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TUESDAY January15, 201 3

a asnowsar's oin nowBri iant bows SPORTS• C1

AT HOME• D1

bendbulletin.com TODAY'S READERBOARD Auto innovations —From high-tech entertainment to

ideas for saving fuel, car companies putonashow in Detroit.A3

• If your doctor's office is out, try calling around, officials advise By Heidi Hagemeier The Bulletin

Armstrong —Cyclist

If you couldn't find a place to get an influenza shot in the past few days, take heart — pharmacies and health

clinics throughout Central Oregon are now stocking up on vaccine doses to meet the rise in demand. Heather Kaisner, Deschutes County's immunization co-

ordinator, said people might need to call a few different locations to find doses of the vaccine. But there is no shortage. It's simply a matter of

supply and demand.

"People might need to be patient and persistent," she said. News from the Northeastwhere hospitals are reporting recordnumbers offlu-related emergency room visits — has prompted people locally to seek shots for themselves and their families, Kaisner said.

Yet this is typically the time of year when pharmacies and clinics ramp down their offerings. Pharmacies and clinics look at previous years when deciding how many vaccine doses to order. See Flu/A4

reverses years of denial to confess that he usedperformance-enhancing drugs.C1

Pensions, prisons on I(itzhaber's

Quarterdack doom — The glamour position in all of

sports is especially glamorous right now ... kind ofa

quarterback

A 104-megawatt wind project planned for 20 miles east of Bend would have between

Camelot. C1

Facedook spam — The social network company is testing a plan to let anymessage reachany inbox —$100

to-do ist

34 and 52 wind turbines, enough to power about 35,000 homes. The project is on hold, however, after the companies planning it had a falling out. Now one of the

By Lauren Dake

companies is looking to sell and says a "major developer" is interested.

The Bulletin

to contact, say, Mark Zuck-

SALEM — Compared with two years ago, when the state faced a $3.5 billion revenue shortfall and the uncertainty of a historic 30-30 split in the House, the state is on the right track, Gov. John Kitzhaber said in his 2013 State of the State address Monday. But tough political decisions still remain. Lawmakers, the governor said, must tackle • Legislators the state's

erberg and $1 to reachthe normal folk.C6

Self-immolation —A Chinese artist paints Tibetan

protesters.A4

And a Wed exclusiveTony Mendezwas aspy at the heart of the story that inspired

"Argo." What's he doing now? bendbulletin.com/extras

pension

EDITOR'SCHOICE

Workers raiding retirement

to paybi s

h

.

Courtesy R-Squared Energy

A photo illustration of the proposed West Butte wind project, from developer R-Squared Energy, as it would be seen from Alfalfa. By Michael A. Fletcher The Washington Post

WASHINGTON — A

By Dylan J. Darling

large and growing share

The Bulletin

of American workers are tapping their retirement savings accounts for nonretirement needs, raising broad questions about the effecti veness of one ofthe most important savings vehicles for old age. More than one in four American workers with 401(k) and other retirement savings accounts use them to pay current expenses, new data show. The withdrawals, cash-outs and loans drain nearly a quarter of the $293 billion that workers and employers deposit into the accounts each year, undermining already shaky retirement security for millions of Americans. With federal policym akers eyeing cuts to Social Securitybenefits and Medicare to rein in the soaring federal deficit, and traditional pensions in long decline, retirement savings expertssay the drain from the accounts has dire implicationsforfuture retirees. "We're going from bad to worse," said Diane Oakley, executive director of the National Institute on Retirement Security. "Already, fewer private-sector workers have access to stable pension plans. And the savings in individual retirement savings

A shuffle of the companies behind a proposed wind power project near Bend has put federal permits for the development on hold. Two California-based energy businesses, Pacific Wind Power and R-Squared Energy, started planning the West Butte wind project as a joint venture about five and a half years ago, said Aaron Rachlin, a managing member of R-Squared. Together they established West Butte Wind Power and formalized plans for a 104-megawatt project about 20 miles east of Bend, which he said would be enough to supply electricity to about 35,000 homes. But in the last year the leaders of Pacific Wind Power and R-Squared had a falling out, said Rachlin, who now lives in Connecticut. "The partnership wasn't running as smoothly as one would hope it would," he said. While a lawsuit was possible, Rachlin said Pacific Wind Power and R-Squared settled the disagreement out of court. R-Squared is now leading the project. Pacific Wind Power still has an economic stake in the project, but is no longer a managing partner. Now R-Squared, which Rachlin said only intended to start

accounts like 401(k) planswhich already are severely underfunded — continue to leak out at a high rate." SeeRetirement /A4

