling; no appointment necessary; free; 5:30-7:30 p.m.; Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-617-7080 or www.

WEDNESDAY PROJECTMANAGEMENT FUNDAMENTALS:Online instruction begins Oct. 17; complete two online lessons each week for six weeks and meet in the classroom Nov. 7 and Dec. 5; $159; Central Oregon Community College, 2600 N.W. College Way, Bend; 541-383-7270. BUSINESSNETWORK INTERNATIONALBENDCHAPTER WEEKLYMEETING:Visitors are welcome and first two visits are free; 7 a.m.; Bend Senior Center, 1600 S.E. ReedMarket Road; 541-749-0789. RISKMANAGEMENT- VISION, STRATEGY 8[ EXECUTION:A panel of regional bank CEOsshare their perspectives and outlooks; $30 for individuals and $350 for a corporate table of 8; 7:30 a.m.; Seventh Mountain Resort, 18575 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; 541-382­ 3221 or http: l/bendchamber.orgl chamber-events/risk-management­ association/. MS PROJECTBASICS:Ma nage tasks, timelines and resources and work with tracking and reporting features to accurately prepare professional estimates and monitor your projects; bring a flash drive; cost includes workbook and CEUs; class continues Oct. 19 and Oct. 26; $199; 8 a.m.-noon; Central Oregon

Oct. 19 BALLOTMEASURES2012: Town hall forum; $30 for members, $40 fornonmembers;7:30a.m.;Bend Golf and Country Club, 61045 Country Club Drive; 541-382-7437 or COFFEECLATTER: 8:30-9:30 a.m.; Redmond Public Library, 827 S.W. Deschutes Ave.; 541-312-1050. BOOKKEEPINGFOR BUSINESS: Eight-week class meets on Friday mornings and will help you understand and apply entry-level accounting conceptsto keep books electronically using QuickBooks Pro; for those with little or no bookkeeping experience who are looking to add employable skills or small-business owners; class continues through Dec. 14; $229 plus textbook; 9 a.m.-noon; Central Oregon Community College, 2600 N.W. CollegeW ay,Bend; 541-383-7270. CENTRALOREGONREAL ESTATE INVESTMENTCLUB:Free; 11 a.m.; ServiceMaster Clean, 20806 Sockeye Place, Bend; 541-610-4006 or bobbleile©windermere.corn. KNOW COMPUTERSFOR BEGINNERS:Free;1 p.m.; Redmond Public Library, 827 S.W. Deschutes Ave.; 541-312-1050. FREETAXFRIDAY: Freetax return reviews; schedule an appointment at 541-385-9666 or www.myzoomtax. corn; free; 2-4 p.m.; Zoom Tax, 963 S.W. Simpson Ave., Suite 100, Bend; 541-385-9666. KNOW EMAILFOR BEGINNERS: Free; 3 p.m.; Redmond Public Library, 827 S.W. Deschutes Ave.; 54 I-312-1 050.

registration required before noon on Oct. 18; $20 for CAI­ CORC membersand $25 for nonmembers; 11:30 a.m.; The Oxford Hotel, 10 N.W. Minnesota Ave., Bend; 541-382-8436 or www.


"Buyers want to purchase a color they won't grow tired of over an extended period of time," Killen said.

BUSINESSNETWORK INTERNATIONALHIGH DESERT CHAPTER WEEKLYMEETING: Visitors are welcome and first two visits are free; 7:15 a.m.; Bend Honda, 2225 N.E. U.S. Highway 20; 541-420-7377. KEEPINGYOUR EMPLOYEES ENGAGED:Registration required; includes lunch; $25 for Chamber members and $45 for non­ members; 11 a.m.-1 p.m.; Bend Golf and Country Club, 61045 Country Club Drive; 541-382-7437 or www. WORKFORCE INCLUSION RECOGNITIONAWARDS:Award presentation to local businesses that support inclusive hiring and presentation about the supports available for businesses to make diversified partnerships successful; with appetizers, beverages and door prizes; free; 5-6:30 p.m.; The Oxford Hotel, 10 N.W. Minnesota Ave., Bend; 541-382-8436. SAVINGANDINVESTING:Call 541­ 318-7506, ext. 309 to reserve a seat; 5:30-7:30 p.m.; Neighborlmpact, 2303 S.W. First St., Redmond; 541-548-2380. SMALL-BUSINESSCOUNSELING: SCORE business counselors will be available every Tuesday for free one­ on-one small-business counseling; no appointment necessary; free; 5:30-7:30 p.m.; Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-617-7080 or www. HOW TO DEVELOPA BUSINESS PLAN:First-time business owners will learn how to evaluate their finances, target their market, and present their ideas in a written business plan. Registration required, course continues Oct. 30; $59; 6-9 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, 2600 N.W. College Way, Bend; 541-383-7290. HOW TOSTART A BUSINESS: Registration required; $15; 6-8 p.m.; La Pine Public Library, 16425 First St.; 54 I-383-7290. "INTEGRATION,REVITALIZATION AND TRANSPORTATION, OPPORTUNITIESFOR A SMALL CITY CAMPUS":David C. Bagnoli will discuss ways that educational institutions can physically integrate campus buildings into surrounding neighborhoods while minimizing traffic and other impacts; free; 7 p.m.; Bend Park & Recreation District Office, 799 S.W. Columbia St.; 541-389-7275 or INTEGRATION,REVITALIZATION AND TRANSPORTATION, OPPORTUNITIESFOR A SMALL CITY CAMPUS:David C. Bagnoli, AIA, LEEDAP, BD+C, McGraw Bagnoli Architects, will present; free; 7 p.m.; Bend Park & Recreation District Office, Community Room,799 S.W. Columbia St.; 541-389-7275.

red vehicles in North America. Black and gray overtake silver in popularity in Europe. Driv­ ers in Asia like tan and gold. Only about 7 percent of cars in every region are blue. PPG, which also develops paints for cell phones, laptops, airplanesand houses, basesits automotive paints on trends it sees in fashion, interior design and other areas. Harrington saw a lot of purple at a recent home color show in Paris, for example, so she helped de­ velop a purplish gray paint for cars. PPG starts showing paintsto carmakers three or four years ahead of a model's



BUSINESSNETWORK INTERNATIONALDESCHUTES BUSINESSNETWORKERS CHAPTER WEEKLYMEETING: Visitors are welcome and first two visits are free; 7 a.m.; Bend Masonic Center, 1036 N.E. Eighth St.; 541-610-9125. 2012 BENDWEBCAMWEB, CREATIVEAND MARKETING CONFERENCE: Registration required; $249- $479; 8 a.m.-5:30 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W.Wall St.; 541-317-0700 or http: I/www. bendwebcam.corn/registration/. GETTINGTHE MOST OUT OF SCHWAB.COM: Free; noon-1 p.m.; Charles Schwab & Co., 777 N.W. Wall St., Suite 201, Bend; 541-318-1794.

drivers concerned about the environment. As for the 2015 and 2016 model years, PPG is showing 64 future color options to au­ tomakers this week. Among those are Al Fresco, a silver metallic with a g r een tint; Glacier, an icy gray with a violet blue tone; and Elixir, a metallic mixture of silver and magenta.



come Center will also operate out of the new location. The move is planned for the end of the year. For information visit wwwvisitcentraloregon. corn. NorthWest Crossing was a finalist in the Paint Quality Institute's "Prettiest Painted Places in America." There are 10 finalists in the Northwest region. Finalists were cho­ sen based oncolor selection, exterior paining and home improvement. The national winners will be named later this month. For information visit http: /Iblog.paintquality.

Bend office was named num­ ber onein sales volume, gross closed commissions and total closed ends. Rian Palfrey was the number one Oregon agent in sales volume, LaJeanne Kline was number two, Su­ san Heifer was number three and Donna Henry was num­ ber five. All are agents at the Bend office. For information visit www.propertiesinbend. corn. Budget Blinds of Central Or­

egonwill be opening a new

showroom in Bend. Budget Blinds offers i n-home es­ timates and c onsultations, corn/ppp/. measuring a n d in s t a lla­ Exit Realty Bend w a s tion of a variety of window named the top producing Exit treatments. For information franchise office in Oregon for visit w ww. b u dgetblinds. the month of A ugust. The corn/D /.






Show your appreciation to your customers by than'.ng them in a group space ad that vvill run

Nov. 22nd, Thanksgiving Day, the most-rend paper of the yenv! This special one page group ad will showcase your business along with a message of thanks to your customers.

BUSINESSNETWORK INTERNATIONALBENDCHAPTER WEEKLYMEETING:Visitors are welcome and first two visits are free; 7 a.m.; Bend Senior Center, 1600 S.E. Reed Market Road; 541-749-0789. BUSINESSAFTERHOURS BUSINESSSHOWCASE:Limited number of booths. If you are interested in the details of participating, please contact Robin at robin©; $125 for nonprofit organizations and new member businesses who joined within the past 6-months or $150 for seasoned businesses; 5-7 p.m.; Seventh Mountain Resort, 18575 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; 54 I-382-3221.

FORKLIFTOPERATION AND SAFETY:Upon satisfactory completion, forklift operator certification cards will be mailed; must bring valid ID to class and be18 years old; $69; 8a.m.-1 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, Redmond campus,2030 S.E. College Loop, Redmond; 541-383-7270.

release, and automakers settle on colors two or three years before a model goes on sale. Harrington predicts cus­ tomers will see more browns and oranges over the next two years, especially on luxury cars. Brown — which reminds people of leather or a rich cup of coffee — evokes luxury around the w o rld. E arthy colors are also appealing to

Northwest Pickers and Con­ signment LLC,ownedby Bend resident Don Labovick, will be opening a new indoor ven­ dors market Saturday with merchandisefrom collectors, antique dealers, artisans and craftsmen. The market will be open 10 a.m.-5 p.m. Satur­ days at 1036 Eighth Street in Bend. For information con­ tact Labovick at 541-977-1737 or nwpickersihotmaikcom. The Central Oregon Visi­ tors Associationwill be mov­ ing to shared office space with Economic Development for Central Oregon at Mill Point, 750 N.W. Bonnett Way, Suite 1000 in Bend. COVA and EDCO will continue to be independent operations and the Central Oregon Wel­

Oct. 24

Oct. 25

PPG /The Associated Press

Automotive paint maker PPG showssome of the company's paint colors.



Oct. 20

CORC LUNCHEON:CAI-CORC presents discussions about social media and how it affects homeowner associations;


Color preferences vary by geography. You' ll find more


Oct. 22

Continued from E1 They were leery of some of the more daring colors on the market, like the magenta available on the Ford Fiesta or the bright orange on the Scion

Oct. 23




Ad sizes are 3.33" x 2.751" and are only 8 9

in cl u d ing full colof".

ONLY 18 SPOTS WILL BE AVAILABLE! Deadline for ad. spaceand. copy: Thursday, November 15, 2012 Publishes on Thursday, November 22nd



Contact your Bulletin Advertising Representative for more information Tonya McKiernan: 541-617-7865 email: tmckiernan@wescompapers.corn

Nena Close: 541-383-0302 email: nclose@wescompapers.corn




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Adult companion cats German Wire h a ir '40s-'50s formica/chrome Moving Sale - Snow tires MADRAS Habitat FREE to seniors, dis­ Pointer pups, ready oval table w/drop-down The Bulletin reserves w/rims, 5-hole pattern, RESTORE H 8 H FIREARMS Aurora 215x70x15, used Building Supply Resale abled 8 veterans! Tame, 10/27, AKC/NAVHDA, Ivs, $75. 541-546-9008 the right to publish all Buy, Sell, Trade, altered, shots, ID chip, jcallis@eoni.corn, 1 season. Poker table, Quality at ads from The Bulletin Consign. Across From more. Will always take 541-805-9478. ood cond. Coffee table A1 Washers&Dryers LOW PRICES Pilot Butte Drive-In newspaper onto The back if c ircumstances 2 end tables. Recum­ $150 ea. Full war­ 84 SW K St. Bulletin Internet web­ 541-382-9352 change. 389-8420. Visit Huge Diamond Dog ranty. Free Del. Also Piano, Steinway Model bant bike. Newer roll-top 541-475-9722 site. Food Sale! Sat/ Sun 1-5. Photos, wanted, used W/D's Mossberg 390 Auto, 12 0 Baby Grand 1911, desk. 541-815-6826 Open to the public. Taste of the Wild 541-280-7355 ga, like new, $350, gorgeous, artist qual­ Northwest Pickers Want to Buy or Rent info: The Bulletin 30 Ibs $38 Sernng Central Oregontrnre l903 Pre-War 91/30 Mosin ity instrument w/great Prineville Habitat Barn/shop cats FREE, Vendors. Lamb & Rice ReStore Nagant, $125; action & S teinway's Sale&Saturday's Wanted: $Cash paid for some tame, some not. start­ Building Supply Resale Need to get an 541-419-8586. 40 Ibs $25 240 warm, rich sound. Will vintage costume jew­ We deliver! Fixed, shots. ing Oct. 13th - March 1427 NW Murphy Ct. Country Value ad in ASAP? adorn any living room, at elry. Top dollar paid for 541-389-8420 Crafts & Hobbies Mason's Hall, 1036 541-447-6934 40 Ibs - $17 Gold/Silver. I buy by the church or music stu­ You can place it NE 8th St., Bend. Open to the public. Quarry Ave. Hay & Feed Estate, Honest Artist dio perfectly. New re­ Crafters Wanted! Behind 7-11 on 8th St. online at: 541-923-2400 Elizabeth,541-633-7006 Final Open Jury tail $ 6 9 ,000. Sacri­ www.quarryfeed.corn www.bendbulletin.corn Sat. Oct 20th, 9:30 a.m. fice at $34,000 OBO, OAK TABLE and two 18n WANTED: RAZORS, l eaves, $ 9 75; O a k Heating & Stoves Highland Baptist call 541-383-3150. Kittens/cats avail. thru Double or single­ ill/ill/ h utch, $ 2 50 ; Se l f ­ rescue group. Tame, Church, Redmond. Owens Aluminum Dog 541-385-5809 edged, straight standing corner gas NOTICE TO Tina 541-447-1640 or Boxes. Great for sport­ razors, shaving Chihuahua Pups, as­ shots, altered, ID chip, h eater, $875; D e s k ADVERTISER brushes, mugs & sorted colors, teacup, more. Sat/Sun 1-5, call Bdrm set - Headboard ing dogs. Various sizes • Misc. Items chair, $50. and style. Call for infor­ Since September 29, scuttles, strops, 1st shots, w ormed, re: other days. 65480 w/mirror, dresser w/ 242 mation 503-538-5047 78th St., Bend , mirror, night s tand, 1991, advertising for shaving accessories Bend's Indoor Swap 541-504-8384. $250,541-977-0035 5 41-389-8420; 598 ­ Brass foot 8 h e ad­ Exercise Equipment & memorabilia. Meet - A Mini-Mall full S ecurity Gate, 16 f t ., used woodstoves has Ruger .22 LR, Mark III Chi-Pom Puppy, male, 5488; photos, etc. at limited to mod­ Fair prices paid. board, $500 all, great of Treasures! horizontal run n ers been SS competition target 17 weeks, all shots, which have been Call 541-390-7029 cond., 541-516-8642. Malibu Pilates exercise p istol, $ 5 00 , cal l 3rd St. & Wilson Ave. tube gate, like new, els unaltered,tan 8 brown, ertified by the O r ­ between 10 am-3 pm. chair, as seen on TV 541-390-8000 10-5 Thurs-Fri-Sat. Kittens - Looking for a w /Mighty Mule 5 0 0 cegon $150, 541-598-5076. Bookcase 19x72x76 Department of w/DVDs like new $75. companion not just a openers, operates by Environmental $150. Qual­ 541-280-4288 Dachshund AKC minis cat? Then Lester and Ruger M77 7mm mag­ Buying Diamonds solar or electric. $500. ity (DEQ) and the 541-318-8405 Holiday Bazaar fed­ wheaton, red, choc, dpi Guy are looking for you. num, Leupold scope, /Gold for Cash 541-633-0569 eral E n v ironmental 245 custom all-weather fin­ Saxon's Fine Jewelers parents here, vet check Two fiye month old kit­ Computer desk,$30, dark 8 Craft Shows ishes on scope, barrel & The Bulletin Offers Protection Ag e n cy www.bendweenies.corn tens need homes they wood, drawers,exc, 541­ 541-389-6655 Golf Equipment stock. Ammo included. Free Private Party Ads (EPA) as having met Community Clothing, $375-425 541-508-4558 can share. Fo r more 447-6833, 541-550-6960 information call Linda at $750. 541-317-0116 BUYING • 3 lines - 3 days smoke emission stan­ Food and DryGoods Dog house, large, like 541-647-4280 Fxecutive desk 32x72 Cobra ZL adjustable Flyer • Private Party Only dards. A cer t ified Drive @ High Desert nv«, 1 0 . 5 , $9 5 . People Look for Information Lionel/American Igloo,exc,$30.541-447 m ahogany, $15 0 d trains, accessories. • Total of items adver­ woodstove may be 541-923-8271 Assisted Living, 2660 -6833, 541-550-6960 Lab Puppies, yellows & 541 318 8405 About Products and 541-408-2191. identified by its certifi­ tised must equal $200 NE Mary Rose Place, blacks, males & fe­ Services Every Daythrough or Less cation label, which is GENERATE SOME ex­ 246 Bend, Oct. 15-31. males, $200 ea., no BUYING & SE L LING Ll lt l DO YOU HAVE dg tn permanently attached The Bulletin Classiiieds All citement i n you r Drop off your dona­ papers, 541-771-5511 gold jewelry, silver • 3-ad limit for s a me SOMETHING TO Guns, Hunting to the stove. The Bul­ neighborhood! Plan a tions between 8 a.m. and gold coins, bars, SELL Labradoodles -Mini & S8W 9mm model 659, & Fishing letin will not k n ow­ item advertised within sale and don' t and 7 p.m. daily. med size, several colors garage FOR $500 OR silver, great c ond., rounds, wedding sets, 3 months ingly accept advertis­ forget to advertise in class rings, sterling sil­ (Clothing may be new 541-504-2662 LESS? w/case 8 3 cartridges, 300 H8&/98 Mauser, w/ i ng for the s ale o f 541-385-5809 classified! or gently used and will ver, coin collect, vin­ Call Non-commercial www.alpen-ridge.corn 3x9 T asco s c o pe, $450. 541-420-9599 Fax 541-385-5802 uncertified 541-385-5809. tage watches, dental be dispersed to Beth­ advertisers may range finder, spotting woodstoves. Labrador AKC p u ps, Wanted: Collector gold. Bill Fl e ming,Wanted- paying cash lehem Inn residents) place an ad with 2 boxes choc/blk/yellow, males Leather Ethan Allen re­ scope, seeks high quality 541-382-9419. 541-312-2003 out' for Hi-fi audio & stu­ $1200 , & females, exlnt hunters/ cliner c hair, $ 2 45. ammo, fishing items. "QUICK CASH 541-490-5440 dio equip. Mclntosh, Culver, 541-546-9008 familydogs. $500-$600 Fuel & Wood COWGIRL CASH Call 541-678-5753, or 541-475-3697. J BL, Marantz, D y ­ SPECIAL" each. 1st shots 8 dew­ 503-351-2746 We buy Jewelry, Boots, NEED TO CANCEL Items for Free naco, Heathkit, San­ 1 week 3 lines 12 ormed. In Lebanon, OR, Vintage Dresses & YOUR AD? Bend local pays CASH!! Wanted: WWII M1 Car­ sui, Carver, NAD, etc. ~k g ' 20! 1-707-775-5809 or WHEN BUYING More. 924 Brooks St. The Bulletin for Guns, Knives 8 Call 541-261-1808 Ad must include www.facebook.corn/ bine, Colt Commando, 541-678-5162 FIREWOOD... Classifieds has an Ammo. 541-526-0617 price of single item amandito.casteen Colt 1911, S8W Vic­ www.getcowgirlcash.corn "After Hours"Line Check out the To avoid fraud, FREE GOLDFISH! of $500 or less, or tory, 541-389-9836. Labradors, quality! AKC, CASH!! Call 541-383-2371 classifieds online The Bulletin 541-548-7653 multiple items Custom made female www.bendbulletin.corn 2 black, 2 choc; 1 white For Guns, Ammo & 24 hrs. to cancel 248 recommends pay­ whose total does black-powder wool fern., $500. Suitable for Reloading Supplies. FREE Llama Manure your ad! ment for Firewood not exceed $500. Updated daily svc dogs. 541-536-5385 Health & squaw dress 8 leggings, 541-408-6900. Shovel ready, you haul! only upon delivery http.//www.welcomelabe.corn Oak Desk, 32x68 with unadorned, with acces­ Call 541-389-7329 Beauty Items Call Classifieds at 261 and inspection. sories. $150 obo. file d r awer, $ 1 5 0. CZ 5 50 S a f ari, 4 1 6 Maltese pups, 7 weeks, 2 • A cord is 128 cu. ft. 541-385-5809 541-280-0112 or Medical Equipment males, $350, 2 females, 541-318-8405 Rig by, $1,050, call Over 30 Million Women 4' x 4' x 8' www.bendbulletin.corn 541-536-2412 541-548-4774. $450 ea., adorable lov­ Refrigerator / freezer, Pets & Supplies S uffer F r o m Ha i r • Receipts should ATTENTION DIABET­ ing, frisky 8 flu f fy! stainless steel SxS, wa­ Loss! Do you? If So n GENERATE SOME ICS with M edicare. include name, Cock-a-Poo pups, small English Bulldog minia­ 541-678-0120 We Have a Solution! ter/icemaker, 25cf, ex­ D ON'T MI SS I HI S EXCITEMENT phone, price and ture" puppies. $800 Pit Bull Puppy for sale. Get a FREE talking male $250; female $300, CALL K E RANIQUE cellent cond, $495. IN YOUR meter and d i abetic kind of wood pur­ obo. 2 Male, 2 Fe­ CASH 541-546-7909 TO FIND OUT MORE Born August 2 8 t h. Culver, 541-546-9008 chased. NEIGBORHOOD. testing supplies at NO male 2 brindle, 2 tan. 877-475-2521. $200.00 Contact Tif­ DO YOU HAVE Plan a garage sale and C OST, plus F R E E • Firewood ads 541-233-8096 Walnut TV Armoire, (PNDC) The Bulletin recom­ fany at 541-728-1416 SOMETHING TO don't forget to adver­ MUST include spe­ home delivery! Best 50x26x80, $175. mends extra caution Call or text and I can English Bulldog SELL tise in classified! of all, this meter elimi­ cies and cost per 253 Call 541-318-8405 when purc h as­ email or text you with FOR $500 OR Puppies 541-385-5809. nates painful finger cord to better serve ing products or ser­ TV, Stereo & Video Pictures. AKC registered, 1st LESS? Call our customers. pricking! vices from out of the shots 8 microchipped. POODLEpups, AKC toy The Bulletin Non-commercial GET FREE OF CREDIT 888-739-7199. 34' Sony Trinitron '05 area. Sending cash, recommends extra Ready to go! advertisers may CARD DEBT NOW! POM-A-POO pups, toy. The Bulletin (PNDC) gert ng Central Oregontrnre 1903 checks, or credit in­ na 9 digital 1080 HD. $100. Cut payments by up $2000. 541 416-0375 So cute! 541-475-3889 I aa ta place an ad f ormation may b e chasing products or • 541-480-5950 with our to half. Stop creditors Medical Alert for Se­ German Shorthair AKC subjected to fraud. services from out of I "QUICK CASH from calling. niors - 24/7 monitor­ TURN THE PAGE 255 For more i nforma­ Pups, FC Tonelli's Ris­ ~ the area. Sending [ 866-775-9621. SPECIAL" ing. FREE Equipment. Get your For More Ads l cash, checks, or ' tion about an adver­ ing Sun bred, 4 females, Computers 1 week 3 lines 12 (PNDC) FREE Shipping. Na­ 3 males, $600 ea. tiser, you may call The Bulletin l credit i n f o rmation OJ' tionwide Ser v i ce. business 541-598-6988 the O r egon State may be subjected to T HE B U LLETIN r e ­ Highspeed Internet EV­ $ 29.95/Month C A LL k 2 0l ~2 Attorney General' s Poodles, standard AKC, l FRAUD. For more quires computer ad­ ERYWHERE By Sat­ Medical Guardian To­ Ad must black & apricot, $800­ information about an ~ Office Co n s umer vertisers with multiple ellite! Speeds up to include price of day 88 8 - 842-0760. GROWING Protection hotline at $1000, happy, healthy & advertiser, you may ad schedules or those 12mbps! (200x faster (PNDC) lt l $5 00 1-877-877-9392. groomed. 541-367-8822 / call t h e Or e gon / or less, or multiple selling multiple sys­ than dial-up.) Starting ttorn ey• 264 tems/ software, to dis­ at $49.95/mo. CALL a items whose total Queensland Heelers • State A with an ad jn The Bulletin close the name of the NOW & G O F A ST! Snow RemovalEquipment standard & mini,$150 & l General's O f f i ce does not exceed The Bujjetjn'6 1-888-718-2162. Consumer P rotec• business or the term German Shorthairs up. 541-280-1537 http: // $500. ho t l in e at I "dealer" in their ads. (PNNA) MTD 22" 2-stage Yard AKC - females $500, rightwayranch.wordpreee corn t ion "Call A Service Call The Bulletin At Call Classifieds at Private party advertis­ males $400. Home Yorkie male puppies (2), l 1-877-877-9392. Machine snowblower, 541-385-5809 541-385-5809 ers are defined as Magic Mill hi-spd flour Professional" 179cc OHV, $125. raised, mom on-site, 8 weeks, vet checked & mill, manual, extras. MTD 21n single stage, Place Your Ad Or E-Mail www.bendbulletin.corn those who sell one 1st shots dewormed. shots, c a n del i ver, Directory computer. $150. 541-410-7778 $125. 541-923-8271 At: www.bendbulletin.corn 541-408-2114. $600. 541-792-0375



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Light refreshments served

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Edited by Will Shortz Across 1 "The Black Stallion" hero and others 6 Option for reduced fare 15 Pillbox relative 16 New York City has six 17 Onetime 25-Down rival 18 Potential result of fear 19 info about touchdowns 20 Many man caves 21 Detective work 22 On the decline? 24 Quarters 26 Sing in court 30 Statement resulting in hand-raising 36 Minimal conflict

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2 1990s Senate commandment? majority leader and family 38 Bowery boy, say 3 Like a joule and 39 Bluff a watt-second, 42 Fortuitously e.g. 46 Member of a

loving trio 47 On the way out? 50 Azadi Stadium setting 51 "Great" 18th-century ruler 54 Sure to be won 55 Lana Turner' s "Mr. Imperium" co-star, 1951 56 Bebe's nourishment 57¹1 hit song that asks "Are you somewhere up above?" 58 Ruins Down 1 Thrown








T X A 8 M R I E N A T K 8 A D P AW AN0 RC0 T EL
















4 Learns by doing 22 23 24 5 Informal states? 26 27 28 29 6 Bait fish for pike angling 30 31 32 7 Unbending 36 8 Fish caught in 37 pots 9 Skosh 38 10 They get booted 39 4 0 4 1 42 11 Options for reduced fare 46 47 48 49 1 2 In h e a t 51 52 53 13 Mimic Mae West 55 14 Simon of opera 20 William of "My 57 Three Sons" 23 Dish garnished Puzzle by Martin Aahwood-Smith with crushed 34 Command level : 43 Player of TV peanuts Abbr. detective 24 Getting a charge 35 Like some sgts. Spenser out of 39 Jeweler's 44 Auxiliary 25 Speed Six creation memory for fast maker 40 Elicit eye­ retrieval 27 Winner of seven popping 45 Pants parts French Opens 41 She went to 28 What some Haiti, in a Cole 47 "Time's up" counters count Porter song sound



Monday • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • e Noon Sate

Tuesday • • • •• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • e Noon Mone Wednesday •• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • e Noon Tuese

21 25








Thursday • • •• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • Noon Wed. Fr i d ay. . . .. . • • • • • • . • • • • • • . • • Noon Thurs. Saturday Real Estate.. . . . . . . . . . . 1 1:00 am Fri. Saturday • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • e 3:00 F r i e Sunday. • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • e Noon Sate


Starting at 3 lines 56

'UNDER '500in total merchandise

OVER '500in total merchandise

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

Garage Sale Special

4 days .................................................. $18.50 7 days .................................................. $24.00 14 days .................................................$33.50 28 days .................................................$61.50

4 lines for 4 days..................................

(caii for commercial line ad rates)

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

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

*Must state prices in ad

48 Dix et un 49 Fire 52 Org. whose seal has a flower 53 Currency unit taken out of circulation in 1953 54 Pay extension?



Found Cat, really plain tabby, NW Bend. Call to I.D., 541-382-0094

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

Found: Toy Horses in Orig. Boxes, etc., Hwy 20 W. of Bend, 10/5,

Grass fed, all natural BEEF. No hormones, antibiotics, etc. $2.50/lb. + cut & wrap. 541-389-5392.

The Bulletin bendbuueun.corn is located at: 1777 S.W. Chandler Ave. Bend, Oregon 97702

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

Hay, Grain 8 Feedg Meat & Animal Processing

Dry Juniper Firewood $200 per cord, split. 1/2 cords available. Immediate delivery!

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


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For answers, call 1-900-285-5656, $1.49 a minute; or, with a credit card, 1-800-614-5554. subscriptions are available for the best of Sunday 31 Genealogy word Annual crosswords from the last 50 years: 1-886-7-ACROSS. 32Refuel, in away AT&T users: Text NYTX to 366 to download puzzles, or visit nytimes.corn/mobilexword for more information. 33 Like Elvis Online subscriptions: Today's puzzle and more than 2,000 past

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Schools & Training

Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities


Tired of Your Boring, Dead-End Job?? Power Your Career with WIND! Six Month Turbine Technician Program


Bedmart i s cu r rently looking for a delivery driver. The right candi­ date will have a clean driving record and good customer service skills. M ust be able t o d o moderate to heavy lift­ ing, 25-40 h rs/week. Starting wage DOE. Ap­ ply in person, 2220 NE Hwy 20, Bend, Oregon.

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

Good classified ads tell FREE SEMINAR 421 the essential facts in an Wednesday, Call The Bulletin At interesting Manner. Write Schools & Training October 17th 2:00PM OR 7:00PM 541-385-5809 from the readers view - not Best Western the seller' s. Convert the A IRLINES ARE H I R­ Place Your Ad Or E-Mail BarkTurfSoil.corn ING - Train for hands 721 NE 3rd St. facts into benefits. Show At: www.bendbulletin.corn Ford New Holland Bend, OR the reader how the item will on Aviation Mainte­ PROMPT D E LIVERY Di e sel, 800-868-1816 nance Career. FAA LOST: Cat, white, long­ Tractor, help them in someway. 541-389-9663 2300, hours, 32HP, approved p r ogram. www.nw-rei.corn haired, name is Leo, This Incl. push hog, post Financial aid if quali­ DO YOU NEED large male, left ear advertising tip hole auger, blade, fied - Housing avail­ TRUCK SCHOOL Have Gravel, will Travel! gray, gray patch on A GREAT brought to you by $12,000, able. Call Aviation In­ Cinders, topsoil, fill mate­ fuzzy tail, has collar & EMPLOYEE 541-410-0929 stitute of rial, etc. Excavation 8 The Bulletin tags, n e a r Je w e ll RIGHT NOW? Redmond Campus Maintenance. septicsystems. Abbas School. Please call Call The Bulletin Student Loans/Job Construction Cce¹7884O 541-420-8883. 1-877-804-5293. before 11 a.m. and Waiting Toll Free CalII541 -548-6812 (PNDC) 383 get an ad in to pub­ 1-888-387-9252 Hay, Grain & Feed Lost earring, 3 wks ago, Call 541-385-5809 lish the next day! Produce & Food ATTEND CO L LEGE Desch. River Trail, Bend. Wanted: Irrigated farm For newspaper or place your ad 541-385-5809. Need help fixing stuff? ONLINE from Home. Garage Sales Sterling silver, pearl & ground, under pivot ir­ delivery, call the on-line at VIEW the THOMAS Call A ServiceProfessional *Medical, *Business, leaves. 541-593-5591 Circulation Dept. at Classifieds at: rigation, in C e ntral bendbulletin.corn ORCHARDS find the help you need. *Criminal J us t i ce, Garage Sales 541-385-5800 www.bendbulletin.corn Kimberly, OR: www.bendbulletin.corn Lost Jezebel, a small OR. 541-419-2713 *Hospitality. Job To place an ad, call Ready Picked Apples: scruffy female C hi­ Wheat Straw: Certified 8 placement assistance. Garage Sales 541-385-5809 From Bins, $0.65/Ib­ huahua, brown, long­ Bedding Straw 8 Garden Computer available. or email GoldenDelicious, Red Farmers Column • ish-hair, w e s t of Straw; Cgom Find them Financial Aid if quali­ Education classified O bendbulletin.corn post.546-6171 Delicious, Cameo, Brookswood on trails fied. SCHEV autho­ • Education Coordinator in Granny Smith. Long term lease on 40+ north of main COI ca­ rized. Call • Program Secretary serv ng central Qreqon srnce a03 irrigated acres in Alfalfa. BRING CONTAINERS nal. $1000 reward. The Bulletin 866-688-7078 Call a Pro Closed Tue, Wed, open Available now for fall (Bilingual Spanish/English) 541-41 0-2887. www. CenturaOnline.c Thur.-Mon. 10-4 pm Classifieds or spring planting. Whether you need a SUPER TOP SOIL om (PNDC) 541-548-0040 Visit us on Facebook REMEMBER: If you Year round full time positions with excellent www.harahe aoilandbark.corn fence fixed, hedges for updates 541-385-5809 have lost an animal, benefits. Join our Head Start preschool educa­ Screened, soil & com­ trimmed or a house Also we are at the Bend Where can you find a Wanted: Irrigated farm don't forget to check post m i x ed , no tion program team providing school readiness to Farmer's Markets at ground, under pivot ir­ built, you' ll find helping hand? 454 rocks/clods. High hu­ The Humane Society kids and families in Madras. Please visit our rigation, i n C e n tralDrake Park & St. Charles mus level, exc. f or in Bend 541-382-3537 professional help in From contractors to Looking for Employment website for f ul l d escription, OR. 541-419-2713 flower beds, lawns, Redmond, requirements and to apply online. Or mail The Bulletin's "Call a yard care, it's all here 541-923-0882 Look at: gardens, straight Seeking Position as Pri­ resume, apply in person to: Service Professional" TURN THE PAGE in The Bulletin's Prineville, s creened to p s o i l . Bendhomes.corn vate Caregiver, over 541-447-71 78; Bark. Clean fill. De­ Directory For More Ads "Call A Service 10 yrs. exp. in medical/ for Complete Listings of Oregon Child Development Coalition, liver/you haul. OR Craft Cats, 541-385-5809 ATTN: Human Resources The Bulletin Area Real Estate for Sale Professional" Directory surgical floors, very 541-389-8420. 541-548-3949. compassionate, p r o­ 659 NE "A" St. fessional c a r egiver, Madras, OR 97741

Gardening Supplies 8 Equipment


The Bulletin



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Employment Opportunities


— All Caregiver Shifts avail. Apply in

I peso . Estate Sales ESTATE SALE: 1605

55th St., (from Hwy 126 take Helmholz north 1.5 miles, left on Maple, right on 55th) Redmond. Oak dining set, 2 oak bedroom sets, other fur­ niture. Antiques, kitch­ enware, computers, air

compressor, garage 8 shop items, other misc. Fri-sat, 9am-4pm. Sale given by Farm­ house Estate Sales.