Prinetirlle

Alfalfa ~

Reservoir

Bend CROOK

couNTY

West Butte, location of proposedwindfarm BureauofLand M anagement oESCHUTES

couNTY

Millican

are sworn

in, 83 system this legislative session and curb costs associated with the state's prison system. They should cast a critical eye toward the state's tax expenditures and continue to push for health care reforms. All of these will help another goal: funneling more money into schools. "We have come a long way since 2011, and we should celebrate our progress because we did it together, and it did not come easy," Kitzhaber said. But in order to reinvest in the classroom and put money toward other public services, "we need to make room in our current budget," he said. Kitzhaber, who was elected for an unprecedented third term in 2010, acknowledged the dif-

ficulty of making changes

Andy Zeigert/ The Bulletin

the project but not build it, is looking to sell it. John Stahl, owner of Pacific Wind Power, said if R-Squared successfully sells the project, it will have to pay him for his share. "If they can find a buyer it is fine with me," he said. Rachlin said a "major developer" is interested in buying the West Butte wind project, although he declined to name the company. SeeWind/A5

to the state's prison and pension systems. On prisons, he noted, all lawmakers fearthe dreaded 'soft on crime' label. "But I'm asking you to find the courage and the honesty to recognize that if we are unwilling to act on this issue we will, by default, be choosing prisons over schools," he said. See Kitzhaber/A5

Justice ClarenceThomasbreaks hissilence in court By Adam Liptak New York Times News Service

WASHINGTON — One of the abiding mysteries at the Supreme Courtiswhy Justice Clarence Thomas has failed to say a word in almost seven years of arguments. On Mon-

TODAY'S WEATHER Sunny High 40, Low 16

Page B6

day, when he finally broke his silence, the mystery was replaced by a riddle: Just what did Thomas say? The justices were considering the qualifications of a death penalty defense lawyer in Louisiana, and Justice Antonin

Scalia noted that she had graduated from Yale Law School, which is Thomas' alma mater. Thomas leaned into his microphone, and in the midst of a great deal of cross talk among the justices, cracked a joke. Or so it seemed in the court.

The court transcript confirms that Thomas spoke, for the first time since Feb 22, 2006. It attributes these words to him, after a follow-up comment from Scalia concerning a male graduate of Harvard Law School: "Well — he did not —."

Although the transcription is incomplete, some people in the courtroom understood him to say, in a joshing tone, that a law degree from Yale could actually be proof of incompetence orineffectiveness. SeeThomas/A5

INDEX

The Bulletin

+ .4 We userecycled newsprint

At Home 01- 5 C lassified E1 - 6 D ear Abby 06 Obituaries B 5 C1-4 Busines s/Stocks C5-6 Comics/Puzzles E3-4 Horoscope 06 Sports D6 Calendar B2 Crosswords E 4 L o cal & StateB1-6 TV/Movies

Vol.110, No. 15, 30 pages,

AnIndependent Newspaper

5 sections

:: IIIII o

88 267 02329


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TH E BULLETIN• TUESDAY, JANUARY 15, 2013

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Gun IBWS —President Barack Obamaendorsed controversial bans on assault weaponsand high-capacity ammunition magazines on Monday, aswell as stricter background checks for gun buyers — but conceded hemay not win approval of all in a Congress reluctant to tighten restrictions. "Will all of them get through this Congress? I

New York Times News Service PARIS — Despite intensive airstrikesby Frenchwarplanes, Islamist fighters overran a strategic village and military post in central Mali on Monday, offering an indication that the war against extremists who have carved out a jihadist state in the nation's north could be a long and difficult one. Just hours after the French foreign minister said confidently that France had blocked "the advance of the terrorists," accomplishing its first mission in the conflict, the French defense minister acknowledged that the facts onthe ground were different. A column of militants had pushed to within about 50 miles of one of Mali's largest

don'tknow,"said Obama. He said law makers would haveto "examine their own conscience" as they tackle gun control legislation after the

cities, forcing France to evacuate its citizens in the area and bringing the Islamists a step closer to the capital — closer, in fact, than they had been before French forces entered the fight. H aving entered th e w a r quickly after an urgent plea from the Malian government, France now finds itself facing a well-equipped force of Islamist fighters — with little immediate help from its allies to overcome them. The United States has long pledged logistical support but no troops. West African nations have promised 3,300 soldiers to fight alongside the Malian army, but they must be gathered, transported, trained and financed, and there have

long been concerns about their readinessfor the task ahead. The European Union has promised 250 military trainers to aid the Malian army, but it has yet to deploy them, a decision that may not come before a special foreign ministers' meeting later this week. Moreover,theFrench mission is an ambitious one. Beyond pledging to stop the Islamists from pushing ever deeper into Mali — a more challenging task in itself than French officials initially suggested — France has alsovowed to help restore Mali's territorial integrity, an apparent reference to driving the Islamists out of their vast, northern stronghold, an area twice the size of Germany.

horrifying Connecticut school shootings but in the face of opposition from the National Rifle Association and other pro-gun rights groups.

New Yark gunS —Gov.Andrew Cuomoand lawmakers agreed Monday toabroad packageofchangestogunlawsthatwould expandthestate'sbanonassaultweaponsandwould includenew measures to keepgunsaway from the mentally ill. The state Senate, controlled by a coalition of Republicans and a handful of Democrats,

approved the legislative packagearound11 p.m. by avote of 43-18. The Assembly, controlled by Democrats, has beenstrongly supportive of gun control. It planned to vote on the measure today.

Dedt ceiling —Declaring "we are nota deadbeat nation," President Obama warned on Monday that Social Security checks and veterans' benefits will be delayed if congressional Republicans fail to

increase the government's borrowing authority in a looming showdown over the nation's debt and spending. Obama said he was willing to negotiate deficit reduction with GOP leaders but insisted that those

talks be separate from decisions to raise the $16.4 trillion debt ceiling and avert a possible first-ever national default.

Clinton testimony —Secretary of State Hillary Clinton will testify Jan. 23 before the House Foreign Affairs Committee about the deadly Sept. 11 assault on the U.S. mission in Libya. That's the word

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Cellfornle shoo'thlg —A16-year-old student who was teasedby his California high school classmates for his red hair, social awkwardness and bookish appearancewas charged as anadult for allegedly wounding a classmate with a shotgun and trying to target another.

Bryan Oliver pleadednot guilty Monday to two counts of premeditated attempted murder and three counts of assault with a firearm in the attack Thursday at Taft Union High School that left another16-

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where Communist Party propagandaofficials felt that they had to al-

Father killing —The young son of a neo-Nazi knew right from wrong when he shot and killed his father, and he is therefore re-

sponsible for second-degree murder, a judge ruled Monday.Joseph Hall was10 years old when he shot his sleeping father in the head in 2011. Now12, he could be held in state custody until age 23. Because

Joseph was soyoung at the time of the murder, the case hinged on

Joan Karita/TheAssoaated Press

Coca leaf producers toss coca leavesMonday during an event commemorating the tradition of coca

A year ago, Bolivia temporarily withdrew from the 1961 U.N. convention on narcotic drugs because it

leaf chewing in LaPaz,Bolivia.

classified the leaves, the rawmaterial of cocaine, as

The growers held street demonstrations in La Paz and Cochabamba to celebrate that their centuries-old

an illicit drug. Bolivia rejoined the U.N. convention when chew-

lnSurenCe eXChengeS —TheWhite House says it will give

Andean practice of chewing or otherwise ingesting

ing the leavesgained legal recognition within the country's borders.

that many states lag in setting up markets where millions of Ameri-

the leaves, a mild stimulant in their natural form, will now be universally recognized as legal within Bolivia.

whether he understood that shooting his father, Jeffrey Hall, 32, was wrong at the time. states more time to comply with the new health care law after finding cans are expected to buy subsidized private health insurance. The

— The Associated Press

secretary of health and humanservices was supposed to determine "on or before Jan. 1,2013," whether states were prepared to operate the online markets, known as insurance exchanges. But Secretary Kathleen Sebelius, working with the White House, said she would

Wal-Mart to announce5-year pledge to hire all recentveteranswho ask By James Dao New York Times News Service