Sales Southwest Bend Sales Northeast Bend Sales Northeast Bend Sales Southeast Bend Sales Redmond Area Woodworkers Paradise! Estate of an avid crafts­ ARTS & CRAFTS man, includes: DeWalt, SALE Bosch, Delta, Porter­ Sat. Oct. 13th, Cable; lathes, planers 10:30 am -Spm routers, saws 8 other 2558 NE Daggett tools. Also have books & Lane, Bend. photography equip. Fri­ Higher Ground Sat. 10/1 2-13, 9am-2pm, Community House 60941 Platinum Drive. Batik 8 hand-dyed Just bought a new boat? scarves, wide vari­ ety fall 8 winter de­ Sell your old one in the cor hand-made classifieds! Ask about our jewelry, note cards Super Seller rates! 8 tote bags. 541-385-5809 Purchase holiday gifts now! 286 541-410-7986 Sales Northeast Bend

BULLETIN CLASSIFIEDS Search the area's most comprehensive listing of classified advertising... real estate to automotive, merchandise to sporting 1st EVER EASTMONT Need to get an ad goods. Bulletin Classifieds S CHOOL RUMM AG E appear every day in the SALE! Furniture, toys, in ASAP? print or on line. tools, sporting goods, Call 541-385-5809 decor, clothes, home­ Pax It to 541 322 7253 www.bendbulletin.corn school supplies, etc. Sat 10/13 7 30am 3pm The Bulletin Classifieds The Bulletin 62425 Eagle Rd, Bend ESTATE SALE. Oct 12 Dorothy Stenkamp 813, 9-2pm. furniture, MOVING TVs, hou s ewares,


123 NW Vicksburg, Bend

guns, art, collectibles a nd m o re . 6 0 6 73 Fri. & Sat. • Oct. 12 & 13 • 9 to 5 ONLY! Teton Ct. Bend Crowd control admittance numbers at 8:00 a.m. Friday Look What I Found! You' ll find a little bit of (Take Portland Avenue to A wbrey Street, turn right and follow up the hill to Vicksburg. Check everything in map in phone book) The Bulletin's daily garage and yard sale HOME ON THE HILL FOR SALE!!! Unique sale section. From clothes has lots of small collectibles and other items. Antique Kitchen cabinet with flour and sugar to collectibles, from housewares to hard­ bins; Antique hall tree; 4 gallon Red Wing crock; Barley twist leg table w/ painted grain; Lots of ware, classified is always the first stop for tins and bottles; Antique Embossed tin dome top trunk; Packard Bell table model radio; Cast cost-conscious metal loud speaker; Pottery and glassware; Lots consumers. And if of clothes and shoes; Washer and Dryer; Re­ you' re planning your frigerator; Nice wicker day bed; Wicker chair own garage or yard sale, look to the clas­ and ottoman; More baskets than I can count; Linens;More books than we've seen lately;and sifieds to bring in the buyers. You won't find more CDs and Vinyl records that we can sell; Computer, Desk chairs; Jewelry; Candles; Lots a better place of Christmas items; Sofa; electric snow blower; for bargains! Vacuum; chairs; Garden tools; Older TVs; En­ Call Classifieds: tertainment center; Two bookcase units; Pic­ 541-385-5809 or tures; Prints; Patio Table and chairs and out­ email door furniture; Set of Royal Doulton" Grantham" classified@bendbulletin.corn china; Lionel train, about 45 years old; Antique 282 ice cream maker, sad shape; Lots and lots of Sales Northwest Bend magazines; Small electrical appliances; Sterling silver spoons and jewelry. Please be consider­ ate of the neighbors - Parking is awkward!!!!! YARD/MOVING SALE 60 years' worth! Fri-sat. Handled by... Deedy's Estate Sales Co. 9-5. 1424 NW Albany. Lots of tools, household 541-419-4742 days • 541-382-5950 eves antiques, more! www.deedysestatesales.corn

** FREE ** Garage Sale Kit

Place an ad in The Bulletin for your ga­ rage sale and re­ ceive a Garage Sale Kit FREE! KIT I NCLUDES:

• 4 Garage Sale Signs • $2.00 Off Coupon To Use Toward Your Next Ad • 10 Tips For "Garage Sale Success!" PICK UP YOUR GARAGE SALE KIT at

1777 SW Chandler

Ave., Bend, OR 97702

The Bulletin Find exactly what you are looking for in the CLASSIFIEDS

this week. 1099 NE, Watt Way, Bend.

We are seeking dynamic individuals.


HUGE Yard Sale! Fri-sat, 9-4 — Furniture, Acres, Halloween 8 tools, toys, everything! C hristmas dec o r , ESTATE/MOVING 6080 SW Cougar Rd, in women's clothes, bed­ SALE Crooked River Ranch. sheets, books, table 2800 sq . f t . v i n tage top rollup desk, plastic home full, i mmacu­ LARGE Garage Sale­ transfer medical bench, late newer items, oak Sports equipment, tools, 8 lots of misc. items. items include armoire, clothing, home decor, d inning s et , c h i na something for everyone! Multi-family Fri. 1 2-5, cabinet, roll top desk, 9-4 Fri-Sat. 7605 Joshua Sat. 9 - 4 . W e a ther mission ent. center, 2 Ct., in Powell Butte protected:, power & queen & twin hand tools, camping, desks, loveseat, rock­ Multi-Family Sale: equip., western art, beds, e rs, r e cliner, t w i n Sat/Sun 9-5; 319 E. holiday decor, k i ds toys and nursery furn., sleeper, side tables, St. Helen' s, Sisters; kitchen, freezer, T ools, Furn., A r t, breast pump, b l dg rugs, materials, sewing mini fridge, BBQ, pa­ Bike, Kayak, Dirt Bike tio set, electronics, of­ Helmets & B o o ts; patterns, fabric 8 yarn. fice items, tools & ga­ E lectronics; m i s c . 1810 NE Cliff Dr. hsehld 8 much more! r age items, lots o f Multi-Family Yard Sale, outdoor, antique desk, Fri-sat, 8-4, 2116 8 dresser, trunk, glass­ 2108 NE Monterey Ave. ware & china, jewelry Sunriver HUGE Sale! Tools, jewelry, chain Computer, furniture. & more! antiques, fishing, Jewelry: silver, pearls, Fri-Sat 9 a.m.-4 p.m. saws, too much to list! On opaque gemstones. W omen's clothes, coats, 151 NW Canyon Dr., Kingsburg off Stellar, Fri­ Sat 10-2. 503-830-6564 purses, shoes. Electncal CrowdRedmond control numbers housewares. Yard misc. Fri. at 8 a.m. Terrebonne - Parking Lot Sale!! Sat. Only, Attic Estates& Ultimate Guy Sale! See 8-3, 8222 N Hwy 97. craigslist ad for specif­ Appraisals Furniture, tools, com­ ics. Sat-Sun, 9-5, on www.atticestatesan­ Kevin Dr., (off Butler Mkt dappraisals.corn plete hous e hold near Bend Airport). 541-350-6822 items. Don't Miss!!




A whole lot of every­ Fundraiser Sale! S at. thing! Oak drop down 10/13, Bam-3pm, 436 front secretary, oak SW Antler. Proceeds kitchen cup b oard, benefit Girls ASA Soft­ household, exercise ball. Clothes, furniture, equip., books, new 8 sports equipment, more! n early ne w ba b y Help! We' re overloaded! c lothes & item s , Books & little of every­ men's stuff - tons of thing else, incl ' 73 Chev tools 8 a u t omotive, Pickup! Fri-Sat 9-4, Craftmatic bed, lots of 1686 C Ave., Terrebonne g reat c l o thing & shoes. Items added 292 daily. Fri.-sat., 9-5. Sales Other Areas 60872 Onyx St. tub, G set, 0 Estate Sale: Sat-Sun 8-4, Clawfoot HO maqs, books, (Sun 1/2 price), 61328 track, ools RV, T V D i s h, Yakwahtin Ct, furniture, tfountains, collectible sml appl,housewares, books, cars, (4) P215/75R15 on washer/dryer, etc. alum whls, air hockey, Garage Sale, Fri-sat, foosball table, more! 9-4 8-1, 61879 Avonlea Cir. Fri-sat, SW Quail, CRR Baby/kid items, furni­ (Terrebonne) Call 541­ 460-3854. ture, office & more! HUGE Moving S ale!! Everything must go! Fur­ niture, camping equip, E v erything must go!!! gardening, tools, house­ 21010 Wilderrless Way. hold goods. Thurs-Fri­ Fri., Sat. & Sun., 9-5. Sat, 8-4, 12420 SW Wah­ kiakum, Powell Butte. 290

Fri. 8 Sat., Oct. 1 2 th­ 1 3fh, 9 - 3 , 2057 9 Shaniko Ln, off Boyd Sales Redmond Area

I te e 5

Independent Contractor Sales


Caregi vers

- Expenenced Part time & 24 h r s

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resume to:


Our winning team of sales & promotion professionals are making an average of $400 - $800 per week doing special events, trade shows, retail & grocery store promotions while representing THE BULLETiN newspaper as an independent contractor yyEOFFER:

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apply via email at online©bendbulletin.corn

The Bulletin


Opportunities Medical

Chief Nursing Officer

8 &Hxew

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Travel Trailers •

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Weekend Warrior Toy Wallowa Memorial Country Coach Intrigue Hauler 28' 2007,Gen, Hospital 744 860 2002, 40' Tag axle. fuel station, exc cond. 630 528 8, black/gray Open Houses Motorcycles & Accessories 400hp Cummins Die­ sleeps Aircraft, Parts Located in Rooms for Rent Loans & Mortgages sel. tw o s l ide-outs. i nterior, u se d 3X , Enterprise, OR & Service $24,999. 4 1,000 m iles, n e w + Open Sat & Sun 12-4 • CRAMPED FOR NE Bend, private bath & WARNING 541-389-9188 tires & batteries. Most Newport Landing entrance, fenced pa­ CASH? 25 Bed critical ac­ The Bulletin recom­ options.$95,000 OBO cess hospital. Or­ Use classified to sell mends you use cau­ tio,new carpet 8 paint, Bends Newest West­ 541-678-571 2 side neighborhood! $495. 541-317-1879 those items you no egon RN licensure, tion when you pro­ Fifth Wheels 1800 NW Element longer need. CPR, ACLS, vide personal Studios & Kitchenettes Will be working with a T.E.A.M. Call 541-385-5809 (TNCC) information to compa­ Furnished room, TV w/ 8 Floor Plans to choose Bighorn 2008 3400RL Tour one today. team of high quality C ertifications. BS N nies offering loans or cable, micro 8 fridge. from! 37' fireplace, 3 slides, Karen Malanga, p rofessionals. T h e Required/Masters ne 1/3 interest in Colum­ credit, especially Utils & l inens. New king bed, upgrades Broker bia 400, located at s uccessful can d i ­ Preferred. Minimum those asking for ad­ owners. $145-$165/wk $30,000 541-390-3326 d ates will e xcel i n 5 years acute care & Harley Davidson Soft­ Sunriver. $ 1 38,500. vance loan fees or 541-382-1885 541-81 5-7220 Hasson Co. Realtors Call 541-647-3718 professionalism a nd 2 y e ar s n u r sing companies from out of Tail Deluxe 20 0 7,Econoline RV 1 9 8 9, have 1-2 years previ­ m anagement. E x ­ 634 white/cobalt, w / pas­ fully loaded, exc. cond, state. If you have 745 1/3 interest i n w e l l­ senger kit, Vance 8 35K orig. mi., $18,750. ous Ready Mix Truck c ellent Bene f i t concerns or ques­ Apt./Multiplex NE Bend equipped IFR Beech Homes for Sale Driving e x perience. Package. EOE Hines muffler system Call 541-546-6133. tions, we suggest you B onanza A 36 , l o ­ * Requirements include Visit our website at & kit, 1045 mi., exc. consult your attorney $299 1st mo rent t t cated KBDN. $55,000. BANK OWNED HOMES! cond, maintaining a positive, or contact $19,9 9 9, CAN'T BEAT THIS! or call CONSUMER GET THEM BEFORE 541-419-9510 FREE List w/Pics! 541-389-91 88. service oriented atti­ HOTLINE, Look before you Linda Childers, THEY ARE GONE! www. Carri-Lite Luxury 2009 BendRepos.corn tude while performing 1-877-877-9392. The Bulletin's 2 bdrm, 1 bath buy, below market (541)426-5313 Harley Heritage bend and beyond real estate by Carriage, 4 slide­ in a fast, safe, effi­ value! Size 8 mile­ $530 8 $540 20967 yeoman, bend or "Call A Service Softail, 2003 FIND IT! outs, inverter, satel­ c ient manner. A c ­ age DOES matter! Carports 8 A/C included! $5,000+ in extras lite sys, fireplace, 2 Professional" Directory ceptable DMV record Remember.... BUY IT! NOTICE: Class A 32' Hurri­ Fox Hollow Apts. $2000 paint job, flat screen TVs. is all about meeting required. EOE/AAE. A dd your we b a d ­ cane by Four Winds, All real estate adver­ SELL IT! (541) 383-3152 30K mi. 1 owner, $60,000. Please fax resume to dress to your ad and The Bulletin Classifieds Cascade Rental Mgmt. Co tised here in is sub­ For more information 2007. 12,500 mi, all your needs. 541-480-3923 541-749-2024 or readers on The *Upstairs only with lease amenities, Ford V10, ject to th e F ederal please call Call on one of the Ithr, cherry, slides, email Bulletin' s web site BANK TURNED YOU F air H o using A c t , 541-385-8090 HECK YOUR AD Call for Specials! like new! New low hrmanagerohooker­ will be able to click professionals today! which makes it illegal or 209-605-5537 DOWN? Private party Limited numbers avail. price, $54,900. through automatically will loan on real es­ to advertise any pref­ 1, 2 and 3 bdrms. 541-548-5216 Executive Hangar to your site. erence, limitation or tate equity. Credit, no HD FAT BOY Endoscopy W/D hookups, patios at Bend Airport discrimination based problem, good equity or decks. 'I 996 Technician The Bulletin (KBDN) on race, color, reli­ Gulfstream S cen i c is all you need. Call MOUNTAIN GLEN, Completely rebuilt/ 60' wide x 50' deep, To Subscribe call now. Oregon Land gion, sex, handicap, Cruiser 36 ft. 1999, 541-383-9313 customized, low BEND SURGmv 541-385-5800 Please check your ad w/55' wide x 17' high familial status or na­ miles. Accepting of­ Cummins 330 hp die­ Mortgage 388-4200. or go to Professionally c • 8 • N •T • 8 • R on the first day it runs bi-fold door. Natural tional origin, or inten­ sel, 42K, 1 owner, 13 h kr Cve • Iksne krCamkn www.bendbulletin.corn Ever Consider a Re­ managed by Norris 8 ferss. 541-548-4807 to make sure it is cor­ gas heat, office, bath­ tion to make any such in. kitchen slide out, Stevens, Inc. 40 Hrs/week, 4-10 hour rect. Sometimes in­ verse Mortgage? At room. Parking for 6 preferences, l i mita­ new tires, under cover, Sales shifts Mon.-Fri. Expe­ structions over the least 62 years old? c ars. A d jacent t o tions or discrimination. HD Screaming Eagle hwy. miles only,4 door Telephone prospecting Just too many rience required, certi­ Electra Glide 2005, phone are mis- • Stay in your home 8 Frontage Rd; g reat We will not knowingly f ridge/freezer ice ­ 103" motor, two tone fication preferred. Ex­ position for important increase cash flow! collectibles? accept any advertis­ maker, W/D combo, understood and an error visibility for a viation cellent benefit professional services. Safe & Effective! Call candy teal, new tires, can occur in your ad. bus. 1jetjockoq.corn ing for r eal e state Interbath tub & pote n tial Now for your FREE package off e red. Income 541-948-2126 which is in violation of 23K miles, CD player, shower, 50 amp pro­ If this happens to your Sell them in Email r e s ume to $50,000. (average in­ DVD! hydraulic clutch, ex­ ad, please contact us C a l l Now law. All persons pane gen & m o re! The Bulletin Classifieds this cellent condition. jobs©bendsurgery.corn come 30k-35k) op­ 888-785-5938. the first day your ad are hereby informed $55,000. f o r ad­ (PNDC) Include "Endoscopy portunity Highest offer takes it. 541-948-231 0 appears and we will that all dwellings ad­ Technician" in the sub­ vancement. Base & 541-480-8080. be happy to fix it vertised are available 541-385-5809 ject line. Commission, Health LOCAL MONEYrWebuy as soon as we can.• on an equal opportu­ Honda Elite 80 2001, and Dental Benefits. secured trust deeds & If we can assist you, nity basis. The Bulle­ 1400 mi., absolutely Food Service 642 Will train the right per­ note, some hard money please call us: like new., comes w/ Hunter's Delight! Pack­ Kitchen Manager/ son. Fax resume to: loans. Call Pat Kellev Apt./Multiplex Redmond tin Classified ONLY 1 OWNERSHIP 541-385-5809 • carrying rack for 2" Exp. Line Cook 541-848-6408. 541-382-3099 ext.13. SHARE LEFT! age deal! 1988 Win­ The Bulletin Classified Have an item to receiver, ideal for use Economical flying nebago Super Chief, 1 B d r m Do w ntown FastBreDk ~ Reverse Mortgages w/motorhome, $995, 3 8K m i l es , gr e a t sell quick? your ow n C e s sna Redmond, remodeled by local expert Mike 541-546-6920 172/180 HP for only shape; 1988 Bronco II ~ GRILLE duplex, W/ D in c l ., If it's under LeRoux NMLs577t6 4 x4 t o t o w , 1 3 0 K $ 10,000! Based a t $450/ mo. Available Inside the Truck Stop at Ads published in "Em­ Call to learn more. '500 you can place it in BDN. Call Gabe at Now! 541-777-0028. mostly towed miles, Softajl Deluxe 7 40 Hwy 2 0 S . i n ployment Opportuni­ 541-350-7839 Professional Airi nice rig! $15,000 both. Hines, OR has b e­ t ies" i n c lude e m ­ Securitv1 Lending The Bulletin 2010, 805 miles, 2 Bdrm 1 bath, large unit, ~ 54 1 -388-0019 J g 541-382-3964, leave come one of the fin­ ployee NMLS98161 Black Chameleon. Fleetwood Wilderness and no smkg/pets. W/S/G & Classifieds for: msg. est establishments in 36', 2005, 4 s l ides, as paid; $550/mo. 358 $17,000 i ndependent po s i ­ 573 Harney County to en­ tions. Ads for posi­ W 17th St. Call Gael, rear bdrm, fireplace, Call Don @ Trucks & '10 - 3 lines, 7 days Itasca Spirit ClassC joy Breakfast, Lunch tions that require a fee Business Opportunities 541-350-2095 AC, W/D hkup beau­ Heavy Equipment 541-41 0-3823 '16 - 3 lines, 14 days or Dinner. If you are or upfront investment 2007, 20K miles, front tiful u n it ! $ 3 0 ,500. interested in j o ining must be stated. With Advertise V A CATION Duplex 2 bdrm/1 bath, (Private Party ads only) entertainment center, 541-815-2380 appl., W/D hookup, our team please for­ any independent job SPECIALS to 3 m i l­ all bells 8 whistles, fenced yard, storage Find It in ward your resume and opportunity, p l e ase lion P acific N o rth­ extremely good con­ shed, $599+dep., The Bulletin Classifieds! dition, 2 s l ides, 2 qualifications to the FOR SALE investigate thor­ westerners! 30 daily 2812 SW 24th. HDTV's, Attention Brian a t oughly. newspapers, six 541-385-5809 $48,500 541-815-1146. FarraliyBrian.Far­ OBO. 541-447-5484 states. 25-word clas­ When buying a home, rally@EdStaub.corn Use extra caution when sified $525 for a 3-day Duplex 3 bdrm, 2 bath, 870 83% of Central K omfort 25' 2 0 06, 1 Diamond Reo Dump Cal l applying for jobs on­ a d. (916) 1260 sq.ft., 1 story, ga­ Oregonians turn to Boats 8 Accessories slide, AC, TV, awning. Truck 19 7 4, 12 -14 2 88-6019 o r vis i t rage w/opener, fenced line and never pro­ Housekeeping NEW: tires, converter, yard box, runs goodj The Bulletin C www.pnna.corn/advert yard, RV/Boat parking, World Mark E agle vide personal infor­ 13' batteries. Hardly used. $6900, 541-548-6812 Smokercraft ising pndc.cfm for the fridge, dishwasher, mi­ mation to any source Crest is taking appli­ $15,500. 541-923-2595 1985, good cond., Nor t hwest cro, walk-in laundry, Call 541-385-5809 to cation for a part time you may not have re­ Pacific 15HP gas Evinrude Con n ection. W/S/G paid, front gard­ place your searched and deemed Daily housekeeping posi­ Want to impress the ner paid, $775+dep., + Minakota 44 elec. Jayco Seneca 2 007, Real Estate ad. tion, some hotel re­ to be reputable. Use (PNDC) relatives? Remodel motor, fish finder, 2 17K mi., 35ft., Chevy extreme caution when Extreme Value Adver­ 541-604-0338 sort cleaning exp. 750 your home with the 5500 d i e sel, to y r esponding to A N Y extra seats, trailer, preferred. Must be 648 Redmond Homes hauler $130 , 000. help of a professional online e m p loyment tising! 30 Daily news­ able to work week­ extra equip. $3200. E conoline trail e r papers $525/25-word 541-389-2636. Houses for ends. Please call ad from out-of-state. from The Bulletin's 541-388-9270 16- Ton 29 ' B ed] classified, 3-d a y s. Redmond Worry Free Rent General Tammy or Lisa at "Call A Service w/fold up ramps, elec. Certified Home $149,000 We suggest you call Reach 3 million Pa­ 541-923-3564. 17' 1984 Chris Craft brakes, P i n tlehitch, Professional" Directory Northwesterners. Huge Landscaped Lot the State of Oregon cific P U BLI S HER' S - Scorpion, 140 HP $4700, 541-548-6812 For more information Move in Ready! Consumer Hotline at NOTICE inboard/outboard, 2 call (916) 288-6019 or All real estate adver­ 800-451-5808 ext 81 9 • • I i 1-503-378-4320 depth finders, troll­ email: ExK E A T tising in this newspa­ Advertise your car! ing motor, full cover, For Equal Opportunity elizabeth@cnpa.corn Add A Picture! per is subject to the EZ L oad t railer, Immaculate! Meet singles right now! L aws: Oregon B u­ for the Pacific North­ F air H o using A c t Reach thousands of readers! $3500 OBO. Beaver Coach Marquis No paid o p erators, reau of Labor & In­ west Daily Connec­ which makes it illegal Call 541-385-5809 Hyster H25E, runs 541-382-3728. H tion. (PNDC) 40' 1987. New cover, well, 2982 Hours, just real people like dustry, C i vil Rights to a d v ertise "any The Bulletin Classifieds MONTANA 3585 2008, new paint (2004), new $3500, call you. Browse greet­ Division, SOCIAL SE C U RITY preference, limitation exc. cond., 3 slides, inverter (2007). Onan 541-749-0724 ings, exchange mes­ 971-673-0764 disc r imination Looking for your next DISABILITY B EN­ or king bed, Irg LR, Arc­ 17' Seaswirl 1988 6300 watt gen, 111K mi, sages and c o nnect emp/oyee? based on race, color, EFITS. WIN or Pay tic insulation, all op­ open bow, r ebuilt parked covered $35,000 live. Try it free. Call If you have any ques­ religion, sex, handi­ Place a Bulletin help Nothing! Start Your Chevy V6 engine, tions $37,500. What are you obo. 541-419-9859 or wanted ad today and now: 8 7 7 -955-5505. tions, concerns or cap, familial status, Application In Under 541-420-3250 new uph o lstery, 541-280-2014 reach over 60,000 (PNDC) comments, contact: looking for? 60 Seconds. Call To­ marital status or na­ readers $4500 or best offer. each week. Classified Department NuWa 297LK Hitch­ day! Contact Disabil­ tional origin, or an in­ 707-688-4523 You' ll find it in Your classified ad To the bicyclist who I The Bulletin Hiker 2007,3 slides, tention to make any ity Group, Inc. L i ­ Nil 32' touring coach, left The Bulletin Classifieds invertantly cut off at 541-385-5809 such pre f erence, will also appear on censed Attorneys & Fi/'-, bendbulletin.corn the Mill Mall round­ kitchen, rear lounge, limitation or discrimi­ BBB Accredited. Call ~ ~ g which currently re­ many extras, beautiful about last Saturday, nation." Familial sta­ 888-782-4075. L The Bulletin ceives over my apologies. c ond. inside 8 o u t , tus includes children 5erwngCentral Oregon irnce l903 541-385-5809 (PNDC) 1.5 million page $34,499 OBO, Prinev­ Southwind 35.5' Triton, under the age of 18 views every month ille. 541-447-5502 days 2008,V10, 2 slides, Du­ living with parents or & 541-447-1641 eves. at no extra cost. pont UV coat, 7500 mi. legal cust o dians, 18.5' '05 Reinell 185, V-6 Bulletin Classifieds Bought new at pregnant women, and Get Results! Volvo Penta, 270HP, $132,913; people securing cus­ low hrs., must see, Call 385-5809 or asking $93,500. tody of children under $15,000, 541-330-3939 Call 541-419-4212 18. This newspaper place your ad on-line Peterbilt 359 p o table at will not knowingly ac­ water t r uck, 1 9 9 0, Call 54I-3855809 to promotefatr service' Advertisefar 28daysstarting at Itoiltrs tpecet tactageis notovaerlecour we i stel bendbulletin.corn ? 3200 gal. tank, 5hp cept any advertising 4-w=p=p=Q­ pump, 4-3" h o ses, for real estate which is Pilgrim 27', 2007 5th 20.5' 2004 Bayliner camlocks, $ 2 5,000. in violation of the law. wheel, 1 s lide, AC, Say "goodbuy" TV,full awning, excel­ 541-820-3724 205 Run About, 220 Building/Contracting Landscaping/Yard Care Landscaping/Yard Care O ur r e a ders ar e hereby informed that to that unused HP, V8, open bow, lent shape, $23,900. all dwellings adver­ exc. cond., very fast Winnebago Class C 27' 541-350-8629 NOTICE: Oregon state item by placing it in Utility Trailers tised in this newspa­ w/very low hours, 84FV 1992, Ford 460 V8,64K r"j .Aa law req u ires any­ per are available on The Bulletin Classifieds lots of extras incl. mi., good cond., $7000 one who c o n tracts an equal opportunity tower, Bimini 8 OBO 541-678-5575 for construction work Zorrtt z gaaErip basis. To complain of custom trailer, to be licensed with the Za~4ga ~/,. Discounts available 5 41 -385-580 9 discrimination cal l $19,500. C onstruction Con ­ Call Cutting Edge Big Tex Landscap­ HUD t o l l -free at 541-389-1413 • T r a vel Trailers tractors Board (CCB). More Than Service ing/ ATV Trailer Lawnworks: 1-800-877-0246. The 762 A n active lice n se Pilgrim In t e rnational 541-815-4097 • dual axle flatbed, Peace Of Mind toll f ree t e lephone Homes with Acreage Casita 16-ft 2005 Spirit 2005, 36' 5th Wheel, means the contractor 7'x16', 7000 lb. LCB ¹8451 number for the hear­ Deluxe, awning, AC, i s bonded an d i n ­ Model¹M-349 RLDS-5 GVW, all steel, ing im p aired is Fall Clean Up heater. Excellent cond. 5 Acres, 2 irrigated, E s ured. Ver if y t h e Don't track it in all Winter Call The Yard Doctor Fall price $ 21,865. $1400. 1-800-927-9275. side of Bend, 4 bdrm 20.5' Seaswirl Spy­ $11,000. 541-383-3886 contractor's CCB 541-312-4466 541-382-4115, or • Leaves for yard maintenance, 2.5 bath, small shed c ense through t h e 541-280-7024. 1989 H.O. 302, • Cones thatching, sod, sprin­ Rented your prop­ must be pre-qualified der CCB Cons u m er erty? The Bulletin 285 hrs., exc. cond., • Needles kler blowouts, water $350,000, 541-389-7481 Website • Pruning Classifieds stored indoors for features, more! www.hireaticensedcontractor. • Debris Hauling 773 life $11,900 OBO. has an "After Hours" Allen 541-536-1294 corn Automotive Parts, 541-379-3530 Line. Call LCB 5012 or call 503-378-4621. Acreages Service& Accessories 541-383-2371 24 The Bulletin recom­ Gutter hours to Pioneer Spirit 18CK, Regal Prowler AX6 Ex­ mends checking with Aeration/Fall Clean-up Cleaning Used out-drive 2007, used only 4x, AC, treme Edition 38' '05, 4 s tudded 2 05/70x15 c~a cel o ad . ' the CCB prior to con­ BOOK NOW! CHECK YOUR AD parts - Mercury electric tongue j ack, 4 slides,2 fireplaces, all tires, used 1 s eason, tracting with anyone. Weekly/one-time service Please check your ad 652 OMC rebuilt ma­ $8995. 541-389-7669 maple cabs, king bed/ $200 obo. 541-408-1389 Compost avail. Bonded, insured, Some other t r ades on the first day it runs rine motors: 151 bdrm separated w/slide free estimates! Houses for Rent also req u ire addi­ Applications to make sure it is cor­ glass dr,loaded, always BULLETIN CLASSIFIEDS COLLINS Lawn Maint. $1595; 3.0 $1895; tional licenses and Use Less Water NW Bend rect. Sometimes in­ garaged, lived in only 3 Search the area's most Ca/i 541-480-9714 certifications. 4.3 (1993), $1995. s tructions over t h e $$$ SAVE $$$ mo,brand new $54,000, comprehensive listing of 541-389-0435 Kayaker Special! 2 Bdrm phone are misunder­ Improve Soil still like new, $28,500, classified advertising... Debris Removal Bend Landscaping quiet near river, econ. stood and an e rror will deliver,see rvt.corn, real estate to automotive, heat. $775+ last+dep. can occur in your ad. Sprinkler Blowouts, 875 ad¹4957646 for pics. merchandise to sporting 2012 Maintenance JUNK BE GONE lease. No pets. Local S pringdale 2005 27', 4' and Winterization If this happens to your Gory, 541-580-7334 goods. Bulletin Classifieds Package Available Watercraft refs. 1977 NW 2nd. I Haul Away FREE 541-382-1655 slide in dining/living area, ad, please contact us appear every day in the weekly, monthly LOB¹ 7990 sleeps 6, low mi,$15,000 For Salvage. Also the first day your ad print or on line. SPRINTER36' 2005, and 660 obo. 541-408-3811 Cleanups & Cleanouts appears and we will 2007 Sea Doo $10,500 obo. Two Call 541-385-5809 one time service Houses for Rent Mel, 541-389-8107 be happy to fix it as 2004 Waverunner, t N OTICE: ORE G O N P"I slides, sleeps 5, www.bendbulletin.corn s oon a s w e ca n . excellent condition, Landscape Contrac­ La Pine queen air mattress, EXPERIENCED Handyman Deadlines are: Week­ LOW hours. Double tors Law (ORS 671) small sgl. bed, couch The Bulletin Commercial an«ngonlralo sonance ae r equires a l l bu s i ­La Pine - Nice 3 Bd, 2.5 days 11:00 noon for trailer, lots of extras. folds out. 1.5 baths, ERIC REEVE HANDY & Residential nesses that advertise Ba, in Crescent Creek next day, Sat. 11:00 $10,000 541-382-0865, Fixed cargo carrier new SERVICES. Home 8 t o p e r form L a n d­ subdivision. Gas appli­ a.m. for Sunday and 541-71 9-8444 leave message! in box $55. Commercial Repairs, Free Estimates scape C o n struction ances 8 fireplace, dbl Monday. 541-678-5575 Carpentry-Painting, Senior Discounts 541-385-5809 which incl u des: garage, fitness center, Ads published in "Wa­ slide, Bunkhouse style, Pressure-washing, Thank you! Honda Accord 2004 4 541-390-1466 p lanting, deck s , park. $800 mo; $900 tercraft" include: Kay­ sleeps 7-8, excellent Honey Do' s. On-time Same Day Response 16" RIMS for sale, 2 fences, arbors, deposit. 541-815-5494 The Bulletin Classified aks, rafts and motor­ condition, $ 1 6 ,900, promise. Senior s now tires Goo d w ater-features, a n d Ized personal 541-390-2504 687 Discount. Work guar­ installation, repair of cond. $250 OB. 541 watercrafts. For 775 anteed. 541-389-3361 Commercial for 350-1684 irrigation systems to Taurus 27.5' 1988 " boats" please s e e or 541-771-4463 Nelson Landscape be licensed with the Manufactured/ Everything works, Rent/Lease Class 870. Snow tires,16" studded, Bonded & Insured Maintenance Landscape Contrac­ $1750/partial trade for Mobile Homes 541-385-5809 on 2007 Volvo wheels, CCB¹181595 t ors B o a rd . Th i s car. 541-460-9127 Serving Office Suites $650 5 4 1-382-4029 4-digit number is to be I DO THAT! Central Oregon FACTORY SPECIAL for Lease or 541-408-2331, included in all adver­ Bend Old Mill District New Home, 3 bdrm, Home/Rental repairs Residential 885 Just bought a new boat? tisements which indi­ $47,500 finished Small jobs to remodels Phoenix Building East, Sprinter 272RLS, 2009 & Commercial Sell your old one in the cate the business has Wilson Ave. Class A on your site,541.548.5511 29', weatherized, like Canopies&Campers classifieds! Honest, guaranteed Reservingspots Ask about our a bond, insurance and b uilding w i t h hi g h www.JandMHomes.corn work. CCB¹151573 n ew, f u rnished & for sprinkler Super Seller rates! workers c ompensa­ ready to go, incl Wine­ Dennis 541-317-9768 grade interior finishes C aribou Cam p e r winterization Mo e n Read 541-385-5809 ~ tion for their employ­ and ready to move in. $19,900 ard S a tellite dish, 1995, model 11M, 8 snow removal 2 bath ees. For your protec­ Great mix of profes­ $23,900 22 bdrm, Winter is coming!! Home Improvement 26,995. 541-420-9964 A/C, electric jacks, bdrm, 1 bath •Sprinkler Repair tion call 503-378-5909 sional tenants. Rea­ We have 4 Hankook micro, 2.5K propane $38,900 3 bdrm, 2 bath Sea Kayaks - His 8 • Back Flow Testing or use our website: 225/70R16 studded GAL LW Kelly Kerfoot Const. sonable rates. gen, awning. Ford $39,999 3 bdrm, 2 bath Hers, Eddyline Wind Lot Clearing 28 yrs exp in Central OR! www.lcb.state. to snow tires mounted Peter Storton Dancers,17', fiberglass F -350 X L T 1 9 9 9 , 541-548-551 1 T ODAY % •Fall Clean up check license status on spare rims The Quality & honesty, from 541-549-2500 7 .3L d i esel, 4 x 4 www.JandMHomes.corn boats, all equip incl., Viking Tent t railer •Weekly Mowing carpentry 8 handyman before co n t racting tires are 2 seasons paddies, personal flo­ crewcab, 162K mi., 2 008, c lean, s e l f •Bark, Rock, Etc. with t h e bu s iness.Spectrum professional Movers! $7,999 2 bdrm, tation devices,dry bags, contained, sleeps 5, old and in great con­ jobs, to expert wall cov­ $13,000 pkg. W i ll •Senior Discounts ering install / removal. Persons doing land­ building, 2 5 0 ' -500', 1 bath, $19,999 Office/ dition. Fits Toyota spray skirts, roof rack w/ easy to tow, great sell camper sepa­ scape m aintenance $1.00 per ft. total. No Studio, $32,900 3 bdrm, towers 8 cradles — Just cond. $5200, obo. Highlander or like Sr. discounts CCBtt471 20 Bonded & Insured rately fo r $ 4 5 00. Licensed/bonded/insured do not require a LCB N NN. C a l l And y , 2 bath, 541-548-5511 add water, $1250/boat 541-383-71 50. vehicle. Asking $180 541-81 5-4458 541-548-3610 541-389-1413 / 410-2422 LCB¹8759 license. 541-385-6732. www.JandMHomes.corn Firm. 541-504-8557. (541) 480-4440 I

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Antique & Classic Autos

Antique & Classic Autos

Sport Utility Vehicles




Sport Utility Vehicles



Cadillac Escalade

Au t o mobiles

Audi S4 Cabriolet 2005 49K mi, red w/charcoal interior, 2 sets tires, exc. cond., $19,950 firm. 541-350-5373.

Automobiles •


Automo b iles T oyota C a mry X L E 1994 V6, 4 dr, leather interior, AM/FM radio CD/Tape player, sun­

CHECK YOUR AD Vehicle? Please check your ad Call The Bulletin on the first day it runs and place an ad to­ to make sure it is cor­ roof, auto., p s/pb, chassis's $1750 ea., dayl rect. Sometimes in­ c ruise, A / C , ver y Chevy 4-dr 1949, com­ Buicks! 1996 Regal, Ask about our Jeep Willys 1947,custom, Chrysler Sebring 2006 s tructions over t h e clean, great condition, plete car, $1949; Ca­ 87k; 1997 LeSabre, "Wheel Deal" ! small block Chevy, PS, Fully loaded, exc.cond, OR BEMC phone are misunder­ $3150. 541-593-2134 Chev Corvair Monza con­ dillac Series 61 1950, 2 112k; and others! for private party OD, mags+ trailer. Swap very low miles (38k), vertible,1964, new top 8 dr. hard top, complete 541-647-2822 stood and an e rror You' ll not find nicer Toyotas: 1999 Avalon for backhoe.No am calls always garaged, advertisers tranny, runs great, exlnt w/spare front c l ip., HertzBend.corn can occur in your ad. Buicks $3500 8 up. 254k; 1996 Camry, please. 541-389-6990 transferable warranty cruising car! $5500 obo. $3950, 541-382-7391 DLR4821 If this happens to your One look's worth a 98k, 4 cyl. Lots of incl. $8600 541-420-5205 ad, please contact us thousand words. Call Tahoe 1500 LS N issan Armada S E miles left in these 541-330-4087 DON'TMISS THIS Chevy the first day your ad cars. Price? You tell 2 004, a u t o , 4X 4 , 2 007, 4 W D , a u t o , Bob, 541-318-9999. appears and we will Call a Pro for an appt. and take a Ford Focus 2008, SES, Vin ¹216330. $9,999. me! I d guess l eather, D VD , C D . VW Karman Ghia be happy to fix it as drive in a 30 mpg. car Whether you need a cruise, pw/pdl. $2000-$4000. Vin¹700432. $14,788. s oon as w e c a n . Vinauto, 1970, good cond., S UBA R U . ¹247127. $11,995. Your servant, Bob at fence fixed, hedges BUBARUOFBBND COM Tick, Tock new upholstery and Deadlines are: Week­ 541-318-9999, no S UB A R U . Cadillac CTS S e dan days 12:00 noon for ©~ S U BARU. trimmed or a house convertible top. 2060 NE Hwy 20 • Bend 2007, 29K, auto, exc. charge for looking. Tick, Tock... 877-266-3821 BUBARUOFBKND COM 2060 NE Hwy 20• Bend cond, loaded, $17,900 next day, Sat. 11:00 $10,000. built, you' ll find Dlr ¹0354 877-266-3821 a.m. for Sunday; Sat. 2060 NE Hwy 20 • Bend Volvo V50 WGN 2006, 541-389-2636 OBO, 541-549-8828 ...don't let time get professional help in 877-266-3821 6-spd, T6 AWD, black, Dlr ¹0354 12:00 for Monday. If Chevy Tahoe LS 2001 away. Hire a 90K m i. , $ 1 2 ,500, Where can you find a we can assist you, Dlr ¹0354 The Bulletin's "Call a 4x4. 120K mi, Power 541-382-4675 please call us: professional out seats, Tow Pkg, 3rd helping hand? Service Professional" Hyundai Elantra 2012, row seating, e xtra 541-385-5809 of The Bulletin's From contractors to Leather, moonroof, Directory tires, CD, pnvacy tint­ The Bulletin Classified Looking for your Nav., Blue tooth. "Call A Service yard care, it's all here 541-385-5809 ing, upgraded rims. next employee? Vin ¹217938. $21,995. Fantastic cond. $7995 in The Bulletin's Professional" Place a Bulletin help at VW Thing 1974, good Contact Tim m wanted ad today and Find exactlywhat "Call A Service 4@S UBARU. Directory today! cond. Extremely Rare! 541-408-2393 for info Porsche Cayenne 2004, reach over 60,000 or to view vehicle. 86k, immac, dealer Professional" Directory you are Only built in 1973 & lookingforinthe 2060 NE Hwy 20 • Bend readers each week. maint'd, loaded, now 1974. $8,000. 877-266-3821 Your classified ad $1 7000. 503-459-1 580 Cadillac El D o rado 541-389-2636 CLASSIFIEDS Dlr ¹0354 will also appear on ,= ': I 1994, T otal c r e a m bendbunetin.corn People Look for Information Ford Saturn Astra 2008 Chevy C-20 Pickup Lexus LS400 S edan puff, body, paint, trunk Exc u rsion 30 which currently re­ mpg, hwy, 37k mi. 1969, all orig. Turbo 44; About Products and 1999, loaded leather, as showroom, blue Chevy Aveo 2007, 2005, 4WD, diesel, ceives over 1.5 mil­ auto 4-spd, 396, model Services Every Daythrough $11,995 ¹0061406 moonroof, p r emium leather, $1700 wheels Auto, A/C. exc. cond., $18,900, lion page views CST /all options, orig. wheels, lo w m i l es,Porsche 911 1974, low w/snow tires although Vin ¹055383. $8,175. The Bulletin CleseiBeds call 541-923-0231. every month at owner, $24,000, very cl e an . Vin car has not been wet mi., complete motor/ no extra cost. Bulle­ 541-923-6049 ~©) SUBARU. ¹145798. $10,998. trans. rebuild, tuned 933 in 8 years. On trip to Oregon tin Classifieds suspension, int. 8 ext. Boise avg. 28.5 mpg., NB AutoSource Pickups Garage Sales Get Results! Call A, 2060 NE Hwy 20 • Bend 4@)SUBARU. refurb., oi l c o oling, $5400, 541-593-4016. 541-598-3750 385-5809 or place 877-266-3821 2060 NE Hwy 20 • Bend shows new in & out, Garage Sales aaaoregonautosource.corn your ad on-line at Dlr ¹0354 perf. mech. c o nd. bendbulletin.corn 877-266-3821 Cadillac Seville STS Much more! Garage Sales Dlr ¹0354 2003 - just finished Chevy Cobalt 2010, $28,000 541-420-2715 ~E 'T $4900 engine work Auto, great fuel saver. Check out the Find them 1980 Chevy C30, 16K Just too many by Certified GM me­ Vin ¹224786 PORSCHE 914 1974, classifieds online original miles, 400 cu in, Toyota 4Runner in chanic. Has every­ collectibles? Roller (no engine), Only $13,995 auto, 4WD, winch. $7000 1999 Ford F250 XLT vvwvv.bendbuffetin.corn lowered, full roll cage, 4WD 1986, auto, thing but navigation. The Bulletin obo. 541-389-2600 Super Duty S u per Updated daily Too many bells and 2 dr., needs work 5-pt harnesses, rac­ Sell them in Cab. V10, 6.8L, auto, Classifieds w histles to l i s t . ON RE MR ing seats, 911 dash 8 The Bulletin Classifieds $995, 0"' '„'-j~r 4x4, 90k miles, AC, bought a new one. instruments, d e cent 541-923-7384 541-647-2822 winch, grille, many ex­ 541-385-5809 $6900 firm. shape, v e r y c o ol! HertzBend.corn tras, 2 extra tailgates 541-420-1283 $1699. 541-678-3249 541-385-5809 DLR4821 and 5th wheel set-up. Ford Expedition 4WD, 2000, 137K, new tires, $9900 541-317-0554. S ubaru Outba c k $5500. 541-419-1317 Vans • Chevy Wagon 1957, Mercedes E420 1994, W agon 2 0 07 , 2. 5 The Bulletin recomb 4-dr., complete, manual, alloy wheels, mends extra caution l Get your great cond,, all ser­ $15,000 OBO, trades, GMC Denali 2003 p u r chasing ~ AWD. Vin ¹ 3 3 5770. when Chevy Astro vice records, 152K business loaded with options. please call "Arctic Fox Silver Edition 1140, 2005. 5 hrs on I products or services $16,999. Cargo Van 2001, $5,250 541-610-9986 541-420-5453. Exc. cond., snow from out of the area gen; air, slideout, dry bath, like new, loaded! . pw, pdl, great cond., tires and rims in­ S UBA R U . I S ending c Also 2004Dodge Ram 3500 quad cab dua//y Mitsubishi 3 000 ash , GT Chrysler 30 0 C o u pe a ROWI N G business car, well FUBARUOFBBND COM cluded. 130k hwy 4x4, 11,800 mi, SuperHitch..." 1999, a uto., p e a rl 2060 NE Hwy 20 • Bend checks, or credit in­ 1967, 44 0 e n g ine, m aint, regular o i l miles. $9,500 obo. Richard, Bend, OR formation may be I w hite, very low m i . auto. trans, ps, air, changes, $4 5 0 0, 877-266-3821 with an ad in 541-419-4890. $9500. 541-788-8218. I subject toFRAUD. frame on rebuild, re­ please call Dlr ¹0354 For more informa­ The Bulletin's painted original blue, 541-633-51 49 Get Resultsfrom Qualified Mitsubishi Galant I tion about an adver­ original blue interior, "Call A Service Central Oregon Buyers! 2011, Auto, very tiser, you may call original hub caps, exc. Toyota Carn r's­ Call us at 541-385-5809 and ask Professional" clean. Vin ¹022864 I the Oregon State Chevy G-20 c u stom chrome, asking $9000 19S4, $ 1 2 0 0 about our Wheel Deal S ecial! Attorney General's t Directory conversion travel van Only $13,995 or ma k e offe r . obo; 1985 SOLD; 1994 128k, 5.7L, rear Office C o nsumer I 541-385-9350. 1986 parts c a r, elect. bed, 75% tires. a Chevy Silverado 1500 I Protection hotline at 0 N BE N D GMC Yukon XL S LT real beauty in & out! $500; call for de­ 1-877-877-9392. LTZ crew, 2011, sexy Tick, Tock 541-647-2822 tails, black, loaded! 12k mi, 2004, loaded w/fac­ Travel in economy and tory dvd, 3rd s eat, style and under $4000. 541-548-6592 $36K. 541-325-3735 HertzBend.corn Serving Central Oregon since1903 Tick, Tock... www .bendbulletir Bob, 541-318-9999 $8900. 541-280-6947 DLR4821 ...don't let time get Hummer H2 2003, auto, 4X4, premium wheels, away. Hire a 3rd seat, leather, grill professional out guard, lots of extras. • tt Vin ¹113566. of The Bulletin's Ford 250 XLT 1990, $17,988. "Call A Service R 6 yd. dump bed, S UBA R U Professional" 139k, Auto, $5500. 541-410-9997 2060 NE Hwy 20• Bend Directory today! PROJECT CARS: Chevy 2-dr FB 1949 8 Chevy Coupe 1950 - rolling

2005, SUV, Auto, completely loaded. Vin ¹104880A Only $12,255

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J eep L i berty 2 0 0 7 , Legal Notices • Legal Notices Legal Notices • Le g al Notices Legal Notices • Legal Notices Ford F250 XLT 4x4 Nav., 4x4 , l e a ther, Chrysler SD 4-Door Lariat, 1990, r e d, loaded. Moonroof. with the court a legal estimated volume of wise Co m m unities s treet address o r LEGAL NOTICE PUBLIC NOTICE 1930, CD S R oyal 80K original miles, Vin ¹646827. $13,988. paper called a Umo­ 120 cords of Lodge­ Program 2) search & The Bureau of Land both from public re­ Auction Notice: F-9, Standard, e-cylinder, 4" lift with 39's, well r escue an d ot h e r Management (BLM) view, or from disclo­ 1 0x20 r e nted b y : tion" or "answer." The pole pine fuel wood. body is good, needs S UB A R U . maintained, $4000 "motion" or "answer" The Forest Service emergency services Prineville Verna E. Rector of Di s t rict sure u n de r the some r e s toration, obo. 541-419-5495 reserves the right to on F e deral f o r est Office a n nounced Freedom of I n for­ 2060 NE Hwy 20 • Bend Bend, OR ; C - 1 52, must be given to the runs, taking bids, lands 3 ) de v elop that it will be open­ m ation A ct , yo u 877-266-3821 5x10 rented by: Mary court clerk or admin­ reject any and all 541-383-3888, istrator within 30 days bids. Int e r ested Community W i ldfire ing the public com­ m ust s t at e th i s Dlr ¹0354 E. Hudson of Red­ 541-81 5-331 8 of the date o f f i rst parties may obtain a P rotection Plan s . ment period on the p rominently at t h e mond, OR. Oct. 20, T hree projects a r e beginning of y o ur Need to get an 2012, 9:00 a.m., Bend publication specified prospectus for each 2011 Brown Road, being considered for Razorback written c o m ment. Self Stor, 63273 Nels herein along with the sale from the office and ad in ASAP? funding: 1) Sherriff's Hancock Complex listed below. A pro­ Such requests will Anderson Rd., Bend, required filing fee. It You can place it must be i n p r o per spectus, bid form, O ffice: Search a nd be honored to the OR 97701, Post-Fire Herbicide Ford Ranger 1999, 4x4, 541-389-1664. form and have proof and complete infor­ Rescue operations on Environmental As­ e xtent allowed b y online at: 7 1K, X- c ab , X L T, o f service o n t h e mation concerning Federal forest lands law. A l l s u bmis­ sessment (EA No. Plaintiff's attorney or, the timber, the con­ auto, 4 . 0L, $ 8 4 00 www.bendbulletin.corn 2) Project W ildfire: DOI-BLM-OR-P000­ sions from organi­ FIAT 1800 1978, 5-spd, LEGAL NOTICE not ditions of sale, and CWPP development, 2012-0011-EA) z ations o r bu s i ­ door panels w/flowers OBO. 541-388-0232 IN T H E CI R CUIT if the Plaintiff does 541-385-5809 at t o rney, submission of bids Firewise C o mmuni­ October 12, 2012. nesses, and f r om & hummingbirds, C OURT FO R T H E have a n Good classified ads tell proof of service on the for each of the three ties 3) County For­ The public is asked individuals identify­ white soft top 8 hard STATE OF OREGON the essential facts in an Plaintiff. If you have ing themselves as sales, is available to ester: CWPP devel­ to provide input on top. Just reduced to I N AND F O R T H E HertZGarOFSal e s interesting Manner. Write questions, you the public from the opment, Fir e w ise the EA by submit­ r epresentatives o r BEND $3,750. 541-317-9319 from the readers view- not COUNTY OF D E S­ any Rock Communities. C o m­ ting comments on officials of organiza­ or 541-647-8483 CHUTES. Wells should see an attor­ Bend/Fort I the seller' s. Convert the n ey immediately. I f Ranger Dis t r ict, ments regarding these tions or businesses, the proposed ac­ Fargo Bank, NA, its facts into benefits. Show ou need h el p i n 63095 D e schutes projects may submit­ t ions. All co m ­ will be made avail­ successor in interest y an a t torney, Market Road, Bend, ted in writing by 5 able for public in­ the reader how the item will ments must be re­ and/or assigns, Plain­ finding you may contact the O regon 9770 1 , p.m., November 30, spection in their en­ help them in someway. '00 Toyota Sienna ceived in writing by tiff, v. P ATRICK O. Oregon State Bar's phone 2012 to : E d K e i t h, November 11, 2012. tirety. AT, Loaded This CONLEY; and Occu­ Lawyer Referral Ser­ 541-383-4770 or P558355 ............... sl R559 Deschutes C o u nty advertising tip pants of the Premises, vice onl i n e at 541-383-5586 or F orester, 61150 S E To request a copy of Comments, includ­ '05 Cadillac Escalade SUV brought to youby Defendants. Case No. www.oregonstatebar. FordGalaxie 500 1963, online at 27th S t reet, B e nd, i ng n a mes a n d the E n vironmental AT, AWD,Loaded 11CV1088. SUM­ 2 dr. hardtop, fastback, org or by calling (503) http: //www.fs.usda.g Oregon 9 7 702 or Assessment, please The Bulletin street addresses of rt04880A. ...s12,255 MONS BY PUBLICA­ 684-3763 ( in t h e 390 ve,auto, pwr. steer 8 FFFFAg Cent Fi Oregan 9 OCFl9N write to t h e E nvi­ ov/goto/centralore­ ed.keith@deschutes.o respondents, will be '09 Nissan Versa T ION. TO TH E D E­ radio (orig),541-41 9-4989 Portland metropolitan gon/timbersales. rg. For additional in­ available for public ronmental C oordi­ AT, LowMiles, Save$ I the pumps FENDANTS: formation r e garding review at the above nator, BLM, 3 0 50 Ford Mustang Coupe rL4tssss ............s12,995 P ATRICK O. C O N ­ area) or toll-free else­ T he USDA i s a n in Oregon at equal o p portunity these projects con­ a ddress NE T h ir d S t r eet, duri n g 1966, original owner, '11 Suzukl SX-4 LEY; AN D O C C U­ where p rovider and e m ­ tact Ed Keith at the Ve, automatic, great regular b u s iness Prineville, Oregon, 33 MPG! PANTS OF THE (800) 452-7636. This summons is issued ployer. above address or by 97754, or call hours (7:45 a.m. to shape, $9000 OBO. r302264 ............. 13 R259 P REMISES: I n t h e 541-41 6-6700. pursuant to ORCP 7. calling 541-322-7117. 530-51 5-81 99 4:15 p.m.), Monday name of the State of LEGAL NOTICE '11 Kia Rio ROUTH CRABTREE through Friday, ex­ Ford Super Duty F-250 AT, GreatFuel Economy Oregon, yo u ar e OLSEN, P.C. By Am­ NOTICE IS HEREBY 2001, 4X4,$7900 OBO P960522 ............. 1 , 3 5 9 cept holi d ays. USE THE CLASSIFIEDS! hereby required to Take care of Ford Ranchero GIVEN that the u n­ ber Norling, OSB ¹ trades considered. Comments may be appear and answer 094593, Attorneys for dersigned intends to 1979 '10 Chevy Cobalt 541-815-9939 your investments published as part of the c omplaint f i led Plaintiff, 621 SW Al­ sell personal property Door-to-door selling with with 351 Cleveland AT, GreatFuelSaver the EA or other re­ a gainst you i n t h e der St., Suite 800, from unit(s) listed be­ modified engine. with the help from r224786 ............. 13,995 fast results! It's the easiest lated d o c uments. above-entitled Court Portland, OR 97205, low to enforce a lien Body is in '11 Mitsubish! Galant Individual r e spon­ way in the world to sell. The Bunetin's and cause on or be­ (503) 459-0140; Fax imposed o n sai d excellent condition, AT, Very Clean dents may request fore the expiration of $2500 obo. I nternational Fla t "Call A Service 4022864 ... On/ys13R995 425-247-7794, anor­ p roperty under t h e confidentiality. If The Bulletin Classified 30 days from the date ling@rcolegal.corn Oregon Self Storage 541-420-4677 Bed Pickup 1963, 1 '11 Ford Fiesta wish t o w i th­ of the first publication F acilities Act ( O RS Professional" Directory you ton dually, 4 s pd. 541-385-5809 AT, Nicely Equipped hold your name or of this summons. The LEGAL NOTICE 87.685) trans., great MPG, r21031a ... ...s14,250 date of first publica­ NATIONAL FOREST Ford T-Bird 1966 The undersigned will could be exc. wood 1000 '11 Dodge Caliber tion in this matter is TIMBER FOR SALE sell at public sale by 390 engine, power hauler, runs great, AT, Well Equipped Legal Notices • Legal N otices Le g al Notices S eptember 28th , everything, new competitive bidding on • new brakes, $1950. rt73075......Only¹14,995 2012. If you fail timely DESCHUTES the 27th day of Octo­ paint, 54K original 541-419-5480. '10 Honda Civic to appear and answer, NATIONAL FOREST LEGAL NOTICE miles, runs great, ber at 11:00 a.m., on Great fuel saver Plaintiff will apply to THREE the premises where TRUSTEE'S NOTICE OF SALE excellent cond. in & rosII4IIs ....nn/rs1 5,277 the abo v e-entitled FUELWOOD out. Asking $8,500. s aid p r operty h a s The Trustee under the terms of the Trust Deed described herein, at the '11 Toyota Camry 541-480-3179 court for t h e r e lief TIMBER SALES b een s t o red an d direction of the Beneficiary, hereby elects to sell the property described in AT, Fully Equipped prayed for in its com­ which are located at the Trust Deed to satisfy the obligations secured thereby. Pursuant to I nternational Fla t r164608 ............. 1 5,995 plaint. This is a judi­ LOW DECK ¹1, Bend Sentry Storage, ORS 86.745, the following information is provided: 1.PARTIES: Grantor: Bed Pickup 1963, 1 cial foreclosure of a LOW DECK ¹2, '11 Chrysler 200 Sedan 1291 S E Wil s o n, KYLE L. JOYE. Trustee:FIDELITY NATIONAL TITLE INSURANCE COM­ ton dually, 4 s p d. Touring, LowMiles, AT,4 DrSedan deed of trust in which LOW DECK ¹3 Bend, Sate of Oregon, PANY. Successor Trustee:NANCY K. CARY. Beneficiary:WASHINGTON trans., great MPG, r553592 ............. s1 5,995 the Plaintiff requests FEDERAL fkaWASHINGTON FEDERAL SAVINGS. 2.DESCRIPTION OF the following: could be exc. wood '11 KIA Sedona that the Plaintiff be The Forest Service Unit 30 Joy Welcome PROPERTY: The real property is described as follows: Lot Seven (7), hauler, runs great, 4 Dr, Blue allowed to foreclose will receive sealed Unit54 Roxanne Smicz Block Two (2), BUENA VENTURA, recorded May 25, 1978, in Cabinet B, new brakes, $1950. r371299 ............. 1 6,995 y our interest in t h e b ids in p ublic o n Unit 246 Yvonne Penner Page 461, DeschutesCounty,Oregon. 3.RECORDING. The Trust Deed GMC Vzton 1971, Only 541-41 9-5480. Unit 360 William Cheeks following d e s cribed Tuesday, O c tober was recorded as follows: Date Recorded: November 30, 2010. Recording '11 Subaru Impreza $19,700! Original low AWD real property: THE 23, 2012, at the De­ No.: 2010-47533 Official Records of Deschutes County, Oregon. 4.DE­ mile, exceptional, 3rd LEGAL NOTICE Nissan Titan LE r511600A ..........s17,995 EASTERLY 35 FEET schutes Na t i onal FAULT. The Grantor or any other person obligated on the Trust Deed and owner. 951-699-7171 Public Auction 2006, Crew-cab, 4x4, '09 Subaru Legacy Sedan OF LOT EIGHT (8) Forest Supervisor's Promissory Note secured thereby is in default and the Beneficiary seeks Public Auction to be auto, navigation, A ND T H E WES T Office, 63095 Des­ to H4 Special Edition USE THE CLASSIFIEDS! held o n S a t urday, foreclose the Trust Deed for failure to pay: Monthly payments in the leather, low miles. ONE HALF (W1/2) OF c hutes Mark e t amount of $3,222.00 each, due the first of each month, for the months of r235780 ............. 1 8,495 October 20th, 2012 at Vin ¹530803 LOT SEVEN (7) IN Door-to-door selling with R oad, Bend, O R '08 GMC Envoy 11:30am at A-1 West­ April 2012 through July 2012; plus late charges and advances; plus any $21,259 BLOCK T W E NTY­ 97701, at 11:00 AM unpaid real property taxes or liens, plus interest. 5.AMOUNT DUE. The AT, 4wD, suv, Rare LowMiles fast results! It's the easiest side Storage, 317 SW amount due on the Note which is secured by the Trust Deed referred to FIVE (25) OF BONNE local time for The 4124100A ......... 18 R990 Columbia St., Bend, way in the world to sell. HOME A D D ITION, Low Deck ¹1 Sale herein is: Principal balance in the amount of $566,065.32; plus interest at Oregon 97702. (Units '06 Nissan Titan LE Crew OF BE MR CITY OF BEND, DE­ located in Section E-070, E-073, F-21 5 the rate of 6.000% per annum from March 1, 2012; plus late charges of The Bulletin Classified 4x4, AT,Nav,Leather Low Miles 541-647-2822 SCHUTES COUNTY, 20 and 21, T.20S. $614.24; plus advances and foreclosure attorney fees and costs. 6.SALE r530803 ........... 21 R259 541-385-5809 HertzBend.corn O REGON . Com ­ R.8E., S u r veyed, Patrick Burns). OF PROPERTY. The Trustee hereby states that the property will be sold '11 Volvo S40 DLR4821 monly known as: 1675 WM, Des c hutes PUBLIC NOTICE to satisfy the obligations secured by the Trust Deed. A Trustee's Notice of 4 Dr Sedan, Safe, Clean, Fun Northwest Galveston County, Oregon with NOTICE OF PUBLIC Default and Election to Sell Under Terms of Trust Deed has been re­ r539264 ............. s21,995 A venue, Bend, O r ­ an estimated vol­ COMMENT PERIOD corded in the Official Records of Deschutes County, Oregon. 7. TIME OF '07 Toyota F-J Cruiser egon 97701. NOTICE ume of 50 cord of SALE. Date:November 29, 2012. Time:11:00 a.m. Place: Deschutes Mercury M o n terrey Auto, Loaded, Only 44K Miles! TO D E FENDANTS: Lodgepole pine fu­ Deschutes C o u nty County Courthouse, 1164 NW Bond Street, Bend, Oregon. 8.RIGHT TO 1965, Exc. All original, r085836 .............23,995 R EAD THESE P A ­ elwood; at 11:30 AM hereby gives notice REINSTATE. Any person named in ORS 86.753 has the right, at any time 4-dr. sedan, in stor­ PERS CAREFULLY! l ocal time fo r t h e that it intends to ex­ that is not later than five days before the Trustee conducts the sale, to '08 Toyota Avalon age last 15 yrs., 390 A lawsuit has been Low Deck ¹2 Sale pend funds in accor­ have this foreclosure dismissed and the Trust Deed reinstated by pay­ High C o m pressionRAM 2500 2003, 5.7L AT, Low Miles started against you in located in S ection dance with Title III of ment to the Beneficiary of the entire amount then due, other than such engine, new tires & li­ hemi V8, hd, auto, cruise, ¹289268 ............s23,995 the abo v e-entitled 20, T.20S., R.8E., PL 112-141, the Se­ portion of the principal as would not then be due had no default occurred, c ense, reduced t o am/fm/cd. $8400 obro. '10 Toyota Tundra D-Cab court by Wells Fargo Surveyed, WM, De­ cure Rural Schools by curing any other default that is capable of being cured by tendering the $2850, 541-410-3425. 541-420-3634/390-1285 AT, 4WD,Tow, LowMileage and Self Determina­ performance required under the obligation or Trust Deed and by paying all Bank, NA, its succes­ schutes County, Or­ Subaru Baj a T u r bo rts74os .............s28,995 sor in interest and/or egon with an esti­ tion Act, reauthorized costs and expenses actually incurred in enforcing the obligation and Trust Pickup 2006, manual, Through 10/t 7/t 2 assigns, Plai n tiff. mated volume of 75 July 2012. The county Deed, together with the trustee's and attorney's fees not exceeding the AWD, leather, pre­ All veucles uuieci io prior sale, does Plaintiff's claims are cords of Lodgepole intends to expend ap­ amount provided in ORS 86.753. You may reach the Oregon State Bar's includetax, licenseor title andrer mium wheels, moon­ noi stated in the written pine fuelwood; and proximately $132,000 Lawyer Referral Service at 503-684-3763 or toll-free in Oregon at slrationprocessingfeeu $100.Viuv roof, tonneau cover. iposted complaint, a copy of at 12:00 PM local in federal funds under 800-452-7636 or you may visit its website at: Legal as­ at dealership. SeeHerlz Car Vin ¹103218. Sales ofBendfor details. Dealeru82i which was filed with t ime for th e L o w this renewal for pur­ sistance may be available if you have a low income and meet federal pov­ Plymouth B a r racuda $14,788. the abo v e -entitled D eck ¹3 S al e l o ­ poses authorized un­ erty guidelines. For more information and a directory of legal aid pro­ HertZ Car Sales Court. You must Uap­ cated in Section 29, der the Act. Expendi­ grams, go to http: // Any questions regarding this 1966, original car! 300 ) SUBURBIUtUOFBBND ARU . OF BEND COM hp, 360 V8, center­ pear" in this case or T.20S., R.8E., Sur­ tures are limited to matter should be directed to Lisa Summers, Paralegal, (541) 686-0344 541-647-2822 lines, (Original 273 2060 NE Hwy 20• Bend the other side will win veyed, WM, D e s­ three uses specified (TS ¹15148.30776). DATED: July 9, 2012. /s/ Nancy K. Cary. Nancy K. 535 NE Savannah Dr, Bend 877-266-3821 eng & wheels incl.) automatically. To chutes County, Or­ by the law: 1) Activi­ Cary, Successor Trustee. Hershner Hunter, LLP, P.O. Box 1475, Eugene, Hertzaend.corn 541-593-2597 Dlr ¹0354 "appear" you must file egon wi t h an ties under the Fire­ OR 97440.