Wal-Mart, the nation's largest retailer, will announce today aplan to hire every veteran who wants a job, provided that the veterans have left the military in the previous year and did not receive a dishonorable discharge. The announcement, to be made in a speech in New York by the company's president and chief executive, William Simon, represents among the largest hiring c ommitments for veterans in history. Company officials said they believe the program, which will officially begin on Memorial Day — May 27 this year — will lead to the hiring of more than 100,000 people in th e n ext five years, the length of the commitment. "Let's be clear: Hiring a veterancan be one ofthe best decisions any of us can make," Simon will say in his keynote speech to the National Retail Federation,according to prepared text. "These are leaders with discipline, training and a passion for service." In a statement, first lady Michelle Obama, who has led a campaign by the White House to encouragebusinesses to hire veterans, called the Wal-Mart plan "historic," adding that she planned to urge other corporations to follow suit. "We all believe that no one who serves our country should have to fight for a job once they return home," Obama said in the statement. "Wal-Mart is setting a groundbreaking example for the private sector to follow." The unemployment rate for veterans of the recent wars has remained stubbornly above that for nonveterans, though it has been falling steadily, dropping to just below 10 percent for all of 2012. That was down from 12.1 percent the year before. The year-end unemploy-

ment ratefor nonveterans was 7.9 percent in 2012. Reducing the veteran unemployment rate was among the few veterans'issues discussed by the presidential candidates last year. It has also been central to the work of Michelle Obama's campaign to assist veterans and military families, Joining Forces. In August, her office said private companies working with Joining Forces had hired or trained 125,000 veterans or theirspouses in a singleyear, surpassing the group's goal of 100,000 a full year early. Wal-Mart's foundation has consistently been among the most generous contributors to veterans' charities, committing to donate $20 million to veterans' causes by 2015. "I take this one personally," Simon, a Navy veteran, says in his prepared text. But the company has also been aggressive about hiring veterans because it views them

might not be able to guarantee that every veteran who wants a full-time job will be able to get one. But he said that because of the size of Wal-Mart's retail operation and supply chain, it is almost certain that the company could find a job — even a part-time one — close to any veteran who wanted one. "If you're a veteran and you want a job in the retail industry, you have a place at WalMart," he said.

waive or extend the deadline for any states that expressed interest in creating their own exchanges or regulating insurance sold through a

federalexchange. Natalie Wood death —some of the bruises found on Natalie Wood's body may haveoccurred before the actress drowned in the waters off Southern California more than 30 years ago, according to a newly released coroner's report on one of Hollywood's most mysterious deaths. The case took another twist Monday when

officials released a10-page addendum to Wood's1981 autopsy that cites unexplained bruises and scratches on Wood's face and arms as significant factors that led to officials changing her death

certificate last year from a drowning to "drowning and other undetermined factors." — From wire reports

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as good employees, said Nelson Lichtenstein, a labor historian at the University of California, Santa Barbara, and the author of the book, "The Retail Revolution: Ho w W a l -Mart Created a Brave New World of Business." About 100,000 of the company's 1.4 million employees in the United States are veterans, company officials said. "They like military people because they have a sense of hierarchy and a commitment to the organization they are in," said Lichtenstein, who has been a critic of W al-Mart's management practices."And that's important to Wal-Mart." In recent years, Wal-Mart has been the target of lawsuits by women, accusingthe company of discrimination in salaries and promotions. Gary Profit, a retired Army brigadier general who is senior director of military programs at Wal-Mart, said the company

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TUESDAY, JANUARY 15, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

M ART TODAY

A3

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

It's Tuesday, Jan. 15, the 15th day of 2013. There are 350 days left in the year.

CUTTING EDGE HAPPENINGS FaCedook —The social networking giant reports on a mysterious new project to

DISCOVERY

Hotcars, reentec, as oar a s

the news media. Speculation

Since 1907, with the exception of a span from 1943 to 1952, the North American International Auto

has ranged from anewFrank Gehry-designed engineering

Show has been held in Detroit. The massive show occupies nearly 1 million square feet of floor space

building to plans for a Face-

book-branded smartphone.

and draws hundreds of thousands of visitors over the course of 12 days. The global automotive indus-

Salem —The governor and legislative leaders speakto

try uses the showcase to display new models, technology and trends.

newspaper editors at The As-

sociated Press' annual legislative preview.

HISTORY Highlight:In 1943, work was

Sleek newdesignsunveiled

Car of the year

In 1559, England's Queen Elizabeth I was crowned in Westminster Abbey.

4 Cadillac's ATS Takes aim at Audi, BMW, Lexus and Mercedes-Benz, giving the Detroit brand a boost in the hotly competitive class of compact luxury designs

In1777,the people of New Connecticut declared their

In1862, the U.S. Senate confirmed President Abraham Lincoln's choice of Edwin M. Stanton to be the new Secretary of War, replacing Simon

Truck of the year

Cameron. In1913, actor Lloyd Bridges

Variadle transmissions

was born in SanLeandro, Calif.