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Cover design by Andy Z eigert / The Bulletin

Ben Salmon, 541-383-0377 bsalmon I bendbulletin.corn


REPORTERS Elise Gross, 541-617-0351 egross@bendbulletin.corn David Jasper, 541-383-0349


• A guide to this year's BendFilm, with our • Portland's Reel Music Film Festival easy schedule of every film at the festival • A guide to out of town events

djasper Ibendbulletin.corn Jenny Wasson, 541-383-0350 jwassonObendbulletin.corn

ARTS • 12

DESIGNER Althea Borck, 541-383-0331




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.

• Liquid Lounge and the Northwest Best series welcome DeadWinter Carpenters • Hillstomp returns from hiatus • Sassparilla set to blues-rock Bend • A wildly eclectic bill at Domino Room • Keaton Collective comes to town • A busy week at Silver Moon

Email to: events I ben dbullet in.corn

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

• • • • • •

"Evil Dead: The Musical" is alive again! Montana poet wins Obsidian Prize Innovation season kicks off with Poe Tin Pan Theater hosts scary story slam Bend artist's work chosen for stamp Art Exhibits lists current exhibits

OUTDOORS • 15 • Great ways to enjoy the outdoors

CALENDAR • 16 • A week full of Central Oregon events




Take advantage of the full line of Bulletin products. Call 541-385-5800. ull

• Farewell to Yager, Reynolds • A listing of live music, DJs,karaoke, open mics and more




• A listing of upcoming events • Talks and classes listing

• John Hiatt, Muse, Brother Ali and more • A review of Crux Fermentation Project



• A review of "Resident Evil 6

• What's hot on the gaming scene


• "Argo,""Here Comesthe Boom," "Seven Psychopaths," "Sinister," "The Perks of Being a Wallflower," "Searching for Sugar Man" and "Atlas Shrugged: Part II" open in Central Oregon • "Prometheus,""The Raven,""Rock of Ages" and "A Cat in Paris" are out on Blu-ray and DVD • Brief reviews of movies showing in Central Oregon


. IL

AssistanceLeague®of Bend Presents the 18th Annual

GALA oF TREES Friday, November 16 . 6pm The Riverhouse Convention Center Ticket price of $100 includes:

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tttt~-'i>, «4,k~~"~t@Qt'~Mkt itt Submitted photo

Stop in the name of the Dead Winter Carpenters,a Northern California Americana act playing Liquid Lounge on Thursday.

• Dead Winter Carpenters bring their endless tour, rootsy jamsto Bend By David Jasper

think makes for a cool thing when we get together. Our musical in­ ans of ye olde-time string fluences areall over the board," music will h ave much to Dunn said. "Each member brings agree about when they hear their own background influence." Dunn's include icons such as the North L ak e Tahoe, Calif., quintet Dead W i nter C a rpen­ Neil Young and The Band, as well ters, playing Thursday at Liquid as newer Americana acts like Old Lounge in Bend (see "If you go"). Crow Medicine Show. But others' We can all a gree that they include everything from Charles write, sing and pluck out some Mingus to g r unge to o ld-time good, honest Americana tunes country. on their newest album, "ain't it Which could lead to disputes strange," released in May. But that when the band — which also in­ doesn't mean the band's members cludes Jenni Charles (fiddle/vo­ all share the same — or even simi­ cals), Sean Duerr (guitar/vocals), lar — music tastes and influences, Dave Lockhart (upright bass) and said singer/guitarist Jesse Dunn. Ryan Davis (drums) — is touring "We' re all over the map, which I in support of, say, a new album. The Bulletin

strange" has been strong among fans, he added. While he stops short of ever "Absolutely," Dunn said. "That' s using the word "jam," Dunn said part of the fun of it, too. Whoever is that when Dead WinterCarpen­ driving at the time dictates what' s ters play live, their songs are, playing on the radio. It changes for the most part, similar to the with every leg of the journey." album versions, though some­ Dead W in t e r Car p e nters times extended a bit with sec­ formed after a f ateful meeting tions of improv thrown in here 2Ãz years ago at a Northern Cali­ and there. fornia music festival, and its core For those who haven't caught has been "puttering around ever the band on one of their previ­ since," Dunn said. The band con­ o us visits ( they' ve played at siders the Pacific Northwest its McMenamins Old S t . F r ancis home market and has one nation­ School and the 4 Peaks Music Fes­ al tour under its collective belt; it tival), he tidily sums up the Dead also just returned from a trip to Winter sound: "I think we fall un­ the Midwest, and plans to return der the Americana umbrella, and to the Northeast in November. what that means to us is a mix of "We' re out there road-dogging rock 'n' roll, country, bluegrass it," Dunn said. Reaction to "ain't it and ragtime, primarily.

If yougo What:Dead Winter Carpenters and Fruition

When:8:30 p.m. Thursday Where: LiquidLounge,70N.W . Newport Ave., Bend

Cost:$8 plus fees in advance at www.bendticket.corn, $12 at the door or 541-389-6999 "We try to bring a high amount of energy to all of our shows and also try to feed off the energy that the audience brings, for a good night of dancing," Dunn said. — Reporter: 541-383-0349, djasperCbendbulletin.corn




By BenSalmon • The Bulletin

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T eHorne Han The return ofthe mighty Hi stomp osts ass ari a f it seems like it's been a while since we' ve seen Hillstomp 'round these parts, well, it has. A scroll through the Portland­ based junkyard-blues duo's Face­ book profile tells the tale: In Sep­ tember of2011,there was word of an "indefinite hiatus" followed by talk of new side-project bands and increasingly infrequent updates. Then in February came some


ry Kammerer mentionedthat he would soon become a father. P resumably, that h a s h a p ­ pened, because in August, the band announced theend of that indefinite (read: one year or so) hiatus and unveiled some upcom­ ing tour dates, including Saturday in Bend. They alsodescribed a practice thusly: "Broke things, pissed off cryptic language. the dogs, got complaints, forgot " If you put y our ear t o t h e everything, made new stuff up. tracks," the status update says, Right on track to come to YOUR "you will hear a very faint, very town and wreak Havoc!" distant, yet (slowly) growing Wreak havoc is indeed what rumble." Hillstomp does. Kammerer is a Ooh, buddy ... sounds like the wild-eyed madman with a slide in Hillstomp train is up and running his hand, tearing through punk­ again! fueled Mississippi Delta blues Anyway, in April came word of licks like they insulted his new the band's need for a new practice baby. And his partner, John John­ space, and in June, guitarist Hen­ son, bashes out heart-stopping

beats on a drum kit f ashioned from garbage, including buckets, paint-can lids and the like. And duct tape. Lots of duct tape. T ogether, t h ey' re a hoo t . And they' re back to rock Bend. Woo-hoo! Also worth noting: Saturday night's show features a couple of like-minded local bands that have been rising within Bend's burgeoning roots-music scene. Avery James 5 The Hillandales do brokedown blues and Grit 8 Grizzle is one of those newfangled punkgrass type of bands. Hillstomp, with Avery James & The Hillandales and Grit & Grizzle; 8 p.m. Saturday; $7, plus fees in advance atwww.bendticket.corn; The Old Stone, 157 NW. Frank­ lin Ave., B end; ww w facebook .corn/riseuppresents.


nder the "Band Interests" Americana of white-hot bands section of its Facebook like Mumford & Sons and the profile, t h e P o r t land­ Avett Brothers. Is Sassparilla based band Sassparilla lists just aiming for new heights? I don' t one thing: know; I haven't heard the rest of "To meet Tom Waits." "Magpie." But "All the Way In" If you know the work of Mr. certainly indicates they have the Waits, then you can guess what chops to do so if they please. S assparilla sounds l ike. T h e One thing is for sure: This band has been kicking around band's live reputation is built on for severalyears, cranking out sweaty,energetic performances a shadowy brand of roots-blues, that exceed even the high bar set clunky ragtime and ornery rock by their recordings. So you can 'n' roll that would sound good at click around your computer all closing time on Saturday night at you want, but the best way to ex­ the bar on the corner of Heartat­ perience Sassparilla is by check­ tack and Vine. ing them out Saturday night. All that said, if you click over Sassparilla, with Shade 13, to Sassparilla's official website, Susan SurfTone and The Outer a song called "All the Way In" Space Heaters; 8 p.m. Satur­ from the band's new album, day; $5; Th e H o r ned H and, "Magpie," starts up and soars 507 N W . Col o r ado A ve . , into an a ll-together-now cho­ Bend; www.reverbnation rus that recalls the accessible .corn/venue/thehornedhand.




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Zion I lea s an eclectic ill at the Domino Room he bill at the Domino Room W ednesday n i gh t i s j u s t straight-up crazy. We' re all used to tours with like­ sounding acts packaged together. Or at least artists in the same gen­ eral ballpark. Not this one. Here's a roundup: • Headlining is Zion I, the Bay Area-based hip-hop duo known for its combination of futuristic produc­ tion and thoughtful rhymes. • Minnesotais the "party crushing alter ego" of Santa Cruz, Calif., DJ Christian Bauhofer, whose pound­ ing dubstep has carried him to tours with big names like Big Gigantic and Paper Diamond. • Diego's Umbrellais no stranger to Bend. TheSan Francisco sextet's ir­ resistible blend of punk, rock, polka

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OCTOBER 18-19Bend Venture Conference 20-21 Warren Miller Films 25 WebCAM 27 Witching Hour@Tower 28 "Poe" in Person

and gypsy music got a bit of a pop­ sheen upgrade on its new album "Proper Cowboy." • And San Diego's Vokab Kom­ panymelds pop-flavored hooks and vocals with rapping and electronic beats, turning out a sound "catchy and colorful enough to grab any ear open to left-of-center hip-hop," said yours truly in these pages last year. So let's see: That's most of Califor­ nia and more than a handful of genres

30 Capitol Steps

IMOVER SBEIR 3-4Andrew Webber Tribute represented at one night in one place. All you have to do is buy one ticket, show up and be prepared to get down. Zion I, with Minnesota, Diego's Um­ brella, Vokab Kompany and Graft;8:30 p.m. Wednesday, doors open 730

p.m.; $15 plusfees in advance (ticket outlets listed at the website below), $18 at the door; Domino Room, 51 NW. Greenwood Ave., Bend; www .randompresents.corn. — Ben Salmon

Get A Taste For Food, Home Sr Garden Every Tuesday In AT HOME he Bulletin+

8-9 Nature of Words

10 Sledfilms 11 Robert GrayJUST ADDED! Tickets 8 Information

® 541-317-0700 g "The TowerTheatre" gP'

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Keaton Collective comes to Bend Visit the website for the B ellingham, W a sh., b a n d Keaton Collective and you quickly get a glimpse of what it's like trying to make your way playing m u sic t h ese

days. Below a photo of these six fellas rocking out for some fresh-faced music fans is a laundry list of links to the band's other web presences: a blog, Bandcamp, Flickr, Facebook, Twitter, MySpace, You Tube ... wait, there's more ... Reverbnation, DeliRadio, Soundcloud and Sonic Bids. In 2012, it's not about hear­ ing yourself on the radio or

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getting on the cover of Rolling Stone, though both of those are helpful. No, the first thing you do as a band in 2012 is put your music in as many online spots as possible, hopefully

reaching a few ears for your trouble. The funny thing i s t h at K eaton C o llective's m o st likeable quality — its music — is old-fashioned by com­


parison. This is pure, rootsy rock 'n' roll draped in catchy melodiesand a scruffy aes­ thetic, and Keaton Collective is a traditional Americana band that occasionally gives its songs over to the pulse of modern indie-pop. During one spin through the band's 2012 album "Ter­ cera,"they reminded me of Uncle Tupelo and Wilco, Gin Blossoms, the mellow side of The Replacements, The War on Drugs (the band, not the actual war), Yo La Tengo and the old Twin Cities twang-pop band The Honeydogs. The common thread there? Guitars. Melody. And cool, e asygoing vibe. Th e k i n d of stuff that does quite well with or without the Internet's "help," thank you very much. Keaton Collective, with All You All; 8:30 tonight; $5; Liq­ uid Lounge, 70NW. Newport Ave., Bend; www.liquidclub. net or 541-389-6999.

A busy weekend at Silver Moon Brewing

REDMOND COMMUNITY CONCERT ASSOCIATION WELCOMING NEW SUBSCRIBERh' 2012 2018 Season Oct. 21, 2012 M a r i e -Josee Lord - Popular, Broadway, and Classical vocalist with piano and violin on tour from Montreal.

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Dec. 2, 2012

Presidio Brass - Brass quintet with piano and percussion performing Hollywood Soundtracks, Broadway and Popular Jazz.

Feb. 24, 2018 B e at1es music interpreted through dance by the Eugene Ba11et Co. performing A/I Vou Need Is Love. Ii/far.17, 2018 L i a na Forest - Russian-American piano soloist with her Swinging Quintet playing a wide variety from Bach to Broadway. Apr. 14, 201$ J e sse Cook - High energy, internationally acclaimed rumba­ flamenco guitarist and band returning by popular demand.


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Tickets sold by season subscriptions for ajl 0 performances forjust $00 per person or $100 for a family with students. Ajl performances held at Redmond's new Ridgeview High at 2:00 p.m. and 6:30 p.m.

CALL NOW TO SUBSCRIBE 041-500-SCCA (7222j VISIT OUR WFBSITF: WWW.redmo n d C CcLOrg CCA is a non-profit all-volunteer organization.

If it's three nights of varied music you want, you could do worse than camping out at Silver Moon Brewing 8 Tap­ room (24 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend) this weekend. Here's an overview of what' s h appening there over t h e next three nights. • First up tonight is Andy Hackbarth, a supremely tal­ ented and C o lorado-based acoustic guitar wizard who weaves classical and flamen­ co sounds into his highly me­ lodic folk-pop. Seriously, this guy sounds like, with a lucky break, he could be huge. 9:30

p.m. $3. • On Saturday, the Moon gets a visit from Portland's

ManimalHouse, a big band that specializes in the kind of authentic funk and soul that has carried Sharon Jones, The Budos Band and oth­ ers to stardom. Bring your dancin' shoes, hoss.9:30 p.m.

$5. • Finally, Sunday brings the return of Taarka principals David Tiller and Enion Pelta­ Tiller, who should be familiar faces to most music-loving Bendites. And where there are Tillers, there is also likely to be classically influenced

and globally tilted gypsy-jazz jams.9:30 p.m. $5. Kudos, Silver Moon! — Ben Salmon

Oct. 19 —Adventure Galley (indie rock),Liquid Lounge, Bend, Oct. 19 —The Autonomics (rock),The Horned Hand, Bend, www.reverbnation. corn/venue/thehornedhand. Oct. 19 —Jon Wayne and the Pain (reggae-rock), Silver Moon Brewing & Taproom, Bend, www. silvermoonbrewing.corn. Oct. 19 —Macklemore & Ryan Lewis (hip-hop), Domino Room, Bend, www. midtownbend.corn. Oct. 19-20 —Linda Hornbuckle Quintet

(dlues/gospel),The Oxford Hotel, Bend, www. oxfordhotelbend.corn. Oct. 24 —Left Coast Country (Americana), McMenamins Old St. Francis School, Bend, www. mcmenamins.corn. Oct. 26 —Cornshed (bluegrass),Silver Moon Brewing & Taproom, Bend, www.silvermoonbrewing. corn. Oct. 26 —Daniel Kirkpatrick and the Bayonets (pop-rock), Liquid Lounge, Bend, www. Oct. 26 —Acorn Project (jam-rock),The Annex, Bend, Oct. 27 —Polecat (dluegrass),McMenamins Old St. Francis School, Bend, www.mcmenamins.corn. Oct. 27 —The Staxx Brothers and Mosley Wotta (funk-hop),Tower Theatre, Bend, www.towertheatre. ol g. Oct. 30 —The Capitol Steps (political satire), Tower Theatre, Bend, www. Oct. 31 —Moon Mountain Ramblers (Americana), Silver Moon Brewing & Taproom, Bend, www. silvermoonbrewing.corn. Oct. 31 —The Reverend Peyton's Big DamnBand (country-dlues),Domino Room, Bend, www. midtownbend.corn. Nov. 1 —Prophets of Addiction (rock),The Sound Garden, Bend, www. bendticket.corn. Nov. 1 —Scott Pemderton Band (rock),McMenamins Old St. Francis School, Bend,



going out Looking for something to do? Check out our listing of live music, DJs, karaoke, open mics and more happening at local nightspots. Find lots more at www.bendbulletin.corn/events. Drive, Bend; 541-382-8769. TEXAS HOLD'EMTOURNAMENT: BOBBY LINDSTROM:Rockand blues; 6:30 p.m.; Rivals Sports Bar, Grill 8 6 p.m.;CrossCreekCafe,507 SW 8th Poker, 2650 N.E. Division St., Bend; 54 I-550-7771. St., Redmond; 541-548-2883. YVONNE RAMAGE:Folk and TEXAS HOLD'EM: $40;6 p.m.;Rivals Americana; 6:30 p.m.; River Sports Bar, Grill& Poker, 2650 N.E. Rim Coffeehouse, 19570 Amber Division St., Bend; 541-550-7771. Meadow Drive, Suite 190, Bend; TERRY RANSTAD:Oktoberfest 541-728-0095. celebration with German music; 6:30 GARTH OSBORN:Pop;7 p.m .; p.m.; River Rim Coffeehouse, 19570 Brassie's Bar at Eagle Crest Resort, Amber Meadow Drive, Suite190, 1522 Cline Falls Road, Redmond; Bend; 541-728-0095. 541-548-4220. GARTH OSBORN:Pop;7 p.m.; PAT THOMAS:Country; 7 p.m.; Brassie's Bar at Eagle Crest Resort, Tumalo Feed Co., 64619 U.S. Highway 1522 Cline Falls Road, Redmond; 20, Bend; 541-382-2202. 541-548-4220. RINAH HENDERSON: Pop; 7 p.m.; PAT THOMAS:Country;7 p.m.; Tumalo Feed Co., 64619 U.S. Highway portello winecafe, 2754 N.W. Crossing Drive, Bend; 541-385-1777. 20, Bend; 541-382-2202. SAGEBRUSH ROCK:Rock; 7 p.m.; RUSSELLNUTE:Pop; 7 p.m.; Green Plow Coffee Roasters, 436 S.W. Sixth Checkers Pub, 329 S.W. 6th St., Redmond; 541-548-3731. St., Redmond; 541-516-1128. HILLSTOMP:Blues, with Avery DJ CHRIS:8 p.m.; Checkers Pub, James & The Hillandales and Grit & 329 S.W. 6th St., Redmond; Grizzle; $7-$9; 8 p.m.; The Old Stone, 541-548-3731. 157 N.W. Franklin Ave., Bend; www. JONATHANWARREN&THE facebook.corn/riseuppresents. (Pg. 4) BILLYGOATS: Roots-rock;$5; KARAOKE: 8 p.m.; Sandbagger 8 p.m.; The Horned Hand, 507 Dinner House, 5165 Clubhouse Drive, N.W. Colorado Ave., Bend; 541­ Crooked River Ranch; 541-923-8655. 728-0879 or www.reverbnation. corn/venue/thehornedhand. KARAOKE WITHBIG JOHN:8 p.m .; Rivals Sports Bar, Grill & Poker, KARAOKE: 8 p.m.; Sandbagger Dinner House, 5165 Clubhouse Drive, 2650 N.E. Division St., Bend; Crooked River Ranch; 541-923-8655. 541-550-7771. SASSPARILLA:Blues, with Shade 13, KEATON COLLECTIVE: Rock, with All youAll;$5;8:30 p.m.;Liquid Lounge, Susan SurfTone and TheOuter Space Heaters; $5; 8 p.m.; The Horned 70 N.W. Newport Ave., Bend; 541­ Hand, 507 N.W. Colorado Ave., Bend; 389-6999. (Pg. 6) www.reverbnation.corn/venue/ THE REPUTATIONS:Rockand funk; thehornedhand. (Pg. 4) 8:30 p.m.; Northside Bar & Grill, THE REPUTATIONS:Rock and funk; 62860 Boyd Acres Road, Bend; 8:30 p.m.; Northside Bar & Grill, 541-383-0889. 62860 Boyd Acres Road, Bend; ANDY HACKBARTH:Folk-pop; $3; 541-383-0889. 9:30 p.m.; Silver Moon Brewing CLOVERDAYLE: Country; $8; 9 p.m.; & Taproom, 24 N.W.Greenwood Maverick's Country Bar & Grill, 20565 Ave., Bend; 541-388-8331 or www. Brinson Blvd., Bend; 541-325-1886. silvermoonbrewing.corn. (Pg. 6) METAL SHOW: with Tentareign, Sons DJ CODYCARROLL: 9:30 p.m .;Astro of Dirt, Halo Haven and ManX; 9 p.m.; Lounge, 939 N.W. Bond St., Bend; Third Street Pub, 314 S.E. Third St., 541-388-0116. Bend; 541-306-301 7. DJ STEELE: 10 p.m.; The Summit MANIMAL HOUSE: Funk; $5; 9:30 Saloon 8 Stage, 125 N.W. Oregon p.m.; Silver Moon Brewing & Ave., Bend; 541-749-2440. Taproom, 24 N.W.Greenwood Ave., Bend; www.silvermoonbrewing.corn.



(Pg. 6)

DEB YAGER AND BOREYNOLDS: Americana; 6 p.m.; Cork Cellars Wine Bar & Bottle Shop,160S. FirSt., Sisters; 541-549-2675. PAMELAMCGUIRETRIO: Jazz; 6 p.m.; Scanlon's, 61615 Athletic Club

THE CHARLESBUTTONBAND: Rock and blues; 9:30 p.m.; Astro Lounge, 939 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-388-0116. DJ STEELE:10p.m.; The Summit Saloon & Stage, 125 N.W.Oregon

Ave., Bend; 541-749-2440.

SUNDAY LISADAE AND ROBERT LEE TRIO: Jazz; 5 p.m.; Northside Bar & Grill, 62860 Boyd Acres Road, Bend; 541-383-0889. RIPPIN' CHICKEN: Jamgrass; 5 p.m.; Deschutes Brewery & Public House,1044 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-9242. BILLKEALE:Pop andfolk;6 p.m .;5 Fusion & Sushi Bar, 821 N.W.Wall St., Bend; 541-323-2328. JAMIENASARIO AND LUKE BASILE: 7 p.m.; Broken Top Bottle Shop 8 Ale Cafe, 1740 N.W. Pence Lane, Suite 1, Bend; 541-728-0703. BUMPIN'UGLIES: Rock;9 p.m.; Players Bar & Grill, 25 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; 541-389-2558. TAARKADUO:Gypsy-jazz jams; $5; 9:30 p.m.; Silver Moon Brewing 8 Taproom, 24 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-388-8331 or www. silvermoonbrewing.corn. (Pg. 6)

MONDAY KARAOKE:6:30 p.m.;NorthsideBar & Grill, 62860 Boyd Acres Road, Bend; 541-383-0889.

TUESDAY ALLEY CATS JAZZ ENSEMBLE: Dance and lunch; 10:30 a.m.; Bend's Community Center, 1036 N.E. Fifth St.; 541-3 I2-2069. UKULELEJAM: 6:30 p.m.;Kelly D's, 1012 S.E. Cleveland Ave., Bend; 541-389-5625. BEATS 8 RHYMES:Local hip-hop; 9 p.m.;Liquid Lounge,70 N.W . Newport Ave., Bend; 541-389-6999.

WEDNESDAY ACOUSTICOPEN MIC:withBobby Lindstrom; 6 p.m.; Taylor's Sausage Deli & Pub, 913 N.E. 3rd St., Bend; 541-383-1 694. OPENMIC:6:30p.m.;M & JTavern, 102 N.W. Greenwood, Bend; 541-389-141 0. D J ANDKARAOKE:7 p.m.; Sandbagger Dinner House,5165 Clubhouse Drive, Crooked River Ranch; 541-923-8655. SARAJACKSON-HOLMAN:Piano­ pop; 7 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School,700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; www.mcmenamins.corn.

RICH TAELOUR:Rock; 7:30 p.m.; Northside Bar & Grill, 62860 Boyd Acres Road, Bend; 541-383-0889. GREGORY RAWLINS: Folk; with Correspondence School; 8 p.m.; The Horned Hand, 507 N.W. Colorado Ave., Bend; 541­ 728-0879 or www.reverbnation. corn/venue/thehornedhand. ZION I:Hip-hop, with Graft, Minnesota, Diego's Umbrella and VokabKompany;$15 plusfees in advance, $18 at the door; 8:30 p.m doors open 7:30 p.m.; Domino Room, 51 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; www.randompresents.corn.

(Pg. 5)

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KARAOKE: 9 p.m.; Liquid Lounge, 70 N.W. Newport Ave., Bend; 541-389-6999. MC MYSTIC:Reggae; 9 p.m.; Astro Lounge, 939 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-388-0116.

THURSDAY TEXAS HOLD'EMBOUNTY TOURNAMENT: 6 p.m.;RivalsSports Bar, Grill & Poker, 2650 N.E. Division St., Bend; 541-550-7771. THE ROCKHOUNDS: Acoustic; 7 p.m. Kelly D's, 1012 S.E. Cleveland Ave., Bend; 541-389-5625. WOODYPINES: Blues and ragtime; 7 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; www.mcmenamins.corn. FOX ANDWOMAN: Folk; 8 p.m.; The Horned Hand, 507 N.W. Colorado Ave., Bend; 541-728­ 0879 or www.reverbnation. corn/venue/thehornedhand. OPEN MIC:8 p.m.; Northside Bar & Grill, 62860 Boyd Acres Road, Bend; 541-383-0889. FRUITIONAND DEAD WINTER CARPENTERS:String-band jams; $8 plus fees in advance, $12 at the door; 8:30p.m.;Liquid Lounge,70 N.W . Newport Ave., Bend;

(Pg. 3) DISCOTHEQUE DJS:Alt-electronica; with Critical Hit and more; 9 p.m.; The Blacksmith Restaurant, 211 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-3 I 8-0588. MARK SEXTON BAND:Funk and soul; $5; 9:30 p.m.; Silver Moon Brewing & Taproom, 24 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-388-8331 or www. silvermoonbrewing.corn. • TO SUBMIT:Email events@bendbulletin. corn. Deadline is 10 days before publication. Please include date, venue, time and cost.

ICiu Submitted photo

y FAREWELL DEB ANDBo It's going to beweird putting together a calendar of locals' gigs without including

the names DebYager and Bo Reynolds, who moved to Bend in2005 from Austin, Texas, where they were relatively little fish in that town's big pond of a scene.

Once in Central Oregon, they began gigging in earnest, playing their likeable folk-pop and Southwestern-flavored

Americana all over the region. Foryears, Yager andReynolds havebeen oneof the busier local acts around, andnowthey' re hitting the road; the couple is going to spend the next year playing all over the country, from California to Maine to their

old stomping ground in Austin. Along the way, they' ll be showing off their new six­

stringed beauty from ThompsonGuitars of Bend, given to them byrenowned local luthier Preston Thompson. Before they head out, Yager and Reynolds will play

one more show tonight at Cork Cellars in Sisters. Go tell 'em bye! Details are at left.

'O~SEEKING HALLOWEEN SHOWS! We' re putting together a listing of Halloween parties and shows, so if you're playing an event that includes anything Halloween-ish — acostume contest, for example — besure to email music@ bendbulletin.corn with the date, time,

lineup, cost and other details. Thanks! — Ben Salmon



musie releases Lupe Fiasco

Brother Ali


"MOURNING IN AMERICA AND DREAMING INCOLOR" Rhymesayers Entertainment On his best album since his fe­ rocious 2003 debut, Minneapolis rapper Brother Ali makes like the world's warmest anachro­ nism, parading "beautiful ideals and amazing fl aws" on the open­ er (featuring Dr. Cornel West!) and elsewhere stating his credo for life: "Low expectations/ High standards." Only human, h e c o ntinues poking fun at anyone interested in the factoid that his albinism makes him legally blind (" Stop the Press" ) and lists everyday


PT. 1

Atlantic Records The Chicago MC's latest proves to be a fine collection of a think­ ing man's idea of hip-hop, though the "Food & Liquor" tag he forced upon this release doesn't do him any favors. At his best, Fiasco is a word­ smith doing all he can to utilize the age-old hip-hop tradition of contradiction in his verses. "B-­ Bad," maybe the most interesting track of the bunch, highlights this element of his approach to enor­ mous acclaim. In addition to being a clever tome on how the word's com­ monality in most people's every­

day lexicon is unjust and trou­ bling, it's also a reminder of how inventive the guy can be in his structure. All told, it stands on par with the best Lupe Fiasco has ever been.

Here and there Oct. 20 —Hawthorne Theatre, Portland; www


maggrinrI rn arnerrfa

.cascadetickets.corn or 800­ 51 4-3849. Oct. 21 —WOW Hall,

Eugene; or 541-687-2746.

grievances like having no time to keep up with politics (" Work

Everyday" ) over gorgeous funk

cord could harness the cutting samples that include, on the musi­ simplicity of proclamations such cal highlight "Only Life I Know," as "I want to make this country James Brown-esque horns. what it says it is"! — Dan Weiss, If only Lupe Fiasco's simul­ taneously released America re­ The Philadel phia Inquirer

— Colin McGuire, PopMat ters.corn


blaring fanfare that overcomes "Re-Elect That," or the jackham­ mer snare-drum patch that breaks a lull in "Sing for a Silver Dollar." (Those are Iverson's two songs on B p the album; his band mates each have three.) Elsewhere the synthe­ sizers serve as window dressing, providing little more than a back­ ground hum. re Had The Bad Plus made a big­ ger deal of its expanded palette — placing the electronics closer The Bad Plus to the core of its operating system, "MADE POSSIBLE" and relying on less dated effects­ eOne Music Group there might have been an interest­ After more than a decade of ing hybridism to champion here. steady touring an d r e cording, But it's clear that "Made Possible" The Bad Plus truly knows itself. was never meant as a comprehen­ That may seem obvious, given sive statement. that its personnel — bassist Reid The band is tinkering here, and Anderson, pianist Ethan Iverson it says something that the album and drummer David King — had still feels traceable to no other an a r r e sting, un m i stakable source. Consider "In Stitches," sound almost from the start, wily which exerts an accretive force, and pugnacious and emotionally moving from barest breeze to direct. p rairie t w i ster; c o nsider t h e But a deepersense of security shrewdly lurching syncopations announces itself on "Made Pos­ on "Wolf Out" and "Seven Minute sible," the band's eighth studio al­ Mind." bum, partly through some willful F or that matter, take in t h e departuresfrom the norm. album's baseline blend of tender The most obvious of these is an sobriety, vaulting r o manticism array of synthetic textures pro­ and concussive power — alto­ duced electronically by Anderson gether it's enough of a signature and King. to suggest some in-house form of For a band that has held so traditionalism. strictly to acoustic means, even Nobody else sounds like The when hugeness was its desired Bad Plus, still, and The Bad Plus effect, this amounts to a radical sounds like nobody else. — Nate Chinen, act. And the electronics' use can seem intended to startle, as in the The New York Times

song's sample of a trading-floor field recording), the e ver-ex­ "THE 2ND LAW" panding music happily follows Warner Bros. Records 'r pc@ re his instructions. The English rock band Muse What distinguishes "The 2nd Law" fromearlierMuse records is set off a worldwide hunt for syn­ onyms for "overblown" earlier this that Bellamy and his bandmates year when it unleashed "Surviv­ have finally made room in their al," a piece of choral apocalypse super-sized sound for a sense of that somehow became the official humor. This is a far funnier (and anthem of the London Summer funkier) effort than 2009's "The Olympics. Yet it turns out "Sur­ Resistance," which handled simi­ vival" was just a warm-up: With lar themes with a glum sobriety. Here "Madness" rides a fat-bot­ a title inspired by the second law of thermodynamics, Muse's latest the two-part title track climaxes t omed RSB g roove, and t h e studio album opens with a tune in a barrage of dentist-drill gui­ slap-bass-enhanced "Panic Sta­ called "Supremacy" (think Led tars an d d i sembodied r obot tion" feels like a homage to Rob­ Zeppelin's "Kashmir" r emade voices. "Buy yourself an island," ert Palmer'smid-'80s soul-rock for a James Bond flick) and only frontman Matt Bellamy croons crew, the Power Station. "This grows bolderfrom there. in the sarcastic "Animals," and chaos, it d efies imagination," In "Follow Me," the band layers though the words are indicting Bellamy sings in the latter. What lush Hollywood strings over an Wall Street pillagers (perhaps better excuse for a party? —Mikael Wood, Los Angeles Times arena-scaled dubstep drop, while the ones heard chattering in the

John Hiatt

musical goods that have been Hi­ att's specialty for decades. And "MYSTIC PINBALL" the lyricsare as sharp as any in New West Records Hiatt's body of work. John H i a t t' s l y r i c-writing But those who had hoped for prowess is as strong as ever another masterpiece from this on his latest, "Mystic Pinball," veteran artist, something like but the album's polished mix of Hiatt's 1987 gem "Bring the Fam­ country, rock and blues never of­ ily," for instance, might be a bit fers any surprises. disappointed by an album that Many Hiatt fans will probably offers familiar pleasures without be pretty happy with " Mystic stretchingfornew ones. — Matt Arado, PopMatters.corn Pinball." It d elivers the same

Get A Taste ForFood. Home 8 Garden EveryTuesday In ATHOME The Bulletin+



cover story


se.' ip







Submitted photos

The annual indie film festival returns for its ninth year, and there's plenty to enjoy If yougo

By Heidi Hagemeier • The Bulletin t's time once again to feast on film in Bend. The BendFilm festival is back, offering roughly 90 documen­ taries and narratives over four days. The festival began with a Thurs­ day-night appetizer, but the smorgas­ bord really gets laid out today: The reels start rolling at 9 a.m. and keep going through Sunday evening at six different venues around Bend, stop­

early, even though tickets are sold at the door. Some venues are small, it' s impossible to predict how many pass holders will be coming and arriving earlyensures there are seats avail­ able, even for ticket holders. This edition of the festival, now in its ninth year, features a slate of films that Schwartz doesn't hesitate to gush about. "All the movies are my favorites," ping only for occasional sleep. she said. "There's not a movie that I Amid the screenings are par­ wouldn't want to see again." ties, panels and other film-oriented This year's lineup was picked from fancy. roughly 500 submissions. Schwartz Now that it's Friday, Festival Direc­ said many f i l m makers t a rgeted tor Orit Schwartz advised filmgoers BendFilm, sending their work in for without tickets to buy in advance and the early submission deadline. show up to films about 30 minutes Schwartz sought others out per­

sonally and invited them to submit. She said that is typical for film fes­ tivals, adding that BendFilm usually isn't too tough of a sell. "They love coming to BendFilm," she said of filmmakers. "They think this town is so charming. We get im­ mune to it because we live here." Schwartz said she is particularly pleased by the strong feature-length narrative films this year. She credits film-equipment company Panavi­ sion, which will award a $60,000 camera packagetothe bestnarrative at BendFilm. The company has of­ fered this award for larger festivals, but Schwartz called it a "privilege" for a smaller festival like BendFilm.

Continued next page

What: BendFilm

When:Today through Sunday Where:(All locations in Bend) • Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St. • McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St. • The Oxford Hotel's Minnesota Ballroom, 10 N.W. Minnesota Ave. • Tin Pan Theater, 869 N.W. Tin Pan Alley

•CascadesTheatricalCompany'sGreenwood Playhouse,148 N.W. Greenwood Ave. • Regal Old Mill Stadium 16 8 IMAX, 680 S.W. Powerhouse Drive

Cost:For those without a film pass, $12 per film block, purchased at the venue door or The Hub, $11 online at More info: • or 541-388-3378

• The festival's downtown office, The Hub(Liberty Theater, 849 N.W. Wall St.), will be open 9:30 a.m.-7 p.m. today and Saturday

and 9:30 a.m.-1 p.m. Sunday

cover story



"All the movies are my favorites. There's not a movie that l wouldn't want to see again." — Orit Schwartz, festival director

From previous page "Narratives ar e t h e h a r der genre in which to find good films," she said. One suchnarrative is the show­ case film for the festival, "Dead­ fall," starring Eric Bana, Olivia W ilde, Sissy Spacek and K r i s Kristofferson. The movie, about two siblings involved in a botched casino heist, is being screened here tonight in advance of its scheduled November studiorelease. Another noted narrative is "It's a Disaster." The film, which also has recognizable actors like America Ferrera and Julia Stiles, is a dark comedy about four couples so in­ volved in their drama and Sunday brunch that they don't notice the coming apocalypse outside. It will show today and Saturday. "A Little Closer" is known as a well-written and acted story about a single mother and her two adolescent boys. The array of nar­ ratives even features a Western called "Dead Man's Burden." Documentary fans will not be disappointed either. "Ethel," about Ethel Kennedy, provides unique insight in part because it was di­ rected by her daughter, Rory Ken­ nedy. It showed Thursday night and will be screened again Satur­ day. It's showing Oct. 18 on HBO. "It's one of these documenta­ ries that I just really wanted to see three more hours of because it was so fascinating," Schwartz said. Schwartz identified one docu­ mentary, "The Whale," as a good choice for families with children able to sit through movies. It' s about an orca off the Canadian coast with an unusual bond with people. Ryan Reynolds narrates the film. "No Ordinary Skier" follows professional free skier Seth Mor­ rison. (" This is a really — I 'm just going to say it — rad movie," Schwartz said.) "High Ground" follows veterans with disabilities climbing Mt. Everest. Schwartz said it's beautifully produced. And films need not be long to have impact. "Birth Story: Ina May Gaskin and The Farm Midwives," a short documentary about home births, took home theaudience award at the Los Angeles Film Festival. "Hot in the Zipper" is a short from Portland filmmaker James Westby, wh o a t la s t ye a r' s BendFilm received a warm re­



Rob Kerr/The Bulletin file photo

BendFilm attendees line upat the Tower Theatre in 2008.

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After seeing the film, it's time to talk film. Checkout these possibilities for further absorbing the BendFilm experience.

+ DANCEPARTY When:Tonight. Film starts at 8 p.m., dance party at 9:30 p.m.

Where: GreenwoodPlayhouse,148 N.W .Greenwood Ave., Bend The gist:After the showing of "Girl Walk//All Day," Greenwood Playhouse will transform into a nightclub. DJ Swett will turn the tables and a no-host bar will offer wine, beer and cocktails. The public is invited

to the dance party, and tickets are $10 atthe door. It's free with paid admission to the film, as well as for Full Festival Pass holders.

W MEETTHEFILMMAKERS When:5-6:30 p.m. Saturday Where:The Hub, Liberty Theater, 849 N.W. Wall St., Bend The gist:This will be a free mingle session, featuring the chance to chat film with those in the business as well as to sample snacks and

complimentary beverages. W PANEL DISCUSSIONS Panel discussions are freeand your chance to get the inside scoop on the film business. Theyfeature directors, writers, actors and others with

e Submitted photos

"The Ordinary Skier" charts the careerof big mountain skier Seth Mor­ rison, from the Chicago suburbs to the world's biggest mountains.

work in this year's BendFilm, moderated by 2012 jurors and participants. All panel discussions take place at The Nature of Words, 224 N.W. Oregon

Ave., Bend. SURVIVING THE BUSINESS When:10:30 a.m.-noon today

The gist:People who havebeenthrough it themselves share how they' ve made it in Hollywood. MASTERING YOUR FESTIVAL RUN

When:1-2:30 p.m. today The gist:With hundreds of film festivals out there and even more films

vying for attention, how doartists get their work recognized? THE "A-HA MOMENT" — THE DOCUMENTARY FILM When:10:30 a.m.-noon Saturday

,o I

The gist:Learn about the journey BendFilm documentarians took from great idea to silver screen. "LOST 8( FOUND"

When:1-2:30 p.m. Saturday The gist:Meet the people behind this film, which focuses on the work "CatCam," a short film, gives a glimpseinto the life of one of the most common house pets. ception with his narrative feature "Rid of Me." The best of the festival will be shown Sunday, with awards ranging from best screenplay t o audience award to b est o f show. The winners will be an­

nounced Saturday night. Check www.bendbulletin.corn/bendfilm or Sunday's Bulletin t o l e arn which films won and when they will be shown. — Reporter: 541-61 7-7828, hhagemeier@bendbulfetirt.corn

of a couple from Tumalo in Uganda.BobandCarol Higgins, founders of a Ugandanorphanage, will be onthe panel, aswill two Ugandans connected to it and the Bend filmmakers behind the documentary.

W BENDFILM KIDS When:Noon Sunday Where:M cMenamins OldSt.FrancisSchool,700 N.W .Bond St.,Bend The gist:This one is for the kids. The free event features a 30-minute live action film called "Lost in the Woods," about a friendship between a

raccoon and turtle.



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Sydnee O'Louglin portrays Linda and Tommy Kuchulisportrays Ash in "Evil Dead: The Musical" at 2nd Street Theater. The play will run through Oct. 27.

• Popular 'Evil Dead: TheMusical' returns to 2nd Street Theater By David Jasper

Written by George Reinblatt, Christopher Bond, Frank Cipolla and Michelle Morris, hat happens when five college stu­ "Evil Dead" is based on director Sam Raimi's dents bring their youth, their libidos cult horror-comedy films of the 1980s (" The and enough liquor for a week to a Evil Dead" and "Evil Dead II") and early ramshackle cabin in the middle of the deep 1990s (" Army of Darkness" ). dark woods'? As with the original film, the students are The answer: "Evil Dead: The Musical," a led by the charismatic Ash — played by Bruce mix of dark comedy, catchy songs, campy di­ Campbell in the film, and, here, Tommy Ku­ alogue, evil demons, talking moose heads and chulis, a fitting heir to Campbell's work — to all the wall-staining gore you need to capture a spooky cabin. the zeitgeist of a pleasure-loving, well-armed, After breaking into the cabin, they get a never-say-die America. good lesson in morality after finding a book The Bulletin


bound by human flesh — which they then read from! — and atape recorder — which they then play! — that, as anyone who knows their slasher flicks could have told them, un­ leashdemonic forces. Once Ash's sister, the uptight Cheryl (Ra­ chael Gilland), gets hugged nearly to death by trees (and you thought Frampton came alive), it creates a domino effect. One after another members of the cast fall victim to demons in and out of the cabin, and it's up to S-Mart housewares clerk Ash to hold on to some sem­ blance of sanity, which isn't easy to do once he's sawed off his own possessed hand.

Continued next page

If yougo What:"Evil Dead: The Musical" When:Opens at 8 tonight with

performances at 8 p.m.Thursdays through Saturdays and 4 p.m. Sundays, through Oct. 27 Where:2nd Street Theater, 220 N.E. Lafayette Ave., Bend

Cost:$21 for adults, $18 for students and seniors; front row "Splatter Zone"

seats are $25 Contact:www.2ndstreettheater.corn or 541-312-9626


M ontanapoetrepeats Obsidian Prize title

GO! MAGAZINE PAGE 13 "The Pit and the Pendulum," based on the work by Poe. Admission is $5 at the door. Contact: w w w .innovation, b r a d@in novationtw .org or 541-504-6721.

Photography is open for sub­ missions through Dec. 15. The $5,000 prize will be awarded in January 20D. Contact: w w w .highdesert journal.corn.

Montana poet Melissa Myl­ chreest's "For Jolene," about a humble reservation dog, has taken the 2012 Obsidian Prize for Poetry, according to High Edgar Allan Poeevent Desert Journal, the Bend liter­ kicks off ITWseason ary magazine that puts on the competition. Innovation Theatre Works M ylchreest also won t h e will launch its new season Obsidian Prize in 2011, mak­ Thursday with the opening ing this her second consecu­ of "The Masque of the Red tive year winning the award. Death: A J ourney into t he The prize winner is selected World of Edgar Allan Poe." through a blind judging pro­ From th e p r ess r elease: cess; this year's judge was "Join us as (we) turn our en­ Kim Stafford, tire building into a cauldron of "Mylchreest'spoem is an horror and present three clas­ aria of close devotion, without sic tales specially adapted for detours for poetic effect, but the stage by the Master of the one seamless singing study Macabre. Enter into our home that closes in on marrow and and discover what new frights breath," a press release quotes await you at every turn. This Stafford. "If evolution took interactive journey through two-legged and four-legged the building will be unlike any along separate paths, t h is theatrical experience you' ve poem witnesses for conflu­ ever had." ence in the living line." A s p atrons m ov e f r o m The Bend-based High Des­ room to room, they' ll partake ert Journal also awards an­ of a new dinner course at each nual Obsidian Prizes for ex­ stop. The show runs at 7 p.m. emplary work in fiction and Thursdays through Saturdays nonfiction, and recently add­ through Nov. 3. ed photography to its suite of Tickets are $35 each and prizes. The Obsidian Prize for include dinner by A La Carte

From previous page


"We all had to take a break last year, but we

Bend artist puts stamp on ODFWcontest I


Bend artist Rod Frederick' s p ainting of a kit fox in t h e desert has won the Oregon Department of Fish and Wild­ life's Habitat C onservation Stamp Art Contest. F rederick ha s e a rned a $3,000 prize, and his painting Submitted photo will be used for a 2013 collec­ This kit fox painting by Bend artist Rod Frederick will be used tor stamp along with other for a 2013 state collector stamp. promotional items benefitting Oregon's native species and habitats. Catering and show. Pan Theater, 869 N.W. Tin Pan Judges selected Frederick' s Innovation is located at 1155 Alley, Bend. The SpeakEasy painting over 46 other entries, N.W. Division St., Bend. Open Mic Storytelling series' each depicting a state mam­ Contact: w w w .innovation second-annual Scary Story mal identified in the Oregon, b r a d®innovationtw Slam begins at 6 p.m. Conservation and Nearshore .org or 541-504-6721. Keep them short and scary strategies. because the limit is a maxi­ F rederick's artwork a l so Tin Pan, ITWhost mum of seven minutes. Sign shows at C l earwater Gal­ up at the event, or ahead of lery in Sisters. Contact: www scary story slam time by contacting brad@ .clearwaterstudio.corn. Beginning Sunday, the folks Scariest sto­ For more o n t h e s t amp at Innovation Theatre Works ry of the night wins a prize. program, visit h t tp://tinyurl will begin hosting a new se­ Following the slam will be a .corn/9yl47vs. — David Jasper ries of films and events at Tin screening of Roger Corman's

with a lack of self-seriousness. A fter successful runs i n No wonder theaudience feels 2009 and 2010, 2nd Street like they' re in on it. Theater is resurrecting "Evil got asked everywhere The cast and crew certainly Dead: The Musical" with an we went, 'You' re not do. At a recent rehearsal, one all-new cast for a 10-show run doing 'Evil Dead' again crew member volunteeredthat that begins tonight (see "If you she has "trouble being a crew this year?'" go," Page 12). member and not participating." "Two people in my cast were In 2009, said director Sandy — Sandy Klein, director Klein of Stage Right Produc­ groupies," Klein said. "They tions, Bend boasted the only bought a season pass last time production in O r egon, and the catchy "All the Men in My and came every night they Campbell himself was in at­ Life Keep Getting Killed by could. "It's kind of along the tradi­ tendance. It was brought back Candarian Demons." in 2010 with much of the same A s thepress release for the tion of 'Rocky Horror' meets cast. musical warns: "The show con­ 'Young Frankenstein' meets "We all had to take a break tains adult language and copi­ Gallagher. It's got the camp of last year, but we got asked ev­ ous amounts of fake blood," 'Young Frankenstein' and the erywhere we went, 'You' re not which for many people may messiness of Gallagher." doing 'Evil Dead' again this be all the invitation they need. "And the r aunchiness of year?'" she said. The musical won't be every­ 'Rocky Horror,'" added cast one's cup of tea, but for those member Jesse Campbell, who Audiences enthusiastically participate in "Evil Dead," who go, the horror-camp tone plays Dr. Knowby. singing along an d r e citing and spurting blood pair nicely For an extra few bucks, one lines, a la "The Rocky Horror with the musical setting. can upgrade to the front row Picture Show." The first two Even without the potty lan­ "Splatter Zone." Klein pointed years, patrons came from as guage and fake blood, though, to a stubborn, two-year-old "Evil Dead" has legs, earning stain on the theater's black far away as California and Washington for a chance to laughs through its intentional­ walls and warns that people see and wear the bloodshed ly painful puns, clever writing, should dress accordingly. It's gonna be a bloodbath. and sing along to "Look Who' s appealing songs, unexpected — Reporter: 541-383-0349, Evil Now," "Bit-Part Demon" minor plot developments and djas per and, in spite of its turgid title, a great sense of fun coupled dbulletin. corn Cb en

Find Your Dream Home In Real Estate •

• •

TheB u l letin

EVERYTHINGMUST 60! Lahaina Galleries O ld Mill Distric t

54 1.38 8 . 4 4 0 4

Lahaina Galleries must bid a very fond ALOHA to the wonderful p/ace cal/ed Bend. We have enjoyed our 10 year stay and thank the community for its support. We hope as many people as possible will take advantage of this opportunity to collect some of our ownedinven­ tory at great prices and to say ALOHA!



~ 8~ sT»~cT






0 NO

ALLEDAREALESTATE: Featuring paintings by Janice Rhodes, Barbara Slater and David Kinker; through October; 25 N.W. Minnesota Ave., Suite 1, Bend; 541-633-7590. AMBIANCEARTCO-OP: Featuring gallery artists; 435 S.W. Evergreen Ave., Redmond; 541-548-8115. ART ADVENTUREGALLERY: Featuring "IT'S PERSONAL," works by Jeanie Smith; through October; 185 S.E. Fifth St., Madras; 541-475-7701. ARTISTS' GALLERYSUNRIVER: Featuring local artists; reception Saturday from 4-7 p.m.; 57100 Beaver Drive, Building 19; www. artistsgallerysunriver.corn or 541-593-4382. ATELIER 6000:Featuring "Texture and Constructionist," works by EllenMcFadden, Galen Ruud, Randy Smithey and Holly Rodes; through Monday; 389 S.W. Scalehouse Court, Suite 120, Bend; or 541-330-8759 BEND CITYHALL:Featuring "UNSEEN::WORLD," works exploring how Bend's unseen world inspires community; through March 29; 710 N.W.Wall St.; 541-388-5505. BROKEN TOPCLUB:Featuring "INTERPRETATIONSWorks in a Series," works by members of the High Desert Art League; through Tuesday; 61999 Broken Top Drive,

Submitted photo

"Old Timer," by Ron Raasch,will be on display through Oct. 27 at Sage Custom Framing and Gallery in Bend. Bend; www.highdesertartleague. corn. CAFE SINTRA:Featuring "3 Points of View," a continually changing exhibit of photographs by Diane Reed, Ric Ergenbright and John Vito; 1024 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-8004. CANYONCREEKPOTTERY: Featuring pottery by Kenneth Merrill; 310 N. Cedar St., Sisters; www.canyoncreekpotteryllc.corn or 541-549-0366. DON TERRAARTWORKS: Featuring more than 200 artists; 222 W. Hood Ave., Sisters; 541­ 549-1299 or www.donterra.corn. DOWNTOWN BENDPUBLIC LIBRARY:Featuring "Portraits"; through Nov. 4; 601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-312-1 037. FRANKLINCROSSING:Featuring "The Figure in Painting," works by Paula Bullwinkel and Sarah Geurts; through Oct. 28; 550 N.W. Franklin Ave., Bend; 541-382-9398. FURNISH.:Featuring works by Sue Smith; 761 N.W. Arizona Ave.,

CF' 0

0 NO

Bend; 541-617-8911. THE GALLERYATTHEPINCKNEY CENTER:Featuring works by COCC faculty; through Nov. 2; Pinckney Center for the Arts, Central Oregon Community College, 2600 N.W. College Way, Bend; 541-383-7510. GHIGLIERI GALLERY:Featuring original Western-themed and African-inspired paintings and sculptures by Lorenzo Ghiglieri; 200 W. Cascade Ave., Sisters; or 541-549-8683. HELPINGYOUTAX & 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. corn 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;

Daily Specials

i 9

TVs j I





I i



www.jillnealgallery.corn or 541-617-6078. JOHN PAULDESIGNS: Featuring custom jewelry and signature series; 1006 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-318-5645. JUDI'S ARTGALLERY:Featuring works by Judi Meusborn Williamson; 336 N.E. Hemlock St., Suite 13, Redmond; 360-325-6230. KARENBANDYDESIGNJEWELER: Featuring fine custom jewelry and abstract paintings by Karen Bandy; 25 N.W. Minnesota Ave., Suite 5, Bend; www.karenbandy.corn or 541-388-0155. LUBBESMEYER FIBERSTUDIO: Featuring fiber art by Lori and Lisa Lubbesmeyer; 450 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Suite 423, Old Mill District, Bend; www. lubbesmeyerstudio.corn or 541-330-0840. MARCELLO'SITALIANCUISINE AND PIZZERIA:Featuring several local artists; 4 Ponderosa Road, Sunriver; 541-593-8300. MOCKINGBIRDGALLERY: Featuring "Spirit Trails," works by Dan Chen and William Pickerd, through October; 869 N.W. Wall St., Bend; www.mockingbird­ gallery.corn or 541-388-2107. MOSAIC MEDICAL:Featuring mixed-media collage paintings by Rosalyn Kliot; 910 S. U.S. Highway 97, Suite 101, Madras; 541-475-7800. PATAGONIA OBEND:Featuring photography by Mike Putnam; 1000 N.W. Wall St., Suite 140; 541-382-6694. PAUL SCOTTGALLERY: Featuring works by Valerie Winterholler; through October; 869 N.W. Wall St., Bend; www.paulscottfineart. corn or 541-330-6000. QUILTWORKS: Featuring "A Fiberexplorations Retrospective"; through Nov. 3; 926 N.E. Greenwood Ave., Suite B, Bend; 541-728-0527. RED CHAIRGALLERY:Featuring "Heart Fall," works by Stephanie Stanley, Helen Bommarito and Lisa Hoffman-McCabe; through October; 103 N.W. Oregon Ave., Bend; www.redchairgallerybend. corn or 541-306-3176. ROTUNDA GALLERY: Featuring "Celebration of Seasonal Variations in Central Oregon,"

landscapephotographs by Mike Putnam; through Nov. 30; Robert L. Barber Library, Central Oregon Community College; 2600 N.W. College Way, Bend; 541-383-7564. RUUD GALLERY:Featuring works by local and regional contemporary artists; 50 S.E. Scott St., Suite 2, Bend; www. ruudgallery.corn or 541-323-3231. SAGEBRUSHERS ART SOCIETY: Featuring "Small Art Works," works by art society members; through Dec. 2; 117 S.W.Roosevelt Ave., Bend; 541-617-0900. SAGE CUSTOM FRAMINGAND GALLERY:Featuring mixed media by Ron Raasch; through Oct. 27; 834 N.W. Brooks St., Bend; 541-382-5884. SISTERSAREACHAMBEROF COMMERCE:Featuring fiber art by Rosalyn Kliot; 291 E. Main Ave.; 541-549-0251. SISTERSARTWORKS:Featuring "Humble Healing," photography by Loraine Albertson, through November; 204 W. Adams St.; 541-420-9695. SISTERSGALLERY& FRAME SHOP:Featuring landscape photography by Gary Albertson; 252 W. Hood Ave.; www.garyalbertson.corn or 541-549-9552. SISTERS PUBLICLIBRARY: Featuring works by Margery Guthrie and Paul Alan Bennett; through October; Sisters Public Library, 110 N. Cedar Ave.; 541-312-1 070. ST. CHARLESBEND: Featuring "Arts in the Hospital"; through Dec. 31; 2500 N.E. Neff Road, Bend; 541-382-4321. SUNRIVERAREAPUBLIC LIBRARY:Featuring "Artists of 97707"; through Nov. 3; 56855 Venture Lane; 541-312-1080. SUNRIVERLODGE BETTY GRAY GALLERY:Featuring "Landscapes of Central Oregon," works by Leslie Cain, Ann Rattan and Gary Vincent; through Nov. 12; 17600 Center Drive; 541-382-9398. TUMALOARTCO.: Featuring "Inspired Landscapes:Inner 8 Outer Visions," works by Dorothy Freudenberg and David Kinker; through October; 450 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Suite 407, Bend; www.tumaloartco.corn or 541-385-9144.


Find It All Online &I(d ~

g hki rt(ted


Nature Shop

FORUMCENTER, BEND541-617-8840 www.wbu.tom /bend

heBul ettn



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

• •

s fall weather descends on the High Desert, Fort Rock State Park, about 90 minutes js

southeast of Bend, makes a great, family-friendly 1

outing. The fortress' dramatic sheer walls, in a crescent-shapedformation,tower some 300 feet high and encompass about I'/4 miles of easy hiking trails. Not only is the fortress scenic, it's a geologic gold mine. The formation was created between 50,000 and 100,000 years ago in a series of volcanic eruptions at a time when the entire area was under a lake.

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— Bulletin staff

Mac McLeaa /The Bulletin file photo

Apple trees hang heavy with dark red fruit at Mountain View Orchards in Parkdale. The business is stop No. 18 on the Hood River County Fruit Loop.

If yougo

Lake Road and follow signs to Fort

Getting there:From Bend, drive


Rock parking lot.

south through LaPineonU.S. Highway97,then head southeast


drive down Hood River County's

(left) on state Route31,toward Reno. It's about 30moremiles until

WASHINGTON Columbia Rit/erg

Fruit Loop takes you from the base of



Country ClubRd.

Mount Hood to the Columbia River Gorge and back. It also gives you the chance to


you turn left at Fort Rock Road. In six miles, take another left on Cabin

Cost:Free Information:800-551-6949 or park 40.php

e r~ To TheDalles



Fort Rock State Park

Po tland Dr.

pick up apples, pears and more than a dozen

Sun ive

different bottles of wine.

,~e( /

—Bulletin staff



If yougo Getting there:Take U.S. Highway 97 north until it intersects with


Dee • Fruit Loop

U.S. Highway 26inMadras.Head northonU.S.Highway26,then northeast on state Route 35. The Fruit Loop's southern point is at the corner of Baseline Drive and Route 35 in Parkdale, about 25


Deschutes eschutes National County Forest

2012 HQQI

River Fruit Loop Hoo ive



miles from the base ofMount Hood. When:Manyof the farms on the Fruit Loop are openthrough October, while someare openyear-round and others are only

Mount Hood

open in the spring. Cost:Fruit prices vary, but visiting most of the farms is free.

Base incDr. ©

Contact:www.hoodriverfruitloop.corn or 541-386-7697

Parkdale I ~ To MountHood



Greg Cross/The Bulletin

La Pine Lake County

Fort ROck State Park

a r


I I I I \


Trail ' t









County Rd. 5-11A To Fort Rock~ Greg Cross/The Bulletin



I TODAY BENDFILM: The ninth annual independent film festival features films at McMenamins Old St. Francis School, the Tower Theatre, Tin Pan Theater, Regal Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX, Greenwood Playhouse and the Oxford Hotel; $200 full festival pass, $125 full film pass, individual tickets $11 in advance, $12 at the door; 9 a.m.-10 p.m.; 541-388-3378, info© or (Story, Page 9) PUMPKIN PATCH: Freeadmission; noon-6 p.m.; Central Oregon Pumpkin Company, 1250 N.E. Wilcox Ave., Terrebonne; 541­ 504-1414 or www.pumpkinco.corn. FROM CHETO CASTRO: A discussion about building bridges with 21st­ century Cuba; free; 1:30-3 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, Hitchcock Auditorium, 2600 N.W. College Way, Bend; 541-633-7354. "FINDINGFREMONT INOREGON, 1843": A presentation and screening of the documentary by Shirley Morris about the 20th century cowgirl; free; 3-5 p.m.; Touchmark at Mt. Bachelor Village, 19800 S.W. Touchmark Way, Bend; 541-383­ 1414 or www.touchmarkbend.corn. CORN MAIZE: $7.50, $5.50 ages 6-11, free ages 5 and younger; 3-7 p.m.; Central OregonPumpkinCompany, 1250 N.E. Wilcox Ave., Terrebonne; 541-504-1414 or www.pumpkinco.corn. AUTHORPRESENTATION:Teresa Irish and Linda Irish Larsen present their book, "A Thousand Letters Home: One WWII Soldier's Story of War, Love and Life"; free; 5-8 p.m.; Barnes& Noble Booksellers, 2690 E. U.S. Highway 20, Bend; 541-318-7242 or www. athousandlettershome.corn. LITERARYHARVEST:Featuring readings by winners of the Literary Harvest writing contest; $10, $5 for Central Oregon Writers Guild members; 6:30-8:30 p.m.; Comfort Suites, 2243 S.W.YewAve., Redmond; 541-408-6306 or www. centraloregonwritersguild.corn. "THE ARTIST":A screening of the PG-13­ rated 2011 film; free; 7:30 p.m.; Jefferson County Library, Rodriguez Annex, 134 S.E. E St., Madras; 541-475-3351 or "EVIL DEAD:THEMUSICAL": Opening night of 2nd Street Theater's performance of the musical comedy about five college students who accidentally unleash an evil force; contains adult language; $21, $25 splatter zone, $18 students and seniors; 8 p.m.; 2nd Street Theater, 220 N.E. Lafayette Ave., Bend; 541-312-9626 or www.2ndstreettheater.corn. (Story, Page 12) JONATHAN WARREN &THE BILLY GOATS:

The roots-rock band performs; $5; 8 p.m.; The Horned Hand, 507 N.W.Colorado Ave., Bend; 541-728-0879 or www. reverbnat ion.corn/venue/thehornedhand. KEATON COLLECTIVE: The rock band performs, with All You All; $5; 8:30 p.m.; LiquidLounge,70 N.W .Newport Ave., Bend; 541-389-6999. (Story, Page 6) ANDY HACKBARTH: The Denver-based folk-pop artist performs; $3; 9:30 p.m.; Silver Moon Brewing & Taproom, 24 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-388-8331 or www.silvermoonbrewing.corn. FRIDAY NIGHTFEVERDANCEPARTY: Featuring DJ Swett, with cocktails and food carts; part of the BendFilm Festival; $10; 9:30 p.m.; Greenwood Playhouse, 148 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541­ 388-3378 or






BendFilm:Indie flicks not starring Harrison Ford.



' tllg 5



SATURDAY Oct. 13 SKYLINERSWINTER SPORTS SWAP: Eventfeatures deals on new and used athletic gear, including ski equipment, winter clothing, ice skates and more; a percentage of the proceeds benefits the Mt. Bachelor Sports Education Foundation; $3, $6 per family; 8 a.m.-5 p.m.; 149 S.E. Ninth St., Bend; 541-388­ 0002 or BENDFILM:The ninth annual independent film festival features films at McMenamins Old St. Francis School, the Tower Theatre, Tin Pan Theater, Regal Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX, Greenwood Playhouse and the Oxford Hotel; $200 full festival pass, $125 full film pass, individual tickets $11 in advance, $12 at the door; 9 a.m.-11 p.m.; 541-388-3378, or PUMPKINPATCH: Free admission;9 a.m.­ 5 p.m.; DD Ranch, 3836 N.E. Smith Rock Way, Terrebonne; 541-548-1432 or www. THE GREATPUMPKIN RACE:5K costume race to benefit Elk Meadow Elementary, with a one-mile kids run; races begin and end at the plaza; followed by a family fun fair and costume contest; registration requested; $20, $5 kids run, free for spectators; 5K race starts at 10 a.m.; Brookswood Meadow Plaza, 19530 Amber Meadow Drive, Bend; 541-279­ 1875 or www.greatraceofbend.corn. USED GEARAND TOOL SALE:Held on the baseball field, with a silent auction; proceeds benefit Heart of Oregon Corps; free admission; 9 a.m.; Marshall High School, 1291 N.E. Fifth St., Bend; 541­ 633-7834 or "THE METROPOLITANOPERA: L'ELISIR D' AMORE":Starring Anna Netrebko, Matthew Polenzani, Mariusz Kwiecien



.BOOTS '<j

V, ul



'Evil Dead:TheMusical'. A blood splatter zone? That's just evil.


SATURDAY TheGreatPumpkin Race:"Peanuts" costumes encouraged.

SATURDAY 'L'Elisir O'Amore':"The Elixir of Love" sounds more romantic in Italian.

THURSDAY William Sullivan:The author talks

about plane piracy andparachutes.

and Ambrogio Maestri 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 Stadium 16 & IMAX, 680 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-382-6347. (Story, Page 28) BOOKFAIR: Mt. Bachelor Quilters Guild hosts a book fair featuring a children' s hands-on quilt project to take home; a portion of proceeds benefits the Guild's outreach programs; free admission; 10 a.m.-4 p.m.; Barnes 8 Noble Booksellers, 2690 E. U.S. Highway 20, Bend; 541-318­ 7242 or www.quiltsqq.corn. CORN MAIZE:$7.50, $5.50 ages 6-11, free ages 5 and younger; 10 a.m.-7 p.m.; Central Oregon Pumpkin Company, 1250 N.E. Wilcox Ave., Terrebonne; 541-504­ 1414 or www.pumpkinco.corn.

"LEAPSAND BOUNDS":TheAffording Hope Project presents a one-woman performance by Tevyn East about the interconnection of faith, ecology and the global economy; registration requested; donations accepted; 2-4 p.m.; United Methodist Church,680 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-388-4895, tlarson© bendbroadband.corn or www.emorgan. org/events.php. LIFTING HEARTS:A Harmony 4 Women benefit concert for Grandma's House, Saving Grace, the Women's Resource Center of Central Oregon and Bella Acappella Harmony Chorus; $10 in advance, $12at the door; 3 p.m.; Bend High School, 230 N.E. Sixth St.; 541-383­ 3142 or www.harmony4women.corn. HOE-DOWN ANDPIG ROAST:Featuring a buffet dinner, live music, dancing,

contests and more; proceeds benefit the Local Commerce Alliance; $25, $5 children 12 and younger; 5 p.m.; Stamper Ranch, 65325 73rd St., Bend; 541-633­ 0674 or www.centraloregonlocavore.corn. SPAGHETTI DINNER:Proceeds benefit local veterans; $8, $7 senors and children ages 6 and younger; 5-7 p.m.; VFW Hall, 1503 N.E. Fourth St., Bend; 541-389-0775. KIWANISOKTOBERFEST AUCTION: Featuring a meal of beer and brats, with an auction; ages 21 and older; proceeds benefit the Boys & Girls Club of Redmond; $25; 5:30 p.m.; St. Thomas Academy, 1720 N.W. 19th St., Redmond; 541-980­ 2040 or VFW OCTOBERFEST: An authentic German dinner, with live music and


iY, OCTOBER 12, 2012



rn Ih




dancing; reservations recommended; proceeds benefit the VFW food pantry for veterans and families; $10, $3 dancing only; 5:30 p.m.dinner,6:30 p.m.dancing; VFW Hall, 1836 S.W.Veterans Way, Redmond; 541-548-4108. BEND GAMENIGHT:Play available board games or bring your own; free; 6 p.m.­ midnight; East Bend Public Library, 62080 Dean Swift Road; 541-318-8459. IHEART CENTRAL OREGON CELEBRATION:Celebrate the day of service with inspirational speaker Nick Vujicic and a performance by Elliot; free ticket required; 6:30 p.m.; Deschutes County Fair 8 Expo Center, Hooker Creek Event Center, 3800 S.W. Airport W ay, Redmond; 503-350-6029,elisaO theheartcampaign.corn or www. iheartcentraloregon.corn.