CVT (continuously variable transmissions) are appearing in brands such as Audi, Hyundai, Nissan and GM; deliver quicker acceleration, better fuel economy

In1929, civil rights leader Martin Luther King Jr. was born in Atlanta. In1947, the mutilated remains of 22-year-old Elizabeth Short,

< RAM 1500 Offers eight-speed transmission, start-stop engine technology, voice recognition with Uconnect system

Carbon fiber Strong and ultra-light material used in racing for years and, until now, mostly in premium sports cars; useful for weight reduction

Honda executive John Mendel shows off futuristic SUV concept, smaller than the CR-V

Honda Urban < Crossover SUV

"Black Dahlia," were found in

In1954, Marilyn Monroe and Joe DiMaggio got married at

San Francisco City Hall. (The marriage, however, lasted only about nine months.) In1961, a U.S.Air Force radar tower off the New Jersey coast collapsed into the Atlantic

Ocean during a severestorm, killing all 28 men aboard. In1967,the Green Bay Packers of the National Football League defeated the Kansas City Chiefs of the American Football League 35-10 in the first AFL-NFL World Championship

ciallythose underwater. Scientists long thought that wrinklyfingers were caused by osmosis-swelling of the outer layer of the skin as water seeped into cells. But experiments conducted in the past few years suggest that the wrinkles are instead produced by nerves that automatically trigger constriction of the blood vessels beneath the skin, reducing the volume of the tissues there. Having something under the direct control of a nerve, even an involuntary one, suggests it serves an evolutionary purpose. But that raised the question of what function finger wrinkles have. In 2011, a team of neuroscientists proposed that the folds improved our grip on wet or submerged objects, just as the treads on tires help improve traction. They designed an experiment where volunteers picked up 45

submerged objects such as glass

who came to beknown asthe a vacant Los Angeles lot; her slaying remains unsolved.

A long soak in the tub can wreak havoc on your fingertips, transforming your smooth digits into wrinkly eyesores. But this rumply skin may actually serve a purpose, according to a new study. It helps us get a stronger

grip on slippery objects, espe-

completed on thePentagon, headquarters of the U.S. Department of War (nowDefense).

independence.(The republic later becamethe state of Vermont.)

By Sid Perkins ScienceNOW

< Toyota Corolla Foria New concept treatment for the popular sedan, with increased interior room and many new features

Chevrolet Corvette Stingray Seventhgeneration model comes with base engine delivering 450 horsepower, yet offers improved fuel economy v

Wrinkes he p fingers get a grip

New in-dashgadgets Radio and audio • Ford is offering a system that plays Rhapsody subscription music; users can tune in specific city radio stations even if they're out of town

• Chrysler's Uconnect Accesssystem is in 85 of its models; allows streaming of Pandora

Enhanced sensors • Toyota LS uses GPS, stereo cameras, radar and Lidar sensors to track its surroundings

• Mercedes-Benz E Class offers wide-angle 3D camera that scans road ahead

marbles and lead fishing weights fromabinone atatimewiththeir right hand, passed them through a postage stamp-sized hole in a barrier to their left hand, and then dropped them through another hole into a box. When test subjects had wrinkly fingertips, they completed the task about 12 percent faster

Onewayto savefuel Start-stop system A start-stop system has a simple goal: to turn the engine off when the car comes to a standstill and restart it once the driver is ready to move forward. How it works: evglve

Reversible alternator

(AR2s)

Game, retroactively known as

W~~ «r

Super Bowl I. In 1973, President Richard 8 k

Nixon announced thesuspension of all U.S. offensive action

~J W~+ I

pressure

in North Vietnam, citing prog-

ress in peacenegotiations. In1993, in Paris, a historic

ARzs

disarmament ceremony ended with the last of125 countries signing a treaty banning

Gearbox

~

Q~

control unit

chemical weapons. In 2009, US Airways Capt.

Chesley "Sully" Sullenberger ditched his Airbus 320 in the Hudson River after a flock of

birds disabled both engines; all 155 people aboard survived. Ten yearsago:White House budget director Mitchell Daniels

predicted federal deficits would balloon to the $200-$300 billion range over the next two

1. When driver brakes the car to a stop, engine cuts out and remains in

standby as long as driver keeps a foot on brake pedal; only slight

2. Set of control units checks if conditions are right for stopping the engine, including driver's foot pressure on brake

pedal, vehicle speed of less than 3.7 mph and sufficient battery charge.

pressure is required.