• I '







541-788-2989 or www.randompresents. Theater, 869 N.W. Tin Pan Alley, Bend; 541-504-6721 or brad©innovationtw. corn. (Story, Page 5) org. (Story, Page 13) TAARKADUO:The gypsy-jazz act THURSDAY performs; $5; 9:30 p.m.; Silver Moon Brewing 8 Taproom, 24 N.W. Greenwood Oct. 18 Ave., Bend; 541-388-8331 or www. silvermoonbrewing.corn. PUMPKIN PATCH:Free admission; noon-6 p.m.; Central Oregon Pumpkin Company, 1250 N.E. Wilcox Ave., SUNDAY MONDAY Terrebonne; 541-504-1414 or www. pumpkinco.corn. Oct. 14 Oct. 15 THE LIBRARYBOOKCLUB: Read and PUMPKIN PATCH:Free adm ission;9 NO EVENTSLISTED. discuss "State of Wonder" by Ann a.m.-5 p.m.; DD Ranch, 3836 N.E. Smith Patchett; free; noon; La Pine Public Rock Way, Terrebonne; 541-548-1432 or Library, 16425 First St.; 541-312-1090 or TUESDAY CORN MAIZE:$7.50, $5.50 ages 6-11, SMART ART FUNDRAISER:Featuring free ages 5 and younger; 10 a.m.-6 p.m.; Oct. 16 an art show, art sales and a social; Central Oregon Pumpkin Company, 1250 "THE DAUGHTERS OFTHE AMERICAN proceeds benefit the nonprofit SMART; N.E. Wilcox Ave., Terrebonne; 541-504­ free; 5 p.m.; River Run Event Center, REVOLUTION": Bend Genealogical 1414 or www.pumpkinco.corn. 1730 Blue Heron Drive, Redmond; 541­ Society presents a program by Alice PUMPKIN PATCH:Free admission; 10 355-5600 or Miles; free; 10 a.m.; First Presbyterian a.m.-6 p.m.; Central Oregon Pumpkin Church, 230 N.E. Ninth St., Bend; AUTHORPRESENTATION:William Company, 1250 N.E. Wilcox Ave., 541-317-9553 or www.orgenweb. O Sullivan talks about his book "The Case Terrebonne; 541-504-1414 or www. org/deschutes/bend-gs. hh I of D.B. Cooper's Parachute"; free; 6:30 pumpkinco.corn. li' THE LIBRARYBOOKCLUB: Read and p.m.;Paulina Springs Books,422 S.W. BENDFILM:The ninth annual discuss "Stitches" by David Small; free; Sixth St., Redmond; 541-526-1491. independent film festival features films noon; East Bend Public Library, 62080 AUDUBON SOCIETYBIRDERS' NIGHT: at McMenamins Old St. Francis School, Dean Swift Road; 541-330-3764 or Nature photographer Terry Steele the Tower Theatre, Tin Pan Theater, presents "Birding up the Texas Gulf"; Regal Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX, "THE JUNGLEERS IN BATTLE": A hosted by East Cascades Audubon GreenwoodPlayhouse and the Oxford screening of the documentary film about Society; free; 6:30 p.m. social; The Hotel; $200 full festival pass, $125 the World War II 41st Infantry Division; Environmental Center, 16 N.W. Kansas full film pass, individual tickets $11 in $10 plus fees; 7 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 Ave., Bend; 541-385-6908. advance, $12 at the door; 10:30 a.m.-8 p.m.; 541-388-3378, N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or WOODY PINES:The ragtime and (Story, Page 28) or blues band performs; free; 7 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 OREGON OLDTIME FIDDLERS: N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or Fiddle music and dancing; donations WEDNESDAY www.mcmenamins.corn. accepted; 1-3:30 p.m.; VFW Hall, 1836 S.W. Veterans Way, Redmond; Oct. 17 "EVIL DEAD: THEMUSICAL": 2nd 541-647-4789. Street Theater presents the musical Free adm ission; MEISSNER EQUIPMENTFUNDRAISER:A PUMPKIN PATCH: comedy about five college students who accidentally unleash an evil force; fall party with dinner, drinks, a raffle and noon-6 p.m.; Central Oregon Pumpkin Company,1250 N.E.W ilcox Ave., live music; proceeds go toward a new contains adult language; $21, $25 Terrebonne; 541-504-1414 or www. splatter zone, $18 students and seniors; snowmobile and groomer for Meissner "EVIL DEAD:THEMUSICAL": 2nd pumpkinco.corn. ski trails; $10 admission; 3-6 p.m.; 8 p.m.; 2nd Street Theater, 220 N.E. Street Theater presents the musical IGNITE BEND:A series of five-minute Lafayette Ave., Bend; 541-312-9626 or Aspen Hall, 18920 N.W. Shevlin Park comedy about five college students presentations on a range of topics, each www.2ndstreettheater.corn. Road, Bend; 541-385-9902 or www. who accidentally unleash an evil force; chosen by the presenter; SOLD OUT; FRUITIONAND DEAD WINTER contains adult language; $21, $25 7 p.m., doors open 6:30 p.m.; Tower "EVIL DEAD:THEMUSICAL": 2nd CARPENTERS:A night of jammy string­ splatter zone, $18 students and seniors; Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St.; 541-480­ Street Theater presents the musical band music; $8 plusfees in advance, 8 p.m.; 2nd Street Theater, 220 N.E. 6492 or www.ignitebend.corn. comedy about five college students Lafayette Ave., Bend; 541-312-9626 or $12 at the door; 8:30 p.m.; Liquid who accidentally unleash an evil force; SARA JACKSON-HOLMAN: The Lounge, 70 N.W. Newport Ave., Bend; www.2ndstreettheater.corn. contains adult language; $21, $25 Portland-based piano-pop artist 541-389-6999 or (Story, HILLSTOMP:The Portland-based punk­ Page 3) blues duo performs, with Avery James & splatter zone, $18 students and seniors; performs; free; 7 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond The Hillandales and Grit 8 Grizzle; $7, plus 4 p.m.; 2nd Street Theater, 220 N.E. MARK SEXTON BAND: The Reno-based Lafayette Ave., Bend; 541-312-9626 or St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or www. fees in advance at www.bendticket.corn, funk-soul act performs; $5; 9:30 p.m.; www.2ndstreettheater.corn. mcmenamins.corn. $9 at the door; 8 p.m.; The Old Stone, 157 Silver Moon Brewing & Taproom, 24 THE SPEAKEASY: An open mic ZION I:The Bay Area-based hip-hop duo N.W. Franklin Ave., Bend; www.facebook N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-388­ storytelling event; stories must be no .corn/riseuppresents. (Story, Page 4) perform, with Graft, Minnesota, Diego's 8331 or www.silvermoonbrewing.corn. longer than seven minutes, and should Umbrella and Vokab Kompany; $15 plus SASSPARILLA: The Portland-based • SUBMIT AN EVENTat www.bendbulletin. be scary stories; followed by a screening fees in advance, $18 at the door; 8:30 blues band performs, with Shade 13, corn/submitinfo or email events@bendbulletin.corn. of the Roger Gorman film "The Pit and p.m., door s open 7: 30 p. m.; Domino Deadline is 10 days before publication. Questions? Susan SurfTone and TheOuter Space the Pendulum"; $5; 6 p.m.; Tin Pan Contact 541 -383-0351. Room, 51 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; Heaters; $5; 8 p.m.; The Horned Hand, 507 N.W. Colorado Ave., Bend; 541-728­ 0879 or www.reverbnation.corn/venue/ thehornedhand.(Story, Page 4) MANIMAL HOUSE: The Portland-based funk-soul act performs; $5; 9:30 p.m.; Silver Moon Brewing 8 Taproom, 24 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-388-8331 or www.silvermoonbrewing.corn.

I hh




planning ahea OCT. 19-25 OCT. 19-25 — PUMPKIN PATCH:Free admission; noon-6 p.m. Oct. 19, 22­ 25, 10 a.m.-6 p.m. Oct. 20-21; Central OregonPumpkinCompany, 1250 N.E. Wilcox Ave., Terrebonne; 541-504-1414 or www.pumpkinco.corn. OCT.19-21— CORN MAIZE:$7.50, $5.50 ages 6-11, free ages 5 and younger; 3-7 p.m. Oct. 19, 10 a.m.-7 p.m. Oct. 20, 10 a.m.-6 p.m. Oct. 21; Central Oregon Pumpkin Company, 1250 N.E. Wilcox Ave., Terrebonne; 541­ 504-1414 or OCT. 19-21, 25 — "FIDDLERONTHE ROOF":The Summit High School drama department presents the musical about a Jewish peasant who must marry off his three daughters while facing anti­ Semitism; $10, $8 students, seniors and children; 7 p.m. Oct. 19-20, 25 and 2 p.m. Oct. 21; Summit High School, 2855 N.W. Clearwater Drive, Bend; 503-928­ 1428 or http: // OCT. 19-21, 25 — "EVILDEAD:THE MUSICAL":2nd Street Theater presents the musical comedy about five college students who accidentally unleash an evil force; contains adult language; $21, $25 splatter zone, $18 students and seniors; 8 p.m. Oct. 19-20, 25 and 4 p.m. Oct. 2 I; 2nd Street Theater, 220 N.E. Lafayette Ave., Bend; 541-312-9626 or www.2ndstreettheater.corn. OCT. 19-20 — JAZZATTHEOXFORD: Featuring a performance by the Linda Hornbuckle Quintet; $35 plus fees in advance; 8 p.m .Oct.19-20,5 p.m . Oct. 20; The Oxford Hotel, 10 N.W. Minnesota Ave., Bend; 541-382-8436 or www.oxfordhotelbend.corn. OCT. 20-21 — PUMPKINPATCH:Free admission; 9 a.m.-5 p.m.; DD Ranch, 3836 N.E. Smith Rock Way,Terrebonne; 541-548-1432 or OCT. 20-21 — "FLOW STATE":A screening of Warren Miller's ski film; $20 plus fees; 6 and 9 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541­ 317-0700 or OCT.20-22— CENTRAL OREGON SYMPHONY FALLCONCERT:The Central Oregon Symphony performs a fall concert, under the direction of Michael Gesme; featuring Dan Franklin Smith; free but a ticket is required; 7:30 p.m. Oct. 20, 22 and 2 p.m. Oct. 21; Bend High School, 230 N.E. Sixth St.; 541-317-3941, info©cosymphony.corn or www.cosymphony.corn. OCT.19— BETHLEHEM INNBENEFIT DINNER: The eighth annual dinner, titled "The Perfect Pair," features gourmet dining, handcrafted beers and fun; proceeds benefit Bethlehem Inn; $45; 5-8 p.m.; Deschutes Brewery & Public House, 1044 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541­ 322-8768 or


! • o%'

Submitted photo

A performance by the political parody groupThe Capitol Steps will be held Oct. 30 at the Tower Theatre in Bend. OCT.19— CANDLELIGHT DINNER DANCE:Dinner and dancing featuring the Notables Swing Band; $12; 6 p.m. dinner, 7 p.m. dancing; Bend Senior Center, 1600 S.E. ReedMarket Road; 541-388-1133. OCT.19— "HOW DIDWE GET HERE?" LECTURE SERIES: Featuring a presentation on "To Siberia and Beyond"; $10, $8 Sunriver Nature Center members, $3 students, $50 for series; 6:30 p.m.; Sunriver Nature Center & Observatory, 57245 River Road; 541-593-4394. OCT.19— AUTHOR PRESENTATION: William Sullivan talks about his book "The Case of D.B. Cooper's Parachute"; free; 6:30 p.m.; Paulina Springs Books, 252 W. Hood Ave., Sisters; 541-549-0866. OCT.19— MACKLEMORE & RYAN LEWIS:The hip-hop duo performs; $18 plus fees in advance, $20 day of show; 7 p.m.; Domino Room, 51 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-788-2989 or www.midtownbend.corn. OCT. 19 — "WINCHESTER '73": A screening of the 1950 unrated film; free;

7:30 p.m.; Jefferson County Library, Rodriguez Annex, 134 S.E. ESt., Madras; 541-475-3351 or OCT. 19 —ADVENTUREGALLEY:The indie rock band performs, with Necktie Killer; $5; 8:30 p.m.; Liquid Lounge, 70 N.W. Newport Ave., Bend; 541-389­ 6999 or OCT.19— JON WAYNE AND THE PAIN: The Minneapolis-based reggae-rock act performs; $5; 9:30 p.m.; Silver Moon Brewing & Taproom, 24 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-388-8331 or www.silvermoonbrewing.corn. OCT.20— FRIENDS OF THE FOREST: Half-day volunteer conservation projects along Whychus Creek; projects include planting, scattering seeds, mulching and more; free; 9 a.m.-2 p.m.; Creekside Park, U.S. Highway 20 and Jefferson Avenue, Sisters; 541-549-0253 or www. OCT. 20 — JAN BRETT: Children' s author and illustrator will discuss her latest book, "Mossy," with a drawing demonstration and book signing; presented by Deschutes Public Library; free; 10 a.m.-noon; Tower Theatre, 835

N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or OCT. 20 — SENSATIONALSATURDAY: Learn about nocturnal creatures and how some animals are adapted for life in the dark; included in the price of admission; $15 adults, $12 ages 65 and older, $9 ages 5-12, free ages 4 and younger; 10 a.m.-3 p.m.; High Desert Museum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-4754 or www. OCT.20— GREAT OREGON DIVOT:A shotgun-style golf tournament; includes lunch, dinner, a skill contest and more; registration required; proceeds benefit Kilns College; $150; 1 p.m., noon registration; Aspen Lakes Golf & Country Club,16900Aspen Lakes Drive, Sisters; 541-389-9166 or www.godivot. corn. OCT.20— AUTHOR PRESENTATION: John C. Driscoll talks about his book "Gilchrist, Oregon: The Model Company Town"; included in the price of admission; $15 adults, $12 ages 65 and older, $9 ages 5-12, free ages 4 and younger; 2 p.m.; High Desert Museum,

59800 S. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541­ 382-4754 or www.highdesertmuseum. 0! g.

OCT. 20 — THEVOTERSHAVE SPOKEN:A lecture discussing Oregon's ballot initiatives and how it relates to the state's political and social landscape; free;2 p.m .;Dow ntown Bend Public Library, 601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-312-1034, tinad@deschuteslibrary. org or www.deschuteslibrary. org/calendar. OCT. 20 — KEEPERS OFTHE FAITH: The gospel quartet performs; free; 6 p.m.; Redmond Assembly of God Church, 1865 W. Antler Ave.; 541-548-4555. OCT.20— DANIEL WHITTINGTON: The Austin-based Americana artist performs, with Mike Biggers; House Concerts at the Glen at Newport Hills, 1019 N.W. Stannium, Bend; $10-15 donation; 7 p.m.,doorsopen6:30 p.m.; 541-480-8830. OCT.20— TRIAGE:Thecomedy improvisational troupe performs; $5; 7:30 p.m., doors open 7 p.m.; Greenwood Playhouse, 148 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-771-3189.


planning ahead


Talks 8 classes

DRAWINGINVESTIGATIONSSEMINAR: Discuss the style and studio practice of drawing; $90; 6-8 p.m. Thursdays Oct. 18­ HAWKWATCHANDMIGRATION COUNTING:Search for hawks Nov. 15; Atelier 6000, 389 S.W. Scalehouse Court, Suite 120, Bend; 541-330-8759. migrating south with the East CascadeAudobon Society; free; 9 a.m. today and Thursday; Indian Ford Campground, Sisters; VISIONOF LIGHT PRESENTATION: Sean Bagshaw and or 541-382-4754. ZackSchnepfpresenta slideshow and discusslandscape LUNCH ANDLEARN: Bring a sack lunch and view a pastel photography lighting; $10; 7-8:30 p.m. Oct. 19; CascadeCenter of Photography, 390 S.W.Columbia St., Suite 110, Bend; www. demonstration by Marty Stewart; $3; noon-1 p.m. today; Sagebrushers Art Society, 117 S.W.Roosevelt Ave., Bend; www. ccophoto.corn or 541-241-2266. sagebrushersartofbend.corn or 541-617-0900. LANDSCAPE PHOTOGRAPHYWORKSHOP: Learn landscape OWL PROWL: Search the museum's forest for owls, learn owl photography techniques in nature and digital developing calls and meet museum owls; registration required; $10, free for techniques; registration required; $395 for two sessions; Oct. museum members; 6:30-7:30 p.m. today; High Desert Museum, 20-21, time and location varies; CascadeCenter of Photography, 390 S.W. Columbia St., Suite 110, Bend; www.ccophoto.corn or 59800 S. U.S.Highway 97,Bend;www.highdesertmuseum. 541-241-2266. org/rsvp or 541-382-4754. PRINTMAKING VIGNETTEWORKSHOP:Learn the basics of OWL TALK: Learn about the great horned owl, with a live owl; free; 2-3 p.m. Tuesday; Touchmark at Mt. Bachelor Village, printmaking and learn how to create a linocut; $95; 10 a.m.­ 12:30p.m. Mondaysand Wednesdays, Oct.22,24;Atelier6000, 19800 S.W. Touchmark Way, Bend; 541-383-1414. Scalehouse Court,Suite 120,Bend;541-330-8759. ADULT NIGHTOUTCERAMICS: Learn to create ceramic art; $39; 389 S.W. 7-10p.m.Tuesday;Good EarthCeramic Shop,2014 S.Highway COLOR THEORY: Explore the importance of color in artwork; 97, Redmond; 541-548-7275. $95;6-8 p.m.Tuesdays Oct.23-Nov.20;Atelier6000,389 S.W . Scalehouse Court, Suite120, Bend; 541-330-8759. BEGINNING ACRYLIC: Learn the basics of acrylic painting with Carol Picknell; registration required; $25 per class; 2-5 p.m. GENEALOGY BOOTCAMP: A seminar on beginning genealogy and family research using technology; registration required by Sundays Oct. 14-Nov. 18; Sagebrushers Art Society, 117 S.W. Roosevelt Ave., Bend; www.sagebrushersartofbend.corn or Oct. 19; $25; 9 a.m.-4 p.m. Oct. 27; First Presbyterian Church, 541-617-0900. 230 N.E. Ninth St., Bend; 541-317-9553.

OCT.21— REDMOND COMMUNITY CONCERTASSOCIATION PERFORMANCE: Marie-Josee Lord performs classical and popular music; $50 season ticket, $20 students, $105 family ticket; 2 and6:30p.m.;Ridgeview High School, 4555 S.W. Elkhorn Ave.; 541-350-7222, redmondcca©hotmail.corn or www. OCT.22— ALDRINE GUERRERO: The ukulele master conducts a workshop and performs; $15; 6 p.m. workshop, 7:30 p.m. show; The Sound Garden, 1279 N.E. Second St., Bend; 541-815-5224 or ksilva©bendbroadband.corn. OCT.23— CLASSICS BOOK CLUB: Read and discuss "The Canterbury Tales" by Geoffrey Chaucer; free; 6 p.m.; Downtown Bend Public Library, Brooks Room, 601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-617-7087, kevinb©dpls. us or OCT.23— "MISS REPRESENTATION": A screening of the film about media misrepresentation of women; $10, $5 students; 7 p.m.;Bend High School,230 N.E. Sixth St.; 541-383-6290 or www. OCT.24 — THE LIBRARY BOOK CLUB:Read anddiscuss"When SheWoke" by Hillary Jordan; free; 6:30 p.m.; Sisters Public Library, 110 N. Cedar St.; 541-312-1074 or OCT. 24 — "FRANKENSTEIN"AND "THE BRIDEOFFRANKENSTEIN": A double feature of the horror films, with an introduction by Robert Osborne; $12.50; 7 p.m.; Regal Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX, 680 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541­ 382-6347orwww.fathomevents.corn. OCT. 24 — LEFT COASTCOUNTRY: The Americana band performs; free; 7 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or www.mcmenamins.corn.

OCT. 24 — "FURTHER":A screening of the second installment in the Jeremy Jones snowboard movie trilogy produced by Teton Gravity Research; $13.50 plus fees; 8 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W.Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www.towertheatre. Ol'g.

OCT.25— AUTHOR PRESENTATION: Victor Villasenor talks about his memoir "Burro Genius: A Memoir"; free; 3 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, Hitchcock Auditorium, 2600 N.W. College Way, Bend; 541-318-3726.

OCT. 26-NOV. 1 OCT. 26-27 — "FIDDLERONTHE ROOF":The Summit High School drama department presents the musical about a Jewish peasant who must marry off his three daughters while facing anti­ Semitism; $10, $8 students, seniors and children; 7 p.m.; Summit High School, 2855 N.W. Clearwater Drive, Bend; 503-928-1428 or http: //bend.k12. OCT. 26-27 — "EVIL DEAD:THE MUSICAL":2nd Street Theater presents the musical comedy about five college students who accidentally unleash an evil force; contains adult language; $21, $25 splatter zone, $18 students and seniors; 8 p.m.; 2nd Street Theater, 220 N.E. Lafayette Ave., Bend; 541-312-9626 or www.2ndstreettheater.corn. OCT.26 — BIG BROTHERS BIG SISTERS COMEDYBENEFIT: Comedy event featuring comics Karen Lacy and Kermit Apio; with dinner available for purchase and a silent auction; proceeds benefit Big Brothers Big Sisters of Central Oregon; $50 plus fees; 7 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W.Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www.towertheatre. Ol'g.

OCT. 26 — MONSTER BALL:Featuring live

music, a costume contest, a zombie shoot and more; $13 in advance, $18 at the door; 8 p.m.; Vince GennaStadium, S.E. Fifth St. and Roosevelt Ave., Bend; 541-617-3215 or www.monsterballbend.corn. OCT. 27 — HALLOWEENDANCEPARTY: With performances by bluegrass band Polecat and a DJ; ages 21 and older; free; 9 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541­ 382-5174 or www.mcmenamins.corn. OCT.28— MONSTER DASH:A 5K run to benefit Angel Flight West; with a costume contest and kids mile run; registration required; $25-$30; 10 a.m., race registration at 9 a.m.; Highland Magnet School, 701 N.W. Newport Ave., Bend; 541-389-1 601. OCT. 28 — AMYGOODMAN:The host of the radio news program "Democracy Now!o speaks; registration requested; $30, $25 KPOV members; noon; Greenwood Playhouse, 148 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-322-0863 or OCT.28— AN EVENING WITH EDGAR ALLAN POE: A visit from Poe, with tales of remorse, lost love and bad behavior; proceeds benefit the Des Chutes Historical Museum; $12 plus fees; 7 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700. OCT. 30 — THECAPITOL STEPS:A parody, with music, of contemporary politics; $40-$55 plus fees; 7:30 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or NOV. 1 — "IT'S ONLYMONEY": Preview night of Cascades Theatrical Company's presentation of the musical comedy about mixing love and money; $10; 7:30 p.m.; Greenwood Playhouse, 148 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-389-0803 or

off e ee's :I 20% Of Your Meal There's No Place Like The Neighborhood™


*not valid on 2 for $20 •


One Free Kids Meal, per Bend - 3197 C No. Hwy. 97 • Adult Entree with this coupon.• Redmond — 3807 SW 21st St. Available only at Bendand Redmond locations.


Art Walk & Jazz Night at Broken Top Club

SATURDAY, OCT. 20, 2012 5:30 — 7:30 pm Featured Artist: Hazel Reeves Music by Pamela McGuire Trio with Pianist Andy Armer Wine, drinks and appetizers are available from the bar and the Restaurant will be serving dinner until 8:00 pm

Fall Dining Room Hours: Wednesday — Sunday, 11:00 am — 8:00 pm Thru October — Over Easy Breakfast

Saturdaytl cSunday, 8:00 am — 2:00 pm




Pete Erickson/The Bulletin

Bartender Frederick Johnson fills a pintfor customers Catalina Nocon, left, and her partner Bill Burke last week at Crux Fermentation Project in Bend.

• Bend's newest brewpub brings style to a former midcity garage By John Gottberg Anderson

Sidor'srepertoire, from German For The Bulletin wheat ales and Belgian sours to he new Crux Fermentation the India pale ales so beloved by Project is an impressive addi­ Northwest beer drinkers. tion to Central Oregon's bur­ A former AAMCO transmis­ geoning roster of craft brewpubs. siongarage has been impressively Its late June opening was highly converted by Crux to house both anticipated by beer aficionados, in the brewing operation and pub. part because co-owner and brew­ Its roll-back doors and high ceil­ master Larry Sidor headed the ings, beneath which tower stain­ brewing operation at Deschutes less-steel tanks and polished cop­ Brewery for nine years. per kettles, make clear that this is Sidor and his partners, ad exec a working business even as they Paul Evers and marketing man lend a sense of industrial chic. Dave Wilson,have already been But as inspiring as I find the at­ featured in such esteemed publi­ mosphere and particularly Sidor's cations as The Washington Post. beers, the quality of food and ser­ Their rosterof 14 tap beers re­ vice have yet to come around to flects the broad range of styles in the same level.


Indeed, if I came to Crux to drink beer, I'd find something to eat — but I wouldn't make a s pecial trip t o o r der f rom t h e sandwich-and-salad-dominated menu. To be fair, Crux is more of a tasting room than a brewpub. The kitchen is only 250 square feet in size, and it doesn't even have a grill. Chef Jackson Higdon de­ serves much credit for styling as creative as Crux offers, from deli­ cious soups to excellent desserts.

CruxFermentation Project Location:50 S.W.Division St. (off Industrial Way), Bend

Hours:11:30a.m.-10p.m. Tuesday to Sunday Price range:Starters $5 to $8, soups and salads $4 to $10, sandwiches $6 to $11 Credit cards:American Express, Discover, MasterCard, Visa Kids' menu:Yes Vegetarian menu:Options include salads and theMediterranean panini

Reservations:No Contact:www.cruxfermentation .corn or 541-385-3333

Scorecard OVERALL:B Food:B. Inconsistent; my favorite

menu items are thesoupsand chicken sandwiches. Service:C+. First-visit service

errors and confusion were largely improved by second visit.

Atmosphere:A. Former garage has been beautifully converted with sense of industrial chic.

Service issues

Alcoholic beverages:Beerand

My initial problem was with the service.


Value:A-. A sandwich and a beer will set you back less than$20,

Outdoorseating: Spacious patio

including tip.

Continued next page



From previous page To the brewpub's credit, many of the snags had been corrected by the time my din­ ing companion and I made our second visit, about 10 days after the first. But that early experience unfortunate­ ly colored our perspective. We were greeted and seat­ ed promptly on our first ar­ rival. Beer orders were quick­ ly taken. Five minutes later, how­ ever, our server was back at our table asking us to recon­ firm our order. At the same time, she offeredglasses of tap water. Later, my compan­ ion observed a dispenser of infused cucumber water and queried our server about it. "Oh, would you like that'?" she replied. We wondered why it was showcased if it was not being offered. The server also misinter­ preted my companion's food order — and the kitchen com­ plicated the problem. The menu specifies that any of the menu's sandwiches can be ordered as a wrap. My companion asked if a salad could also be fashioned as a wrap, and she was assured that was possible. But what she got was a sort of cross be­ tween an agave salad and an agave club sandwich: It had, for instance, a thick layer of raw spinach like the salad, and a beer-based agave-por­ ter dressing, but none of the bacon nor avocado that had been promised. It didn't help that our server did not once return to our table to ask if we were enjoying our meal. When my companion finally flagged down another employee to complain about the order, the pub graciously provided her with a different sandwich of he r c h oosing. The chef apologized for the kitchen's error and another servertook over our table for the rest of the night. On our second visit, we again drew the server of our first time around. Now she had corrected her earlier ser­ vice errors, checking back frequently on our meal. But she still failed to offer the in­ fused water or to ask which side order I preferred with my sandwich.

Soup and sandwich The menu always features a soup of the day. We enjoyed the whole-kernel corn chow­


after. The time is posted on a blackboard.

The pub's high ceiling leaves it very loud; I found myself having to shout at times to be heard in normal conversation. But with that lone exception, the seating — a blend of high tables and long communal blocks — is perfect forthe warehouse­ like building. By next summer, there may be more reasons than good brew to visit Crux. "We want to be about bikes, bowwows and beers," said co-owner Evers. Bicycles are welcomed as are dogs on the patio, which soon will have a gate that opens into a private dog park between the pub and a nearby railway track, he said. A chil­ dren's play area and disc-golf courseare also blueprinted.

Next week:The Porch in Sisters Visit www.denddulletin

.curn/restaurantsfor readers' ratings of more than 150 Central Oregon restaurants.

Redmond. The British-style pub, in the former location of Avery's and 750 wine bars, features the beers of Phat Matt's Brewing Co. Mercer, who is himself from England, offers a chalkboard menu with such traditional fare as Pete Erickson /The Bulletin fish and chips, bangers and The chicken bacon sandwichwith potato salad at Crux Fer­ mash, and chicken pot pie, mentation Project. with entrees priced $8 to $13. Open 4-10 p.m. Monday to Fri­ day, 11 a.m.-10 p.m. Saturday — Reporter: j anderson@ and Sunday. 427 S.W. Eighth der with ham and onions; it the other sandwich boasted sun-dried t omato, r o asted was a thick potage that was bendbulletin.corn St., Redmond; 541-526-1697. more spicy t h a n c r eamy. garlic and asiago cheese, Longtime Central Oregon We also liked a broccoli and along with the brewery's IPA pizza favorite Pa pandrea's SMALL BITES cheeseblend that reminded us Caesar dressing. Italian Bistro,a fixture in Sis­ of a split-pea stew, as its mere I wasn't as big a fan of the tersfor more than 35 years, smidgen of cheesiness was for­ Crux gyro, which featured Paul Mercer,former part­ closed its doors last month. gotten in the potatoes, carrots, sliced lean pastrami layered ner in Camp Sherman's Ko­ Owners Kristie and Kimball onions, celery, ham and pars­ on folded flatbread: kind of kanee Cafe and Sunriver's Luff cited lease concerns, ley that filled out the recipe. like pita bread without the T rout House, opened t h e e conomic di ff iculties a n d A Caesar salad was made pocket. There was a heavy Pig and Pound Public House personal health issues in an­ with chopped romaine let­ spread ofthe chef'sversion of last Friday i n d o w n town nouncing the closure. tuce and a creamy dressing tzatziki — a "beerziki" made made with the b s with feta cheese, yogurt and own India pale ale. It was a little chili sauce — but not topped w i t h ho u se-made enough shredded lettuce, to­ croutons, black olives and mato and red onion to add sun-dried t o m at o f l a k es, interest to the gyro. as well as shredded asiago Bikes and bowwows cheese. By itself, the salad was very good, but my com­ A mong th e p u b' s s i d e panion chose to accompany dishes, I like Mom's potato it with salmon in a smoky salad, a creamy, mustard-fla­ white-ale glaze. So strongly vored blend combining pick­ flavored was the fish that it les, black olives and a heavy dominated the salad, which sprinkle of paprika. My com­ was better without it. panion preferred the craft A ch i c ke n br u s chetta lager macaroni salad, but per­ sandwich, which my f riend haps that's because she made Cooler weather brings spiders INSIDE! substitutedfor her confused that choice on a different visit order, turned out to be an ex­ than did I. Her macaroni was Have Your Home Treated NOWt cellent choice. Both this sand­ creamy and spicy, she said. wich and the chicken bacon Mine was flat in flavor, which panini,which had been my s poke to a p r o blem w i t h selection, featured coarsely consistency. chopped chicken meat, mari­ Surprisingly, perhaps, the pub's two r e gular d essert nated in stout, blended with Whole Home Spider Treatment. otheringredients and served choices are excellent when Cail for details between two slices of lightly paired with sweet beers. A grilled, Italian spent grain brownie made with chocolate bread from DiLusso Bakery. stout was sweet and chewy, Beyond the bird and the while t h e co f f ee-flavored Your Local Professional Pest Control Company bread, however, these were creme "brewlee" had a silky, melt-in-the-mouth texture. two d i stinctively d i f ferent Serving aii oF Central Oregon Since I983 sandwiches. Herbed ricotta Crux celebrates a d a i ly 1030 SE 3rd Street, t6 —Bend, Oregon 97702 cheese with pesto aioli and h appy hour, but not o n a top-of-the-hour sch e dule: b alsamic drizzle gave t he bruschettasandwich a sweet It begins 30 minutes before Licensed — Bonded — Insured flavor. In addition to bacon, sunset and ends 30 minutes


fall Spider Special!

$40 GI'I'




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outa town The following is a list of other events "Out of Town."