3. Reversible alternator control unit orders engine to stop injecting fuel; engine cuts out.

years. Mickey MouseandThe Walt DisneyCo.scored a big victory as theSupreme Court upheld longer copyright protections for cartoon characters,

songs, booksand other creations worth billions of dollars. Five yearsago:Mitt Romney scored his first major primary

4. When driver releases brake

victory in his native Michigan. During a visit to Saudi Arabia,

0

President George W.Bush warned that surging oil prices

threatened the U.S.economy and he urgedOPECnations to boost their output.

One year ago:Addressing a conference in Beirut on democracy in the Arabworld, U.N. Secretary-General Ban Kimoon demanded that Syria's

president, Bashar Assad, stop killing his own people, and said the "old order" of one-man rule

and family dynasties wasover in the Middle East.

BIRTHDAYS Actress Margaret O'Brien is 76. Actor-director Mario Van

Peebles is 56. Actress Regina

pedal, engine res t arts; system reduces fuel use by about 10 percent.

Sources: North Amencan International Auto Show, Detroit Free Press, Detroit News, Pugeot Citroen Group, Road and Track, AutoGuide.com, AutolnTheNews.com, J.D. Power, cadillac.com, ramtrucks.com, chrysleccom

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HomeFederal.

Robert Dorrell /© 2012 McClatchy-Tribune News Service

Other items ofnote

MyHomeFed.com

Bank

• Nissan is lowering the price of its Leaf electric car to try to boost anemic sales. The 2013 Leaf will start at $28,800, which is $6,000 lower

than the previous model. • Chrysler made the newDodge Dart a little too European for American tastes. And the company's CEO says that fact is holding back sales of Chrysler's first innovative small car in years. The Dart, unveiled with much fanfare at last year's Detroit auto show, is off to a slow start after

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going on sale in May.Only 25,000 were sold last year, which CEOSergio Marchionne concedes is below his expectations. • Volkswagen is getting into the midsize SUV market dominated by

King is 42. Actor Eddie Cahill

FordandJeep.TheGerman company unveiledtheCrossBlueconcept

is 35. Rapper/reggaeton artist

SUV Monday at the North American International Auto Show in Detroit. Volkswagen wouldn't say whether the vehicle will be built, or when it might go on sale, but called it a "realistic glimpse of the future." — The Associated Press

Pitbull is 32. Electronic dance musician Skrillex is 25. — From wire reports

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A4

TH E BULLETIN• TUESDAY, JANUARY 15, 20'I3

IN FOCUS:TIBETAN PROTEST

By Gillian Wong The Associated Press

BEIJING — Beijing-based artist Liu Yi is working on a series of black-and-

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white portraits he knows will never be shown in a Chinese gallery. His varied subjects — men and women, young and old, smiling and pensive — have one thing in common: They are Tibetans who have set themselves on fire to protest repressive Chinese rule. Liu wants to paint a portrait of each of the hundred-or-so Tibetans who have self-immolated over the past three years, as a way of bearing witness to one of the biggest waves of fiery protests in recent history. With each brushstroke, Liu is making a heartfelt plea: The burning must end. "When I'm p a inting, I 'm thinking: 'Enough, enough, don't do this anymore. Stop,'" said the s oft-spoken artist who has completed 40 so far. "That's enough." Liu is rare among his contemporaries for addressing the largely taboo topic. Only a tiny handful of activists from the Han C h i nese majority have spoken out, among them the prominent legal scholar Xu Zhiyong. At the heart of the silence is Han Chinese indifference or even hostility to the Tibetan cause, despitesome overlap with l i beral H a n a c t ivists who chafe at a uthoritarian controls. "We are victims ourselves," Xu wrote in a recent op-ed piece in which he apologized for the silence. Many among the majority see the immolations as part of attempts to break away from China and wonder why Tibetans aren't more grateful for government development of their region with rail links, e xpressways, h o uses a n d factories. Han Chinese also tend to

"When I'm painting, I'm thinking: 'Enough, enough, don't do this anymore. Stop.' That's

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enough." :t i

— Liu Yi

see Tibet, with its breathtaking mountain grasslands and yak-rearing nomads, as a wild and unknowable region — but one that fascinates nonetheless. Year-round, C h i nese tourists stream into a famous Tibetan Buddhist temple in Beijing to offer incense before snapping up cheap Tibetan j ewelry or a r t i facts i n t h e city's many stores. Although Han Chinese activists increasingly advocate the preservation of T i b et's pristine environment, most draw the line at political issues, staying mum as Tibetans drink gasoline and douse t hemselves wit h i t b e f o r e lighting themselves in calls f or r eligious f reedom a n d autonomy. Liu hopes to change that. "I also hope that everyone won't look at it in an ideological or ethnic way, but to pay attention to it from a humanitarian perspective," he said. Liu chose to paint close-ups of his subject's faces, offering an intimate impression of their every wrinkle, crease, frown or smile, using thick brushstrokes in stark black

and white. Many of the subjects are gazing straight at the viewer, creating an arresting e ffect, especially when t h e portraits are arranged as a

Flu

Retirement

Continued from A1 The U .S. e x perienced milder flu seasons the past two years, Kaisner said. Therefore fewer people got flu shots, and those who did usually received them before the official kickoff of the flu season in November. "It's like an a r t e very year," she said. "You don't know what the season is going to be like until you're into it." Now, Kaisner said, the Deschutes health department is hearing that most locales have ordered more vaccine. The good news is t he vaccine appears to be wellmatched to deal with the flu virus strains circulating this year, the most prevalent being H3N2. Patricia Thomas, communicable d isease coordinator for Deschutes County, said the vaccine matches 90 percent of the viruses seen thus far this season and is considered about 60 percenteffective. "We are still seeing breakthrough of people getting the flu who had a flu shot," she said. "But if you get it, it's not going to be as severe as if you hadn't gotten the vaccine." Those seekingthe vaccine should start by calling their

Continued from A1 A report due out this week from the f inancial advisory firm HelloWallet found that more than one in four workers dip into retirement funds to pay their mortgages, credit card debt or other bills. Those in their 40s have been the most likely culprits — one-third are turning to such accounts for relief. Fresh data from Vanguard, one of th e n ation's largest

ing 401(k)s and similar retirement savings accounts as the primary vehicles for retirees to supplement their Social Security benefits. "Encouraging or enabling people to spend down retirement money in anything other than the most severe circumstances is a terrible mistake," said David John, a senior fellow at the Heritage Foundation who studies retirement policy. But millions of Americans, caught between flat wages and high expensesfor everything from sending children to college to making home repairs, feel as though they have little choice. The withdrawals have g rown substantially i n t h e wake of the financial crisis. In 2010, 28 percent of participants reported having an outstanding loan against their retirement accounts, an all-time high, according to a survey of 110 large employers by Aon Hewitt, a human resources consultancy. And nearly 7 percent of employees took hardship withdrawals that yearroughly a 40 percent increase since the recession, while 42 percent of workers cashed out their plans rather than rolling them over when they changed jobs. C harlotte Knox, 62 , h a s worked as a housekeeper at Baltimore's Hyatt R e gency Hotel since 1984. She earns $13 an hour, is struggling to recover from ahip replacement and is planning to retire next month. But partly because of past withdrawals, her 401(k) balance is only $60,000, which is all she has to supplement her Social Security. "I don't have any money,"

primary care physici an's office, Kaisner said. After that, she suggests calling area pharmacies and asking when more doses might arrive if they're out. P arents s e eking th e vaccine for their children should begin w it h t h e ir pediatrician, she said. If the clinic doesn't have the vaccine, staff there should know who does, as area pediatric offices and the health departments are communicating with each other. So far, Oregon is experiencing a m o derate flu season, the Oregon Health Authority announced in a news release Friday. Aside from getting vaccinated, other flu prevention strategies include washing hands, covering the mouth when coughing, not touching the face, keeping a distance socially and staying home when sick. — Reporter: 541-617-7828, hhagemeier@bendbulletin.com

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401(k) managers, show a 12 percent increase in the number of workers who took loans against their retirement accounts or w i t hdrew money outright since 2008. T he most c ommon w a y Americans tap their r etirement funds is through loans, which must be repaid with interest. Those who withdraw money face hefty penalties. In most cases, they not only incur a 10 percent federal tax penalty but also pay capital gains taxes. The costs are financially harmful to families even as money-management firms reap massive fees for handling retirement accounts that ultimately are not used for retirement. In addition, employers often are subsidizing the accounts with matching contributions on the assumption that the money is helping to secure their employees' retirements. "What you have is 401(k) participants voting with their wallets saying t hey w o u ld much rather use this money for other purposes. I don't think this ca n b e i g nored. Employers are d ramatically overpaying for retirement, but it is not benefitting the employee," said Matt Fellowes, a former Brookings Institution researcher who is chief executive of HelloWallet. "In many cases, the only one benefiting is the vendor." Since 401(k)s were created by Congress in 1978, concern about the pervasive use of retirement funds fo r o t h er expenses has grown as other means of retirement security have dwindled. I n 1980, four out o f f i v e private-sector workers were covered by t r aditional pensions that paid them a fixed benefit based on their salary and lengthofservice once they retired. Now, just one in five workers has a pension, leav-

s

Andy Wong/The Associated Press

single, large montage.