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S 4



"Give Me the Banjo," which screens Oct. 18 at the Portland Art Museum's Whitsell he banjo has never been just a com­ Auditorium, debuted on PBS last Novem­ edy prop when Steve Martin is on ber. Telling the history of the banjo, the film stage. From his earliest days doing brings together folklorists, historians and stand-up, the comedian has always cham­ players of all styles including Earl Scruggs, pioned the instrument. Pete Seeger,Bela Fleck, Taj Mahal and His skills on the banjo are lauded, too. The Abigail Washburn, according to the film's International Bluegrass Music Awards re­ web site. cently nominated Steve Martin 8 The Steep Along with "Give Me the Banjo," the Canyon Rangers as Entertainer of the Year. festival's highlights include "A.K.A. Doc Therefore, Martin is a fitting and appro­ Pomos," "Something From Nothing: The priate choice of narrator of the 2011 film Art of Rap," "Sonny Rollins: Beyond the "Give Me the Banjo." The documentary is Notes," "The Godmother of Rock 8 Roll: one of the highlights of the Northwest Film Sister Rosetta Tharp" and "This Machine Center's Reel Music Film Festival that kicks Kills Fascists." off today in Portland. Most events take place at the Portland Celebrating its 30th anniversary, the Reel Art Museum with a handful of screenings at Music Film Festival features "everything McMenamins Mission Theater in Portland. from collections of vintage performance Single films are $9 for adults, $8 for se­ clips to new documentary and dramatic niors and students and $6 for children. A films, to cutting-edge music videos and ani­ full series pass is $75. For more information mation," according to the news release. With and to purchase tickets, visit www.nwfilm. more than 30 films exploring jazz, blues, org or call 503-221-1156. — Reporter:541-383-0350, rock, classical, opera and avant-garde music, there is something for just about everyone. j wassonC<bendbultetin.corn By Jenny Wassou The Bulletin


s •



• •

Oct. 12 —Big Gigantic, McDonald Theatre, Eugene; TW* Oct. 12 —Circa Survive, Wonder * Ballroom, Portland; TF Oct. 12 —Deftuues, Roseland Theater, Portland; TW* Oct. 12 —Project Trio, Britt Pavilion, Jacksonville; or 800-882-7488. Oct. 12 —Stone iu love: Journey Tribute,Aladdin Theater, Portland; TM* Oct. 13 —Kendrick Lumur, Roseland Theater, Portland; TW* Oct. 13 —Rodriguez, Wonder Ballroom, * Portland; TF Oct. 14 —The Festival uf Pusitivity Benefit Concert,McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, Portland; CT* Oct. 15 —BubDylan, Rose Garden, Portland; www.rosequarter.corn or 877-789-7673. Oct. 15 —Less Than Jake, Roseland Theater, Portland; TW* Oct. 16 —Iu the Footsteps uf Djuugu, Aladdin Theater, Portland; TF* Oct. 16 —Joshua Rudiu, McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, Portland; CT* Oct. 16 —Zion I/Miuuusotu, WOW Hall, Eugene; or 541-687-2746. Oct. 17 —Beth Drtuu, Wonder * Ballroom, Portland; TF Oct. 18 —Collie Buddz, Wonder * Ballroom, Portland; TF Oct. 18 —David Byruu/St. Vincent, Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; TM*

Oct. 18 —Diego's Umbrella, WOW Hall, Eugene; or 54 I-687-2746. Oct. 18 —Switchfout, McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, Portland; CT* Oct. 19 —Big Gigantic, Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF* Oct. 19 —First Aid Kit, Roseland Theater, Portland; TW* Oct. 19 —Taking Back Sunday, McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, Portland; CT* Oct. 19 —Tyler Stuusun, Aladdin Theater, Portland; TM* Oct. 20 —BombayBicycle Club, Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF* Oct. 20 —Brother Ali, Hawthorne Theatre, Portland; CT* Oct. 20 — Mucklumuru & Ryan Lewis, McDonald Theatre, Eugene; TW* Oct. 20 —Scott August, Unitarian Fellowship, Ashland; www.

stclairevents.corn or 541-535-3562. Oct. 20 —Swifchfuut, WOW Hall, Eugene; or 541-687-2746. Oct. 21 —Brother Aii, WOW Hall, Eugene; or 541-687-2746. Oct. 21 —Culuxicu, Aladdin Theater, Portland; TF* Oct. 21 —Twu DoorCinema Club, McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, Portland; CT* Oct. 22 —Collie Buddz,WOW Hall, Eugene; or 541-687-2746. Oct. 22 —Mayer Hawthorne, McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, Portland; CT* Oct. 22 —Nutuliu MucMustur, The Shedd Institute, Eugene; www. or 541-434-7000. Oct. 23— Jake Shimabukuru, McDonald Theatre, Eugene; TW* Oct. 23 —Snow Patrol/Noel Guliaghur's High Flying Birds,Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; TM* Oct. 23 —Wuifgaug Gartuer, McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, Portland; CT* Oct. 24 —Crystal Castles, Roseland Theater, Portland; TW* Oct. 24 —Wulfgaug Gartuer, McDonald Theatre, Eugene; TW* Oct. 25 —Ryan Stevenson,The Ross Ragland Theater, Klamath Falls; www. or 541-884-5483. Oct. 26 —Bassuectar/Gramatik/ Gladkill,Memorial Coliseum, Portland; www.rosequarter.corn or 877-789-7673. Oct. 26 —Bill Staiues, First Congregational Church, Ashland; www. stclairevents.corn or 541-535-3562. Oct. 26 —Gruundatiun, Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF* Oct. 26 —Perfume Genius, Aladdin * Theater, Portland; TF Oct. 27 —Bill Churiup Trio, The Shedd Institute, Eugene; or 541-434-7000. Oct. 27— John Bruwu'sBody,WO W Hall, Eugene; or 541-687-2746. Oct. 27 —Mutt 8 Kim, Roseland Theater, Portland; TW* Oct. 28 —Billy Idol, Hult Center, Eugene; or 541-682-5000. Oct. 28 —Boys Like Girls/All­ American Rejects,McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, Portland; CT* Oct. 28— Tank,RoselandTheater, Portland; TW* Oct. 29 —Dada life, McDonald Theatre, Eugene; TW*

out of town


Oct. 30— Wake Flocka Flame, Roseland Theater, Portland; TW* Oct. 30 —The Toadies, McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, Portland; CT* Oct. 31 —Saint Etienne, Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF* Nov. 1 —BennyBenassi, Roseland Theater, Portland; TW* Nov. 1 —Orquesta Aragon, McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, Portland; CT* Nov. 2 —David Wilcox,Aladdin * Theater, Portland; TF Nov. 2 —Menomena, McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, Portland; CT* Nov. 3 —Blue October, Roseland Theater, Portland; TW* Nov.3— DavidW ilcox,WO W Hall, Eugene; or 541-687-2746. Nov. 3 —Infamous Stringdusters, Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF* Nov. 3 —Jens Lekman, Aladdin Theater, Portland; TM* Nov. 4 —Cat Power, McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, Portland; CT* Nov.7— Datsik,M cDonald Theatre, Eugene; TW* Nov. 7 —Great American Taxi/ Poor Man's Whiskey,WOWHall, Eugene; or 541-687-2746. Nov. 7 —Stars, Aladdin Theater, Portland; TF* Nov. 8 —Datsik, Roseland Theater, Portland; TW* Nov. 8 —Donnathe Buffalo, WOW Hall, Eugene; www.wowhall. org or 541-687-2746. Nov. 8 —Wiz Khalifa, Memorial Coliseum, Portland; www. rosequarter.corn or 877-789-7673. Nov. 9 —The Devil Makes Three, McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, Portland; CT* Nov. 9 —Dropkick Murphys, McDonald Theatre, Eugene; TW* Nov. 9 —EOTO,Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF* Nov. 9 —GWAR,Roseland Theater, Portland; TW* Nov. 9 —Harry Manx, Unitarian Fellowship, Ashland; www.stclairevents.corn or 541-535-3562. Nov. 9 —The Indigo Girls: With the Oregon Symphony; Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; or 800-228-7343. Nov. 9 —Jolie Holland/Old Light, WOW Hall, Eugene; www.wowhall. org or 541-687-2746. Nov. 9 —Le Vent du Nord,The Shedd Institute, Eugene; www. or 541-434-7000. Nov. 9 —LosLobos, Aladdin * Theater, Portland; TF

*Tickets TM:Ticketmaster, www

.ticketmaster.corn or 800­ 745-3000 TW:TicketsWest, www .ticketswest.corn or 800­ 992-8499 TF:Ticketfly, www.ticket

fly.corn or 877-435-9849 CT:Cascade Tickets, www

.cascadetickets.corn or 800-51 4-3849 Nov. 10 —Dick Hyman 8 Lindsay Deutsch,The Shedd Institute, Eugene; or 541-434-7000. Nov. 10 —Tyler Ward, Aladdin Theater, Portland; TM* Nov. 10 —Water Tower,Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF* Nov. 11 —Brandi Carlile/Blitzen Trapper,McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, Portland; CT* Nov. 11 —TheDevil Makes Three, McDonald Theatre, Eugene; TW* Nov. 11 —The Fresh Beat Band Live in Concert,Hult Center, Eugene; or 541-682-5000. Nov. 11 —Leonard Cohen, Theater of the Clouds, Portland; www. rosequarter.corn or 877-789-7673. Nov. 11 —Morrissey, Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; TM


Nov. 13 —Japandroids, Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF* Nov. 13 —Rebirth Brass Band/ Polyrhythmics,WOW Hall, Eugene; or 541-687-2746. Nov. 14 —Emmitt Nershi Band/ Head for the Hills,WOW Hall, Eugene; or 541-687-2746. Nov. 14 —The Faint, Roseland Theater, Portland; TW* Nov. 14 —K'NAAN,Aladdin Theater, Portland; TF* Nov. 14 —RedHot Chili Peppers, Rose Garden, Portland; www. rosequarter.corn or 877-789-7673. Nov. 14 —Steve Winwood/The Wood Brothers,Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www.pcpa. corn. Nov. 15 —Eric Church, Rose Garden, Portland; www. rosequarter.corn or 877-789-7673. Nov. 16 —Minus the Bear, * Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF Nov. 16 —TonyTrischka, Unitarian Fellowship, Ashland; www.stclairevents.corn or 541-535-3562. Nov. 17 —Chris Smither, The Shedd Institute, Eugene; www. or 541-434-7000. Nov. 18 —BenGibbard, McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, Portland; CT* Nov. 19 —Grouplove, Roseland Theater, Portland; TW* Nov. 21 —Figure, Roseland Theater, Portland; TW* Nov. 21 —Walk the Moon, McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, Portland; CT* Nov. 23 —Typhoon, McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, Portland; CT* Nov. 24 —Dethklok, Roseland Theater, Portland; TW* Nov. 24 —Y LaBamba, Aladdin * Theater, Portland; TF Nov. 25 —Chris Robinson Brotherhood,Aladdin Theater, Portland; TF* Nov. 25 —Prince Royce, Roseland Theater, Portland; TW* Nov. 25 —Trans-Siberian Orchestra,Rose Garden, Portland; www.rosequarter.corn or 877-789-7673. Nov. 27 —Straight No Chaser, Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; TM* Nov. 28 —Bruce Springsteen and the E Street Band,Rose Garden, Portland; www.rosequarter.corn or 877-789-7673. Nov. 28 —Glen Campbell, Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; TW


GO! MAGAZINE PAGE 23 541-682-5000. Nov. 18-19 —"Sibelius' Fifth Symphony".Featuring music by Haydn, Dvorak and Sibelius; Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; or 800-228-7343. Nov. 24 —"Disney in Concert: Magical Music from the Movies": Featuring animation, film clips, original storyboard art and a live orchestra; Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www. or 800-228-7343.

Hult Center, Eugene; www. or 541-682-5000. Oct.20— "MichaelCavanaugh: Billy Joel":Featuring vocals by Michael Cavanaugh, star of the Broadway musical, "Movin' Out"; Oregon Symphony; Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www. or 800-228-7343. Oct. 21 —"Debbie Gravitte Sings Broadway":The TonyAward­ winning singer teams up with the Oregon Symphony; Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www. or 800-228-7343. Oct. 27, 29 —"Gerhardt Plays Tchaikovsky":Featuring cellist Alban Gerhardt; music by Ades, Tchaikovsky and Prokofiev; Oregon Symphony; Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www. or 800-228-7343.

THEATER L DANCE Through Oct. 12 —Oregon Shakespeare Festival:"Party People" (through Nov. 3) and "Troilus and Cressida" (through Nov. 4) are currently running in the New Theatre. "All the Way" (through Nov. 3), "Medea/Macbeth/ Cinderella" (through Nov. 3), "Animal Crackers" (through Nov. 4) and "Romeo andJuliet" (through Nov. 4) are currently in production at the Angus Bowmer Theatre. "Henry V" (through Oct. 12), "The Very Merry Wives of Windsor, iowa" (through Oct. 13) and "As You Like It" (through Oct. 14) are currently running at the Elizabethan Stage; Ashland; www.osfashland. org or 800-219-81 61.

Nov. 2, 4, 8, 10 —"DonGiovanni": Opera by Mozart; Portland Opera; Keller Auditorium, Portland; TM* Nov. 3-5 —"Mahler's Sixth Symphony": Featuring musicby Schubert and Mahler; Oregon Symphony; Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www. or 800-228-7343. Nov. 15 —"Mahler's Resurrection":Featuring more than 200 instrumentalists, chorus members and soloists; EugeneSymphony; HultCenter, Eugene; or





Oct. 30 —Maya Angelou,Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; TM*

Jan. 18 —Paula Poundstone, McDonald Theatre, Eugene; TW*

SYMPHONY 5 OPERA Oct. 13 —Tien Hsieh,The Ross Ragland Theater, Klamath Falls; or 541-884-5483. Oct. 13-15 —"Tchaikovsky's Pathetique":Featuring violinist Yossif Ivanov; music by Rimsky-Korsakov, Dutilleux and Tchaikovsky; Oregon Symphony; Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; or 800-228-7343. Oct. 18 —Glenn Miller Orchestra, Craterian Ginger Rogers Theater, Medford; or 541-779-3000. Oct. 18 —"Beethoven's SymphonyNo.5": Featuring music by Ravel, R. Strauss and Beethoven; Eugene Symphony;



LEAVE THEDRIVING TO US! Call for reservations, location 8 times: 541.783.7529 ext 209


Continued next page

Nov. 29 —Green Day,Salem Armory Auditorium, Salem; TM*


I ' 'I


out of town

PAGE 24 . GO! MAGAZINE From previous page



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C cI!

Through Oct. 13 —Trisha Brown Dance Company:Part of the White Bird Dance Series; Newmark Theatre, Portland; www.whitebird. org or 503-245-1600. Through Oct. 21 —"Sweeney Todd: The DemonBarber of Fleet Street":Musical thriller by Stephen Sondheim; Portland Center Stage; Gerding Theater at the Armory, Portland; www.pcs. org or 503-445-3700. Through Nov. 11 —"The Bodyof an American":World premiere; play by Dan O'Brien inspired by war reporter Paul Watson's book "Where War Lives"; Portland Center Stage: Gerding Theater at the Armory; Portland; www.pcs. org or 503-445-3700. Through Nov. 11 —"Seven Guitars":Play by August Wilson; Portland premiere; presented by Artists Repertory Theatre; Morrison Stage, Portland; www. or 503-241-1278. Oct. 13-14 —"Dark Side of the Moon":Eugene BalletCom pany; Hult Center, Eugene; www. or 541-682-5000. Oct. 13-20 —"Body Beautiful": Featuring choreography by George Balanchine, Kent Stowell and a world premiere by Christopher Stowell; in correlation with Portland Art Museum's "The

Body Beautiful" exhibit; Keller Auditorium, Portland; or 888-922-5538. Oct. 17 —Akram Khan:Part of the White Bird Dance Series; Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; or 503-245-1 600. Oct. 18-20, 25-27, 31 and Nov. 1-3 —"BloodyVox: Fresh Blood":Halloween-inspired show presented by BodyVox; BodyVox Dance Center, Portland; www. bodyvox.corn or 503-229-0627. Oct. 19-20, 25-28, Nov. 2-4 — "The Seafarer":Play by Conor McPherson; Red Octopus Theater Company; Newport Performing Arts Center, Newport; or 541-265-2787. Oct. 20-21 —"Cirque de la Lune": Ballet Fantastique; Hult Center, Eugene; or 541-682-5000. Oct. 25-28 — Disney on lce, Rose Garden, Portland; www. rosequarter.corn or 877-789-7673. Oct. 25-28 —"liuidam": Presented by Cirque du Soleil; Matthew Knight Arena, Eugene; www.cirquedusoleil. corn/quidam or 800-932-3668. Oct. 26-27 —"Tap Dogs":Created by award-winning choreographer Dein Perry; Hult Center, Eugene; or 541-682-5000.

Oct. 28 —"A ChorusLine": Encoreengagement oftheTony Award-winning musical; Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www.pcpa.corn. Nov. 1 —The Capitol Steps, Craterian Theater at The Collier Center for the Performing Arts, Medford; or 541-779-3000. Oct. 31-Nov. 25 —"Next Fall": Tony Award-winning play by Geoffrey Nauffts; Lord Leebrick Theatre, Eugene; Oct. 31 and Nov. 1 are preview shows; www. lordleebrick.corn or 541-465-1506. Nov. 5 —"A ChorusLine," Craterian Theater at The Collier Center for the Performing Arts, Medford; or 541-779-3000. Nov. 9 —"NANDA— The Jacket" Acrobatalist ninja theater; Craterian Theater at The Collier Center for the Performing Arts, Medford; www. or 541-779-3000. Nov. 13-Dec. 23 —"A Midsummer Night's Dream":Play by William Shakespeare; Portland Center Stage; Gerding Theater at the Armory; Portland; or 503-445-3700. Nov. 16 —"ln the Mood": A 1940s Big Band revue; Hult Center, Eugene; or 541-682-5000. Nov. 27-Dec. 23 —"Sherlock


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Please join us for a festive evening of handcrafted beer, wine and appetizers created by the extraordinary chefs from Deschutes Brewery, Hola!, Kokanee Cafe, 5 Fusion and 10 Below.

Friday, October 19, 2012 • .5 - 8 p.m. 4 Deschutes Brewery Tap Room 8. 1tl44NW B

d M .A * d ~

Space is limited, so purchase your tickets today!

$40 / person

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or call 541.522.8768, ext. 21 Proceeds benefit the Bethlehem Inn Transforming Lives with Shelter, Help and Hope

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Holmes and the Case of the Christmas Carol":Artist Repertory Theatre; Alder Stage; www. or 503-241-1278. Nov. 27-Dec. 30 —"The Santaland Diaries":Play by David Sedaris; Portland Center Stage; Gerding Theater at the Armory, Portland; or 503-445-3700.

EXHIBITS Through Nov. 11 —Portland Art Museum:The following exhibits are currently on display: "Cornerstones of a Great Civilization: Masterworks of Ancient Chinese Art" (through Nov. 11), "APEX: Anna Fidler" (through Dec. 16),"Cindy Sherman" (through Dec. 30), "The Body Beautiful in Ancient Greek" (through Jan. 6) and "Flesh 8 Bone: Photography and the Body" (through Jan. 6); Portland; or 503-226-2811. Through Nov. 15 —Maryhig Museum of Art:The following exhibits are currently on display: "British Painting from the Permanent Collection," "David Hockney: Six Fairy Tales," "Gifts from Our Ancestors" and "Ceramics from the Permanent Collection"; Goldendale, Wash.; or 509-773-3733. Through Nov. 17 —"Happy Birthday: A Celebration of Chance and Listening":Exhibit celebrates the centennial of John Cage's birth; Portland Northwest College of Art, Portland; www. or 503-226-4391. Through Dec. 9 —Jordan Schnitzer Museum ofArt: The following exhibits are currently on display: "Lesley Dill: Poetic Visions: From Shimmer to Sister Gertrude Morgan" (through Dec. 9), "Good Grief! A Selection from 50 Years of Original Art from Charles M. Schulz's Peanuts" (through Dec. 31) and "The History of Photography" (through Jan. 10); Eugene; or 541-346-3027. Through Dec. 31 —"Timberrr! A Nostalgic Look Back at Working in the Woods":Featuring vintage photographs and rare motion picture films; World Forestry Center Discovery Museum, Portland; or 503-228-1 367. Through Jan. 1 —Oregon Museum of Science and Industry: The following exhibits are currently on display "RACE: Are We So Different" (through Jan. 1), "Grossology: The (Impolite) Scienceofthe Human Body" (through Jan. 6) and "Simply Beautiful: Photographs from

National Geographic" (through Feb. 10); Portland; or800-955-6674. Through Jan. 5 —Museum of Contemporary Crafts:The following exhibits are currently on display: "Design with the Other 90% Cities" (through Jan. 5) and "Reflecting on Erik Gronborg" (through Feb. 16); Portland; www. or 503-223-2654. Through May —"Noise!": Featuring interactive stations on sound,musicand hearing;Science Factory Children's Museum & Exploration Dome, Eugene; or 541-682-7888. Through December 2013 —"The Sea & Me":A new children' s interactive exhibit; Oregon Coast Aquarium, Newport; www. aquarium.o rg or 541-867-3474. Oct. 27-28— Howloween, Oregon Zoo, Portland; www.oregonzoo. org or 503-226-1561. Nov. 2-4 —Stormy Weather ArtsFestival,Cannon Beach; or 503-436-2623.

MISCELLANY Through October —Harvest in the Garden:Featuring scarecrows; Family Harvest Days occur Saturdays; The Oregon Garden, Silverton; or 877-674-2733. Through Oct. 27 —Reel Music Film Festival:Featuring more than 30 films including documentaries, vintage performance clips, cutting-edge music videos and animation; presented by Northwest Film Center; Whitsell Auditorium, Portland Art Museum, Portland; or 503-221-1156. Through Oct. 31 —FrightTown: Featuring three haunted houses; Rose Garden, Portland; www. rosequarter.corn or 877-789-7673. Oct. 19-21 —HoodRiver County Harvest Fest,Hood River; www. or 800-366-3530. Oct. 19-21, Nov. 2-4 —"For theLoveofM ushrooms ... A Weekend Foray":Features two dinners and one lunch, lectures, guided mushroom foraging, handouts and culinary demonstrations; Oakridge Hostel & Guest House, Oakridge; www.oakridgehostel.corn or 541-782-4000. Oct. 26-27 —Portland 2D12 National College Fair,Oregon Convention Center, Portland; www. or 800-822-6285. Nov. 16 —Izakaya: A Japanese food, spirits and culture festival; Jupiter Hotel Portland www celebrateizakaya.corn.



gaming TOP 10 ON THE PS3 The editors of Game Informer Magazine rank the top PlayStation

3 games for October: 1. "Borderlands 2," 2K Games

• Latest 'ResidentEvil' is an incredibleco-op with a few kinks

4. "FIFA 13," EA Sports

By Tim Turi

5. "Pro Evolution Soccer 2013,"

Game tnformer Magazine

Konami 6. "NBA 2K13," 2K Sports


2. "XCOM: Enemy Unknown," 2K

Games 3. "Resident Evil 6," Capcom

hen "Resident Evil 2"

arrived on the PlaySta­ tion back in 1998, the ambitious game astonished me. Protagonists Leon an d C l a ire each had two full scenarios that filled in story gaps in the other, "Pulp Fiction"-style, resulting in four unique, complementary play­ throughs. Fast-forward to 2012 and "Resident Evil 6" offers three f ull-length, i n t ersecting, t w o ­ player cooperative c ampaigns along with a slew of bonus modes. The sheer wealth of satisfying gameplay and insane set pieces has me hooked like "RE 2" did back then. Story took th e b ackseat for most of "Resident Evil 4" and "5," but this title attempts to refocus. Unfortunately, it's tough to follow for anyone who hasn't been keep­ ing up with the drama since the Mansion Incident. Wesker's son Jake is the Poochie of the "Resi­ dent Evil" universe; his one-liners and edgy attitude will make you grind your teeth. The story may be a mess, but I had a lot of fun with the ridiculous way it stitches together adven­ tures through undead catacombs, infected Chinese streets and war­ torn European cities. Capcom left stiff controls behind for

7. "Darksiders II," THQ 8. "Transformers: Fall of

Cybertron," Activision 9. "Madden NFL13," EA Sports 10. "Double Dragon Neon,"

Majesco Game Informer Magazine


Mcclatcby-Tritrune News Service

"Resident Evil 6" offers a wealthof gameplay options including three full-length cooperative campaigns.

DIGITALSONY WALKMAN HAS PLENTY OFPIZAZZ For years I' vebeena digital mu­ sic junkie with a variety of devices, but it's still kind of cool to go back to the player I used in high school

— a Sony Walkman. While Capcom e x panded h and-to-hand combat, i t a l s o woefully streamlined managing your arsenal. Instead of upgrad­ ing weapons, you invest in a col­ lection of perks like enhanced melee damage orreduced recoil. It's a cool concept, but a set of overpowered skills trivializes any experimentation. "Resident Evil 6" provides some of the best two-player co-op this generation has to offer. You can team up via online, split­

'RESIDENT EVIL 6' 8.75 (out of 10) PlayStation 3, Xbox 360

Capcom ESRB rating: M for Mature

Now item drops are independent for each character in both single­ player and co-op, and your AI partners are invincible. Having a "Resident Evil 6," and the R E VIEW sc r een or system link to companion that isn't a complete resulting gameplay feels mow down a staggering buffoon is a relief. great. Garners have been variety of enemies and C apcom has loaded an u n ­ moving and shooting simulta­ survive unbelievable disasters. precedented amount of content neously for a long time, so the The new J 'avo enemy under­ on one disc, but I ran into a few change was long overdue. New en­ goes random mutations in real issues during my playthroughs. hancements like dodging, sliding time, keeping battles fresh and Most annoyances involve strug­ and firing while prone take get­ unpredictable. gling with the zoomed-in camera ting used to, but are indispensable One standout moment involves in acouple cramped corridors, or once mastered. You can switch flying a jet while watching Piers' getting hopelessly lost in a blind­ between gunplay and fisticuffs back with machine gun fire as he ing snowstorm. in a snap, allowing you to settle plants bombs on a huge ship. The The most frustrating bug I en­ into a rhythm on the battlefield. game shines brightest during two­ countered makes a boss unbeat­ Jake can uppercut zombies, knee player co-op, but single-player is able during Leon's co-op cam­ thrust mutant lizards and deliver much improved from "Resident paign (it's fine in single-player), charging palm strikes to packs of Evil 5." In the last game, you had to marring the otherwise excellent foes, resulting in the series' most constantly babysit an AI partner climactic battles. Capcom prom­ satisfying melee to date. that wouldleech your resources. ises to fix some of these issues

Over the years, the tone of the "Resident Evil"

series has morphed from a George Romero horror flick to a Michael Bay summer blockbuster. That metamorphosis into insane action is front and center in "Resident Evil 6." with a day-one patch, but we re­ viewed the game on the disc. Over the years, the tone of the "Resident Evil" series has morphed from a George Romero horror flick t o a M i c hael Bay summer blockbuster. That meta­ morphosis into insane action is front and center in "Resident Evil

The latest in the line of digital players is the Sony E470 Series MP3, the thinnest Walkman ever at just 7 millimeters (0.276 inches). The rest of the body is 3.75-inches

long by about 1.5-inches wide. Photos and videos are viewed on a2-inch LCD. Musicand videos

are loaded into the player with ease from Windows media player or iTunes. The internal battery

is rated to work for 36 hours of music playback or up to 6hours of video watching. While it comes with instruc­ tions, they aren't really needed to work the player. Everything loaded

and played with easebut I did kind of miss the static I used to get from my original Walkman of the 1980's. Additional features include two pre-installed Sudoku and Tetris­

like games, amicrophone, aclock and alarm features. It's available in metallic red or

6," and bringing a buddy along

with a black finish and sells for

for the chaos is great fun. The game's minor flaws don't hold back the decadent experience from being an unhinged, flaming rollercoaster ride.

Details: www.Sony.corn

$79.99 with 8GB of storage (as I tested) or16GB for $109.99. — Gregg Ellman, Twitter.comlgreggellman



movies • Ben Aff leek and the rest of the castmake a declassified 1979 story both humorous and suspenseful t's the same the world over. A Hollywood production comes to town, and the locals all turn movie-crazy. When a little picture named "Prancer" came to Three Oaks, Mich., I was sitting in the bar and overheard one bearded regular confide in his friend, "See that guy? He's assistant makeup." As in Michigan, so in Iran. At the height of the 1979 Iranian hos­ tage crisis, with yellow ribbons tied around half the old oak trees in America, a CIA agent and a couple of Hollywood profession­ als dreamed up a cockamamie scheme to free six Americans who were not being held in the Ameri­ can Embassy but had found refuge with the Canadian Embassy. Their existence had to remain a secret to protect Canada's diplomatic status. Enter the CIA "extractor," Tony Mendez (Ben Affleck), a producer named Lester Siegel (Alan Ar­ kin) and a makeup man named John Chambers (John Goodman). Chambers had a brainstorm: He and Siegel would fabricate a fake sci-fi thriller named "Argo." They would commission a screenplay, pay for storyboards and buy a big ad in Variety. Mendez would fly alone into Tehran and train the six Americans to impersonate Holly­ wood pros— the cinematographer and so on. Their cover: They needed desert locations for their movie, which would vaguely resemble "Star Wars." They would tell the Irani­ ans the six people were Canadians who were scouting locations and now needed to fly back to North America. One of the most enchant­ ing scenes in the movie has Affleck showing the sci-fi storyboards to Iranian authorities, who try their best to conceal what movie buffs they are. At the end of the scene, when Affleck's Mendez tells them, "You can keep 'em," they' re like





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Claire Folger /Warner Bros. Pictures via The Associated Press

Bryan Cranston, left, stars as Jack O'Donnelland Ben Aff leek stars as CIA "extractor" Tony Mendez in "Argo." The extraction of the six Ameri­ cans remained top secret for 18 ROGER years. They all returned safely to America. "Argo," needless to say, EBERT was never filmed. Affleck not only stars but also directs, and "Argo," the real movie about the fake movie, is both spell­ binding and surprisingly funny. "Argo" Many of the laughs come from the Hollywood guysplayed by Good­ 120 minutes man and Arkin, although, to be R, for language sure, as they set up a fake produc­ and some violent images tion office and hold meetings pool­ side at the Beverly Hills Hotel, they kids being given an "E.T." poster by aren't in danger like their "crew Steven Spielberg. members" in Iran. This preposterous scheme is Key supporting roles are filled based on fact. Yes, it is. Count­ by Bryan Cranston, as the CIA less movies are "inspired by real chief who green-lights the scheme, events," but these truly took place. and Victor Garber, as the Canadi­

The craft in this film is rare. It is so easy to manufacture a thriller from chases and gunfire, and so very hard to fine-tune it out of exquisite timing and a plot that's so clear to us we wonder why it isn't obvious to the lranians. an ambassador who, at great risk, opens hisdoorsto the secretguests. Affleck is brilliant at choreograph­ ing the step-by-step risks the team takes in exiting Tehran, and "Argo" has cliff-hanging moments when the whole delicate plan seems like­ ly to come to pieces at the seams. The craft in this film is rare. It is so easy to manufacture a thriller from chases and gunfire, and so

very hard to fine-tune it out of ex­ quisite timing and a plot that's so clear to us we wonder why it isn' t obvious to the Iranians. After all, who in their right mind would believe a space opera was being filmed in Iran during the hostage crisis? Just about everyone, it turns out. Hooray for Hollywood. — Roger Ebert is a film critic for The Chicago Sun-Times.




Kevin ames raises


'Boom' with his gruff, goo charm id-friendly funnyman Kev­ in James is at his cuddliest in "Here Comes the Boom." And he has to be. This amusing but sometimes unsettling com­ edy marries the teacher-turns­ to-mixed martial arts mayhem of "Warrior" to that wholesome family dramedy "Mr. Holland's



It works, after a fashion. But that doesn't mean yo u w o n' t wince. James plays Scott Voss, a Bos­ ton high school biology teacher who is a decade past his "Teacher of the Year" days. He's a burnout, habitually late for class, not shy about telling even that rare eager student (Filipino singer-actress Charice) that what he's teaching and what they' re learning "just doesn't matter." But he's touched by seeing that r are colleague who is still i n ­ spired and inspiring. And when put-upon Mr. Streb (Henry Win­ kler) and his music program are the first things on the chopping block when P r incipal Betcher (Greg Germann) has to slash the budget, Scott is moved to act. He' ll raise the $48,000 needed to save his friend's job and his orchestra. Bake sales won't be enough, as the fetching school nurse (Salma Hayek) discovers. And part-time work teaching citizenship classes to immigrants won't raise much cash, either. But that collision with a collection of semi-stereo­ types is where Scott meets the gregarious Niko, played with an amateurish verve by martial art­ ist Bas Rutten. Niko may teach "disco street fighting" classes at the swanky health club down the street. But he used to be a mixed martial arts fighter. Scott convinces this Dutch (the accentcomes and goes)brawler to train him so that he can get into the ring — the octagon — take a beating, and get paid for it. Which is what he does, running afoul of school policy and im­ pressing the nurse, whom he flirts with constantly. James is in fighting trim here, the latest in a line of overweight



"Here Comesthe Boom" 105 minutes PG, for bouts of sports violence, some

rude humor and language yet graceful funnymen. He's de­ veloped a comfortable screen presence that takes away the im­ pression that he was working too hard for laughs. Winkler has his best role since, what, "Night Shift' ?" And James, Winkler, Hayek and Rutten make an a musing ensemble and click together. The importance of high school mu­ sicprograms is emphasized; the struggles schools face in t i ght times are played up. There's an accidental connec­ tion t o t h e s c h ools-in-trouble drama "Won't Back Down" that doesn't work against the movie. Director Frank Coraci ("Zoo­ keeper") does a great job with the fights and the slapstick stuff — and keeps his camera pointed at James,wherever possible. And as "Here Comes the Boom" — that's the song Scott wants to use as his enter-the-arena music — winds toward the ending we all see coming, the violence of all can be a bit much. Mixed-martial arts is a bloody, brutal, brawling sport; its fighters are all muscles, tattoos, shaved heads and, in the case of the guy we know Scott will have to fight (Krzysztof Sos­ zynski), metal teeth. The movie doesn't flinch from that, and apparently the movie ratings board dozed off during the fights. It's not a PG sport and the graphic violence means this isn't a PG movie. But even though "Boom" doesn' t pull its punches, it's still a light­ weight genre picture, a patchwork comedy that makes good use of its biggest patch — Kevin James. — Roger Moore is a film critic for McClatchy-Tribune News Service.

Chuck Zlothick / CBS Films / MCT

Colin Farrell, left, Christopher Walken and Sam Rockwellare in trouble for stealing a dog in "Seven Psychopaths."

ese's e o a S' w i ma c O ua u ell, they have the title right. I d on't k n ow ROGER how t h ese p e ople found each other, but they cer­ EBERT tainly belong on the same list. They all appear in a screenplay titled "Seven Psychopaths," which is under development by a writer named Marty Faranan, "Seven Psychopaths" played by Colin Farrell. In Hol­ lywood, "under development" 109 minutes means "all I have is the title." R, for strong violence, bloody images, Written and directed by Mar­ pervasive language, sexuality/nudity

tin McDonagh (" In Bruges"),

this is a delightfully goofy, self­ aware movie that knows it is a movie. You' ve heard of a movie­ within-a-movie? I think this is a movie-without-a-movie. Some of it happens to Marty, some of it happens in Marty's imagina­ tion, and some of it seems to happen in one category and then invades the other. Consider an o p ening se­ quence with M i chael Stuhl­ barg and Michael Pitt, who on the basis of their conversation are professional hit men. Or perhaps not very professional, because although they are ex­ posed in wide open space, they allow a man in a mask to walk right up to them and shoot them in the head. Does this really happen'? Fig­ ure it out for yourself. Marty's best friend is Billy Bickle (Sam Rockwell), and if his last name

and some drug use is the same as the hero in Martin Scorsese's"Taxi Driver," I leave that for you to puzzle out. Eager to help Marty escape from writer' s block, Billy suggests a classified ad asking psychopaths to volunteer for interviews. Tom Waits knocks on the door and introduces himself as a serial killer who specializes in killing other serial killers. I forgot to mention that Los Angeles cur­ rently has an active serial killer named the Jack of Diamonds killer, who wipes out mobsters. B illy is i n b u siness with a man named Hans (Christopher

Walken). They' re dog-nappers who nab the beloved pets of well­ off citizens, and pick the wrong victim when they snatch Bonny, the only creature on Earth who in­ spires the slightest affection from the cold-blooded gangster, Charlie

(Woody Harrelson). Bonny is a Shih Tzu, giving the movie count­ less opportunities to employ the words "Shih Tzu," in which the "t" is sounded. Intermixed with this story line, such as it is, are scenes for Marty's screenplay involving Harry Dean Stanton as a cold-faced avenging Quaker, which play ever so much like first drafts for earlier ver­ sions of this screenplay, not that Harry Dean Stanton isn't always enjoyable. The film's climax takes place in the archetypal desert hills of a B-Western location, where Marty, Billy and Hans find themselves hid­ ing out from the relentless Charlie with the Shih Tzu. The logic of this action, which circles around the question of who can be trusted by whom, and for whose reasons, is sort of an elaboration of the elegant geometry in the Mexican stand­ off in"The Good, the Bad and the

Vgiy" Christopher Walken sometimes leans toward self-parody, but here his performance has a delicate, contained strangeness. All of the actors are good in their roles, and Colin Farrell wisely allows the showier performances to circle around him. Like any screenwriter, he brings these people into being and stands back in amazement. — Roger Ebert is a film critic for The Chicago Sun-Times.



O N LOCA L S CRE E N S Here's what's showing on Central

Oregon movie screens. For showtimes, see listings on Page




Reviews by RogerEbert unless otherwise noted.

HEADS UP "The Jungleers in Battle" —The 41st Infantry Division, an Oregon, Washington, Idaho, Montana National Guard Infantry Division was activated for federal service on September 16, 1940. Hear their stories, find out why the Japanese attacked the United States and hear the veteran's reactions to the dropping of the atomic bombs and their interactions with the Japanese during occupation duty. The documentary screensat7 p.m. Tuesday at the Tower Theatre in Bend. Cost is $10 (plus fees). (no MPAA rating) — Synopsis from the TowerTheatre


"The Metropolitan Opera: L'Elisir d' Amore" —Anna Netrebko and Matthew Polenzani star in Bartlett Sher's new production of one of the greatest comic gems in opera, as the fickle Adina and her besotted Nemorino. Mariusz Kwiecien is the blustery sergeant Belcore and Ambrogio Maestri is Dulcamara, the loveable quack and dispenser of the elixir. Maurizio Benini conducts. "The Metropolitan Opera: Live in High-Definition" series features 12 opera performances transmitted live in high-definition to movie theaters around the world. The event screens at 9:55 a.m. Saturday at the Regal Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX in Bend. Tickets are $24 for adults, $22 for seniors and $18 for children. 185 minutes. (no MPAA rating) — Synopsis from The Metropolitan Opera

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John B ramley / Summit Entertainment via The Associated Press

Logan Lerman, left, Ezra Miller and Emma Watsonstar in "The Perks of Being a Wallflower."

WHAT'S NEW "Atlas Shrugged:Part li" — The second installment of the "Atlas Shrugged" trilogy picks up, of

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course, where the first one ended. Yet "Part II" is more of a restart than a continuation, with a newdirector and an all-new cast. The thing that remains, alas, is the hallowed text: Ayn Rand's bloated 1957 novel about a future in which the really worthwhile people withdraw from a world threatened by "the looters." The faster pace, livelier cast and improved production values make "Part II" less of a slog than the first movie. But there's only so much the filmmakers can dowith the novel's antiquated story and didactic dialogue. "Atlas Shrugged: Part II" means to warn viewers about this country's perilous future. But everything about it screams mid­ 20th century. This film was not given a star rating. 112 minutes. (PG-13) — Mark Jenkins, The Washington Post "Argo" —Ben Aff leek directs and stars in the incredible true story of how, at the height of the Iranian hostage crisis, a CIA agent and a couple of Hollywood professionals dreamedup acockamamie scheme to free six Americans who were not being held in the American Embassy but had found refuge with theCanadianEmbassy. Kepttop secret for 18 years, the operation created a fake sci-fi production named "Argo," convinced the Iranians it was real and used it to spirit the Americans out of the country. With lots of tension andalso some humor from John Goodmanand Alan Arkin asthe Hollywood pros involved. Rating: Four stars. 120 minutes. (R) "HereComes the Boom" — Kid­ friendly funnyman Kevin James is at his cuddliest in "Here Comes theBoom."And he hasto be.This amusing but sometimes unsettling comedy marries the teacher-turns­ to-mixed martial arts mayhem of

"Warrior" to that wholesome family dramedy "Mr. Holland's Opus." It works, after a fashion. But that doesn't meanyou won'twince. Jamesplays ScottVoss,a Boston high school biology teacher who is a decade past his "Teacher of the Year" days. But he' stouched by seeing that rare colleague who is still inspired and inspiring. And when Mr. Streb (Henry Winkler) and his music program are the first things on the chopping block, Scott is moved to act. Even though "Boom" doesn't pull its punches, it's still a lightweight genre picture, apatchworkcomedy thatmakes good use of its biggest patch — Kevin James. Rating: Two and a half stars. 105 minutes. (PG) — Roger Moore, McClatchy-Tribune News Service "The Perks of Beinga Wallflower" — Logan Lerman stars as an alienated freshman in high school who sees himself as a chronic outsider, and is befriended by a group of older kids who embrace their nonconformist status. The group is led by half-siblings Sam and Patrick, played by Emma Watson in her own coming-of-age after the Harry Potter movies, and Ezra Miller, who was remarkable as an alienated teenager in "We Need to Talk About Kevin." They' re artsy outsiders and teach Charlie it's OK to be who he is. Written and directed by Stephen Chbosky, basedon his ownnovel.Rating: Three and a half stars. 103 minutes. (PG-13) "Searching for Sugar Man"­ Abouta man who was known only by his mu sic,named Rodriguez, w hose face was half-hidden by long, flowing hair and dark glasses; he sang in folk music bars with his back turned to the audience. His first album got a rare four-star

review from Billboard. Neither it nor the second one sold well, and the story seemed to end there. But several years later his albums traveled half the world away to South Africa, where bootleg copies passedfrom handto handand his songs became anthems of the anti­ apartheid movement. He outsold Elvis and the Beatles. Yet the real Rodriguez remained a mystery, and this documentary — spellbinding and inspirational — is about the search for the real man. Rating: Four stars. 86 minutes. (PG-13) "Seven Psychopaths" —Colin Farrell stars as a blocked Hollywood screenwriter who finds inspiration from a loony group of psychopaths, some in his life and some in his imagination. Christopher Walken excels as a professional dog­ napper, Sam Rockwell is his partner and Woody Harrelson is a relentless gangster who comes looking for Bonny, his beloved Shih Tzu,which they hold as hostage. Inspired goofiness written and directed by Martin McDonagh (" In Bruges"). Rating: Three and ahalf stars. 109 minutes. (R) "Sinister" —A story made of darkness, mysterious loud bangs in the attic, distant moans from the dead, vulnerable children, an egomaniacal crime writer and his long-suffering wife, who is plenty fed up — even before she discovers he has moved his family into the same house where horrifying murders took place. Ethan Hawke stars as the best­ selling true crime writer, Juliet Rylance is his increasingly alarmed wife and their children experience night terrors and sleepwalking. Few films have ever been bathed in so much darkness. Rating: Three stars. 109 minutes. (R)

Continued next page




From previous page

STILL SHOWING "Beasts of the Southern Wild" — Cut off from the Louisiana mainland, surrounded by rising waters, the Bathtub is a desolate wilderness of poverty where a small community struggles to survive. A small girl named Hushpuppy (QuvenzhaneWallis) fiercely asserts herself in this wasteland, in a film of great imagination and beauty. One of the year's best films. Directed by Benh Zeitlin. Rating: Four stars. 93 minutes. (PG-13) "The Best Exotic Marigold Hotel" —A charming, funny, heartwarming movie making good use of seven superb veteran actors. They' re Brits on limited incomes who have taken their chances on a retirement hotel in India, run on a shoestring with boundless optimism by Dev Patel (he was the quiz show contestant in "Slumdog Millionaire" ). An amazing cast, including Judi Deneb, Maggie Smith, Bill Nighy, Penelope Wilton and, in the best, most surprisingly moving role, Tom Wilkinson. Rating: Three and ahalf stars. 124 minutes. (PG-13) "The Bourne Legacy" —Jeremy Renner plays another secret super agent like Jason Bourne, who realizes he's been targeted for elimination. To save himself and the experimental medication that gives him great physical and mental power, he travels from Alaska to Manila, fighting off wolves, drone missiles and assassination, while hooking up with Dr. Marta Shearing (Rachel Weisz), a biochemist who knows all about the medication. The action scenes are gripping in the moment, but go on too long and don't add up; the dialogue scenes (with Edward Norton, Stacy Keach and Scott Glenn), are well­ acted; the plot is a murky muddle. Rating: Two and a half stars. 135 minutes. (PG-13) "Brave" —The new animation from Pixar poaches on traditional Disney territory. Instead of such inventive stories as "Up" and "WALL-E," we get a spunky princess, her mum the queen, her dad the gruff king, an old witch who lives in the woods and so on. The artistry looks wonderful. Kids will probably love it, but parents will be disappointed if they' re hoping for another Pixar ground-breaker. With the voices of Kelly Macdonald, Billy Connolly, Emma Thompson, Julie Walters and Robbie Coltrane. Rating: Three stars. 100 minutes. (PG) "The Dark Knight Rises" — Leaves the fanciful early days of the superhero genre far behindand moves intoa doom­

Courtesy Sony pictures Animation

Some of the monsters are unsureof the new guest at the castle in "Hotel Transylvania." shrouded, apocalyptic future that's close to today's headlines. As urban terrorism and class warfare envelop Gotham, and its infrastructure is ripped apart, Bruce Wayne (Christian Bale) emerges reluctantly from years of seclusion in Wayne Manor and faces a soulless villain named Bane (Tom Hardy), as powerful as he is. The film begins slowly with a murky plot and too many new characters, but builds to a sensational climax. It lacks the near-perfection of "The Dark Knight" (2008); it needs more clarity and a better villain, but it' s an honorable finale. Rating: Three stars. 164 minutes. (PG-13) "End of Watch" — Oneofthe best police movies in recent years, a virtuoso joining of performances and startling action. It stars Jake Gyllenhaal and Michael Penaas Taylor and Zavala, two Los Angeles street cops who bend a few rules but must be acknowledged as heroes. They' re transferred to a tough district, where their persistence leads them to a Mexican drug cartel operating in L.A. This is really an assignment for a detective, but they don't avoid risk, and eventually become so dangerous to the cartel that a hit is ordered against them. Rating: Four stars. 109 minutes. (R) "Frankenweenie" —Young Victor Frankenstein loves his dog, Sparky, and when the mutt runs into traffic and is blindsided, Victor takes inspiration from a science class and re-animates his pet using lightning bolts. Tim Burton's stop-acti on b&w comedy takes its inspiration from "The Bride of Frankenstein" and other horror movies, and the character of Mr. Rzykruski, the science teacher, is certainly modeled on Vincent Price. With the voices of Martin Landau, Catherine O'Hara, Martin Short, Charlie Tahan and Winona Ryder. This film is available locally in 3-D and IMAX. Rating: Three stars. 87 minutes. (PG)

"Hope Springs" —Tommy Lee Jones and Meryl Streep play a couple whose marriage has frozen into a routine. Every day starts with his nose buried in the newspaper and ends with him asleep in front of the Golf Channel. They haven't slept in the same room for years. She convinceshim overhisown dead body to attend a couples therapy session at a Maine clinic run by Steve Carell. The movie contains few surprises, but one of them is Jones' excellent performance­ vulnerable, touchy and shy. Rating: Three stars. 100 minutes. (PG-13) "Hotel Transylvania" — Welcome to the "Hotel Transylvania," where you can check out any time you like, but you will never laugh. With apologies to The Eagles, "almost never." Sony Animation got into the Adam Sandier business this time out. The "Cloudy With a Chance of Meatballs" folks must never have seen "Eight Crazy Nights," Sandier's first effort at turning his "gift" for funny voices into a cartoon. It's a good-looking, laugh-starved farce that puts Dracula (Sandier) in charge of a hotel for monsters — "Human­ free since 1895" — and makes him an overprotective single father with a teenage daughter (Selena Gomez). Sandier's Dracula voice isn't awful. Nor is it distinct or funny, and he is given precious little funny to say. This "Hotel" was never going to earn a 4-star rating. But maybe under different management ... This film is available locally in 3-D. Rating: One and a half stars. 90 minutes.

(PG) — Roger Moore, MoCiatchy-Tnbune News Service "House at the End of the Street" — A horror movie might seeman oddly unambitious choice for rising starlet Jennifer Lawrence at this stage of her career. But "House at the End of the Street" is a conventional thriller packed with jaw-dropping surprises. And Lawrenceadds a

few new wrinkles to her already impressive repertoire in a film that could have beenjust another scare­

the-teens genre piece. Actor-turned­ director Mark Tonderai put a lot of effort into tone, setting many scenes in the gathering gray of twilight. David Loucka's script has the luxury of making its first big revelation early, allowing the film to tease us along in a gathering sense of dread. There's also guilt, regret and the weight of taking on responsibility too young. Rating: Three stars. 100 minutes. (PG-13) — Roger Moore, MoCiatchy-Tnbune News Service "ln the Family" —One of the year's best films, about a gay man (Patrick Wang) whose partner (Trevor St. John) is killed, leaving him to raise the partner's son (Sebastian Banes). But the partner's sister has an old will, written before the two men met, and takes possession of the child.


Continued next page

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N EW D V D B LU - R A Y R EL E A S E S The following movies were released the week ofOct. 9. "Prometheus" —A magnificent science fiction film, raising questions about the origin of human life. The spaceship Prometheus arrives at an Earth-sized moon and discovers a vast pyramid containing aliens slumbering in suspended animation. The film combines tantalizing ideas and startling horror. Noomi Rapace plays a crew member with awesome fortitude, Michael Fassbender is an intriguing android, and Charlize Theron is the ice queen representing the company that financed the ship.

From previous page


'st »

Kerry Brown/20th Century Fox via The Associated Press

Michael Fassbender stars in the thriller "Prometheus." Staggering visuals, expert horror, mind-challenging ideas and enough unanswered questions to prime the inevitable sequel. DVDExtras: Deleted and extended scenes.

Blu-ray Extras: Additional audio commentary. Rating: Four stars. 124 minutes. (R) "The Raven" —John Cusack stars as Edgar Allan Poe, in an

their day job. The leads are Diego Boneta, playing a bartender in the Strip's hottest club, and Julianne Hough, as a naive kid just off the bus from the Midwest. They' re both gifted singers and join the others in doing covers of rock classics. A little top-heavy in obligatory dialogue but fun. Adapted from the Broadway hit and featuring rock oldies from the 1980s. DVDExtras: Three featurettes; Blu-ray: Three additional featurettes. Rating: Three stars. 123 minutes. (PG-13) ALSO THISWEEK:"A Cat in Paris" COMING UP: Movies scheduled for national release Oct. 16 include "Madagascar 3: Europe's Most Wanted," "That's My Boy," "Moonrise Kingdom" and "Chernobyl Diaries." — "DI/D and Blu-ray Extras" from wir eandonlinesources

"Looper" —A smart and tricky sci-fi story that sidesteps the paradoxes of time travel by embracing them. The movie takes placein 2044and2074.Although time travel is declared illegal once it has been discovered, a crime syndicate cheats and uses it as a method for disposing of its enemies. Joseph Gordon­ Levitt plays Joe, the trig german

in 2044. Bruce Willis plays Old Joe, sent back from the future. Emily Blunt lives on the Kansas farm where they coincide in time. "Looper" weaves between past and present in a way that gives writer-director Rian Johnson and his actors opportunities to create a surprisingly involving narrative. Rating: Three and a half stars. 119 minutes. (R) "The Master" —Paul Thomas Anderson's film is fabulously well-acted and crafted, but when I reach for it, my hand closes on air. It has rich material and isn't clear what it thinks about it. It has two performances of Oscar caliber, but do they connect? Its title character is transparently inspired by L. Ron Hubbard, the founder of Scientology, but it sidesteps any firm vision of the cult religion itself — or what it grew into. It isn't boring, but it isn't satisfying. Oscar-worthy work by Philip SeymourHoffman and Joaquin Phoenix. Rating: Two and a half stars. 136 minutes. (R) "Moonrise Kingdom" — Wes Anderson's enchanted new film takes place on an island that might as well be ruled by Prospero. Sam and Suzy (Jared Gilman and Kara Hayward) are young teens who setouton atrekand pitch camp in a hidden cove. Her parents (Bill Murray and Frances McDormand) and the Scout master (Edward Norton) follow, ''0'* aided by the police chief (Bruce Willis) and Social Services (Tilda Swinton). Meanwhile, a hurricane approaches. Whimsical magic realism painted on a gorgeous palette. Rating: Three and a half stars. 94 minutes. (PG-13) tl~S'~ e B "'pn'rtTr 8 %:-tvy4 ~-r i d . X@ . ",./t- fthm "Pitch Perfect" —A 20­ *For a limited time only. Offer ends 10/15 and is not valid on special orders somethingsong-and-dance movie

A courageous film that sidesteps shopworn stereotypes and a "social issues" approach and tells a quiet, firm, deeply humanist story. It avoids any message or statement, and shows us, with infinite sympathy, how the life of an original character can help us lead our own. Rating: Four stars. l69 minutes. (no MPAA rating)

overwrought serial killer melodrama having only the most tenuous connection to the great writer. Starting with one fact, that Poe was found wandering delirious in Baltimore in1849, the movie concocts a plot that depends much more on sensational acting than on suspense or atmosphere. With Luke Evans as adetective who teams up with Poe. DVDExtras: Deleted/ extended scenesandaudio commentary; Blu-ray Extras: Five additional featurettes. Rating: Two stars. 111 minutes. (R) "Rock nf Ages" —A rags-to­ riches rock 'n' roll musical set in a music club on Sunset Strip, and winning no prizes for originality. Zesty entertainment, energetic musical numbers and big names (Tom Cruise, Russell Brand, Alee Baldwin) proving they can sing well enough to play the Strip if they lose

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John Goodman, left, Amy Adamsand Glint Eastwood star in "Trouble with the Curve." built around rival a cappella groups. Anna Kendrick stars as Beca, who dreams of trying her luck in LA, but makes a deal with her dad to try one year of college. She's recruited by an a cappella group also including Brittany Snow, Anna Camp and the scene-stealer Rebel Wilson as Fat Amy. Lots of music, a little routine young romance and, of course, the national finals at the end. Rating: Two stars. 112 minutes. (PG-13) "Taken 2" —They say that the family that's kidnapped together, stays together, and Liam Neeson, MaggieGraceand Famke Janssen are back in a pumped-up sequel to "Taken" (2008). This time the whole family is kidnapped by the vengeance-minded Krasniqi (Rade Sherbedgia), whose son was killed by Neeson in the earlier film (after the son attempted to turn the girl into a sex slave, to be sure). First-rate chases tear through (and up) Istanbul, and Neeson does some amazing, lifesaving mental calculations. Rating: Three stars. 91 minutes. (PG-13) "Trouble With the Curve" —Glint

Eastwoodplays Gus,anaging baseball scout who leads a lonely life, driving between small cities, sitting in the stands of minor league clubs, living in budget motels, but he loves it. Failing eyesight threatens his career, and his concerned daughter (Amy Adams) joins him on the road and meets her dad's onetime discovery (Justin Timberlake). John Goodman plays Gus' loyal boss at the Atlanta Braves. The story's payoff is classic movie gold. Rating: Three stars. 111 minutes. (PG-13) "Won't Beck Down" —The film blames the low performance of American public education on teachers unions and bureaucracy. It embraces a movement in which parents vote to take control of their children's own schools, reward gifted teachers and throw out overpaid, lazy administrators held in place by seniority. It all sounds so simple — and it is, because the movie makes it simplistic. Maggie Gyllenhaal and Viola Davis give inspired performances in a sluggish formula do-gooder. Rating: Two stars. 121 minutes (PG)





Fo r the meekf Oct. o 12



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EDITOR'S NOTES: • McMenamins Old St. Francis School, Tin Pan Theater and Regal Old Mill Stadium16 8 /MAX are screening films for the BendFilm Festival through Sunday. For a detailed schedule, see Page11. • Accessibility devices




• e e e

That'sMy Boy October16

movies at Regal Old Mill Stadium 16 8 /MAX. • There may be an additional fee for 3-D r t

e Courtesy Focus Features

Bill Murray, left, Frances Mcoormand,Edward Norton and Bruce Willis star in "Moonrise Kingdom."




• /MAX films are $15.50 for adults and $13 for

Mada gascar 3: Euro pe's MostW anted October 16

children (ages 3 to11) and seniors (ages 60 and older). • Movie times are subjectto change after


press time.

BEND Regal Pilot Butte 6 2717 N.E. U.S. Highway 20, Bend, 541-382-6347


(PG-13) Fri-Sat: 12:30, 3, 6:30, 9 Sun-Thu: 12:30, 3, 6:30 BEASTS OF THESOUTHERN WILD(PG-13) Fri-Thu: 1, 7:15 THE BESTEXOTIC MARIGOLD HOTEL(PG-13) Fri-Sat: 4, 9:20 Sun-Thu: 4 INTHE FAMILY (no MPAA rating) Fri-Thu: Noon, 3:30, 7 THE MASTER (R) Fri-Sat: 12:15, 3:15, 6:15, 9:10 Sun-Thu: 12:15, 3:15, 6:15 THE PERKSOFBEINGA WALLFLOWER (PG-13) Fri-Sat: 12:45, 3:45, 6, 9:05 Sun-Thu: 12:45, 3:45, 6 SEARCHINGFOR SUGAR MAN (PG-13) Fri-Sat: 1:15, 4:15, 6:45, 9:15 Sun-Thu: 1:15, 4:15, 6:45

RegalOld Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX 680 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend, 541-382-6347


Fri-Thu: 12:40, 3:50, 6:55, 9:45 THE BOURNELEGACY(PG-13) Mon-Thu: 3:40, 6:40, 9:50 END OF WATCH(R) Fri: 1:35, 4:35, 7:35, 10:10 Sat: 4:35, 7:35, 10:10 Sun-Thu: 1:35, 4:35, 7:35, 10:10

FRANKENWEENIE IMAX (PG) Fri-Thu: 1:55, 4:45, 7:40, 10 FRANKENWEENIE(PG) Fri-Sun: 12:15, 3:15, 6 Mon-Thu: 12:15, 3:15, 6, 9:05 HERE COMESTHE BOOM (PG) Fri-Thu: 12:35, 3:30, 6:25, 9:15 HOTELTRANSYLVANIA(PG) Fri-Thu: 12:25, 1:25, 3:25, 6:15, 7,9 HOTELTRANSYLVANIA3-D


Fri-Thu: 3:45, 9:20 HOUSE ATTHEENDOFTHE STREET(PG-13) Fri-Sun: 9:35 Mon-Thu: 1:40, 4:30, 7:05, 9:45 LOOPER(R) Fri-Thu: 1:15, 4:15, 7:15, 10:05 THE METROPOLITANOPERA: L'ELISIR D' AMORE(no MPAA rating) Sat: 9:55 a.m. PITCH PERFECT (PG-13) Fri-Thu: 1:10, 4:10, 6:50, 9:40 SEVENPSYCHOPATHS(R) Fri-Thu: 1:45, 4:25, 7:10, 9:55 SINISTER(R) Fri-Thu: 12:50, 3:35, 7:20, 10:20 TAKEN 2(PG-13) Fri-Thu: Noon, 1, 3, 4, 6:30, 7:30, 9:30, 10:15 TROUBLEWITHTHE CURVE (PG-13) Fri-Thu: 12:10, 3:10, 6:05, 9:10 WON'T BACKDOWN (PG) Mon-Thu: 12:55

McMenamins Old St. Francis School 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend, 541-380-8562

BRAVE(PG) Sun, Wed: 3

THE DARKKNIGHTRISES (PG-13) Sun, Tue-Wed: 5:30 MOONRISEKINGDOM(PG-13) Sun, Tue-Wed: 9:30 Due to Monday Night Football, no movies will be shown Monday. The University of Oregonfootballgam escreens at 6 p.m. Thursday. Doors open at5 p.m. After 7 p.m., shows are 21and older only. Younger than 21 may att end screeningsbefore 7 p.m. ifaccompanied by a legal guardian.

Tin Pan Theater 869 N.W. Tin PanAlley, Bend, 541-241-2271

As or press time, complete movie times for Tin Pan Theater wereunavailable.Form ore information, visit www


REDMOND Redmond Cinemas 1535 S.W. DdemMedoRoad, Redmond, 541-548-8777

FRANKENWEENIE (PG) Fri:5,7,9 Sat-Sun: 11 a.m., 1, 3, 5, 7, 9 Mon-Thu: 5, 7 HERE COMESTHE BOOM (PG) Fri: 4:45, 7, 9:15 Sat-Sun: 12:15, 2:30, 4:45, 7, 9:15 Mon-Thu: 4:45, 7 HOTELTRANSYLVANIA(PG) Fri: 5:15, 7:15, 9:15 Sat-Sun: 11:15 a.m., 1:15, 3:15, 5:15, 7:15, 9:15 Mon-Thu: 5:15, 7:15


TAKEN 2 (PG-13) Fri: 4:30, 6:45, 9 Sat-Sun: Noon, 2:15, 4:30, 6:45, 9 Sun: 12:35, 5:05 Mon-Thu: 4:30, 6:45 FRANKENWEENIE 3-D (PG) Fri: 4:35, 6:50, 9 Sat: 2:20, 4:35, 6:50, 9 SISTERS Sun: 12:05, 2:20, 4:35, 6:50 Sisters Movie House Mon-Thu: 6:50 720 Desperado Court,

Sisters, 541-549-8800

ARGO(R) Fri: 5, 7:30 Sat: 2:30, 5, 7:30 Sun: 1:30, 4, 6:30 Mon-Thu: 6:15 HOPE SPRINGS (PG-13) Fri-Sat: 7:45 Sun: 6:45 HOTELTRANSYLVANIA(PG) Fri: 5:30 Sat: 3:15, 5:30 Sun: 2:15, 4:30 Mon-Thu: 6 THE MASTER (R) Fri:7 Sat-Sun: 4, 7 Mon-Thu: 6 TAKEN 2(PG-13) Fri: 5:45, 8 Sat: 3:30, 5:45, 8 Sun: 2:30, 4:45, 7 Mon-Thu: 6:30

MADRAS Madras Cinema 5 1101 S.W.U.S. Highway97, Madras, 541-475-3505

ARGO(R) Fri: 4:30, 7, 9:30 Sat: 2, 4:30, 7, 9:30 Sun:2,4:30,7 Mon-Thu: 7 END OFWATCH(R) Fri-Sat: 5:05, 9:50

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Now Avai lableonVideo on Demand

HOUSE ATTHEENDOFTHE STREET(PG-13) Fri: 5:20, 7:30, 9:45 Sat: 3:10, 5:20, 7:30, 9:45 Sun: 1, 3:10, 5:20, 7:30 Mon-Thu: 7:30 TAKEN 2(PG-13) Fri: 5, 7:10, 9:20 Sat: 2:50, 5, 7:10, 9:20 Sun: 12:45, 2:50, 5, 7:10 Mon-Thu: 7:10 TROUBLE WITH THECURVE (PG-13) Fri: 7:20 Sat-Sun: 2:45, 7:20 Mon-Thu: 7:20

PRINEVILLE Pine Theater 214 N. Main St., Prineville, 541-416-1014

LOOPER(R) Fri: 4, 7, 9:30 Sat:1,4,7,9:30 Sun:1,4,7 Mon-Thu: 4, 7 TAKEN 2(UPSTAIRS — PG-13) Fri: 4:30, 7:30, 9:40 Sat: 1:10, 4:30, 7:30, 9:40 Sun: 1:10, 4:30, 7:30 Mon-Thu: 6 Pine Theater's upstairs screening room has limited accessibility.

Cher!!obyt Oiaries October 16 . AVAILABLE IN HD

Moonrise *'

Kingdom October 16 AVAILABL E ~INHD~

The~ Lovely Bones



The only movieschedule that matters is yours! Catchthese movies and hundredsmore - including thousands ofFREEtitles - on VOD fromBendBroadband.

Call 541-382-5551

bendbroadband" we' re the local dog. we better be good.









Life is good! Custom 3 bedroom + office built in 2010, view of Mt. Bachelor! Solid wood floors, tiled kitchen/baths, central air, oversized garage. NorthWest Crossing!

MLS¹201207810 $ 379,000


Directions: Skyliners Rd. to north on Mt. Washington, right on NW Toussaint. 2148 NW Toussaint Dr.

Independently Owned and Operated

SOUTH DEERFIELD PARK - New 2-story, 3 bedroom, 2.5 bath, upstairs laundry room, insulated garage. Fenced 8 landscaped backyard.

MLS¹201206872 $ 199,900 DIRECTIONS:South3rd St to east onMurphy Rd,south on Parrell Rd, right onGrand Targhee. 60986 Grand Targhee Dr.




OPEN SAT &. SUN 11-3


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New Construction in SE Bend. 3 bedroom, 2 bath, nearly 6,000 sq. ft. Iot, with room for RV parking. Gas fireplace, hardwood floors, gas heat 8 water.

3 bedroom, 2 bath, 1500 sq ft single level, large kitchen 8 dining area with eating bar/island. Cozy fireplace with floor to ceiling rock. MLS¹201207630 $ 2 14,900 DIRECTIONS:South 3rd St to east on Murphy Rd, southon Parrell Rd, right onHaley Creek Pl. 20102 Haley Creek.

MLS¹201205853 $199,800


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DIRECTIONS: 27th St. to east on Starlight Dr, south on Vega St, east on Hurita Pl. 21272 Hurita Pl.




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Stonehaven Beauty! Former Model home with upgrades. 4 bedroom, 2.5 bath, media room,

Jenn-Air appliances, fully fenced!!

MLS¹201207530 $ 284,500 DIRECTIONS: South 3rd St to east on Murphy Rd, left at Stonehaven, across from Country Club Dr. 20369 SE Penhollow Ln.











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Come visit the model home for Group PacWest Homes in Gardenside.

MLS¹201 205995 DIRECTIONS: 27th Street south, east, !left) on Starlight, left on Camellia St, right on Daylily. 21279 Daylily Ave.




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OPEN SUNDAY 1-4 I • '.

New 2-story 3 bedroom, 2.5 bath home in Gardenside bordering the community park. Professionally landscaped, fenced, and double car garage.

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

MLS¹201206001 $ 1 94,947 DIRECT IONS;East onReed Market, north on27th St,east onStarlight Dr, north onCamelia St,easton Belf lowerPl. 21293Bellflower Pl,

MLS¹201206297 $ 6 85,000 DIRECTIONS: Summit Dr. to south on NW Promontory Ct. 1053 NW Promontory Court.


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Bulletin Daily Paper 10/12/12  
Bulletin Daily Paper 10/12/12  

The Bulletin Daily print edition for Friday, Oct. 12, 2012