Beijing-based artist Liu Yi paints portraits he knows will never be shown in a Chinese gallery: Tibetans self-immolated over the past three years.

"You can see that many of them are very young," Liu said as he showed Associated Press reporters his paintings in a r e cent i nterview. The works were laid out on the floor of his studio in five rows of eight portraits each. He pointed at two boyish-looking faces in the bottom row and said: "This one is 15, that one is 16." Tibetan poet and activist Woeser says the self-immolations "express a form of misery and are an outright protest." "A lot of Han intellectuals are not willing to accept political demands," Woeser, who goes by one name, said in an interview. "In their consciousness, Tibet is a part of China. They think, 'If you have political demands,maybe what you want is independence, and so

over China's stifling security presence, restrictions on religion and the demonization of their beloved spiritual leader, the Dalai Lama. China has said the Dalai Lama instigates the self-immolations to undermine Beijing's economic assistance to the region. The number of protests spiked in November as China's Communist Party held a conclave to install its next generation of leaders. "At this challenging time, not only do we need the international community's attention but also that of the Chinese society," Woeser said. "It is very important that Han intellectuals say something and make clearexpressions about this problem." At a deeper level, she said, many Han feel alienated from the Tibetan way of life and its

On nr

T ibetan activists say t h e protests stem from frustration

spiritual philosophy. "Tibetan and Han culture differs in that one is spiritual and the other is material. This difference is actually a gulf, it's hard to bridge," she said. "A lot of Han people cannot believe how Tibetans would do things out of a spiritual desire, including setting themselves on fire." A mong Hans w h o h a v e taken up the cause are Beijing-based rights advocates Hu Jia and Liu Shasha, who have postedTwitter messages about the immolations, urging an end to repressive policies. Xu, the legal scholar, went a significantly r i skier step further, attempting to v i s it the family of a self-immolator named Nangdrol in tightly controlled Aba prefecture in October. "I am sorry we Han Chinese

she said. "I'm just taking it a day at a time. That's all I can do." O verall, about a t h ird o f American households partici-

Many employers have embraced 401(k) and other defined-contribution accounts as a way of helping workers save for retirement while relieving pate in 401(k)-type accounts, themselves of th e f i nancial which hold a combined $3.5 risks that come with managtrillion in assets. But a large ing a traditional pension plan. portion of that money does not G enerally, w o r k er s a r e make it to retirement. A recent allowed to tap t heir r etirestudy by Boston College's Cen- ment accounts for loans up to ter for Retirement Research $50,000, or half their account's found that the typical house- value, whichever is smaller. hold approaching retirement They also can "cash out" the

have been silent as Nangdrol and his fellow Tibetans are dying for freedom," Xu wrote in the op-ed piece published by The New York Times last month. "We are victims ourselves, living i n e s t r angement, infighting, hatred and d estruction. We s hare t h i s land. It's our shared home, our shared responsibility, our shared dream — and it will be our shared deliverance." For the artist Liu, who is half Han, half Manchu and a follower of Tibetan Buddhism, there is a personal and spiritual element to his project. "When I'm painting them, I always feel that I am receiving

blessings. I become gentler, kinder," Liu said of the portraits. "These people are not attacking other people, they are c ompletely s a crificing themselves."

pay current bills, they put themselves at greater risk of descending into poverty upon retirement, which would leave them dependent on government programs such as subsidized housing or food stamps. Nearly 6 million senior citizens were living in or near poverty in 2010, according to a Senate committee,a number expected to increase sharplyover the coming decadeaftera long period of decline.

age has an average of $120,000 money when they change jobs in retirement savings, enough or they can take "hardship" for roughly a $ 7,000-a-year withdrawals, which often go annuity. to pay for housing, overdue "401(k)s are not being used bills or educational expenses. for retirement by a large and The cashouts and hardship growing share of workers be- withdrawals subject account cause they are misaligned with holders to taxes on the money the very basic financial prob- they put into the accounts, any lems most workers face and investment gains, and if they must address," said Fellowes are under 59'/~ years old, a 10 of HelloWallet, which provides percent tax penalty. benefits advice to companies. Retirement experts w arn Federal policymakers and that when workers draw on employer retirement managers their retirement accounts to have focused little on the threat to retirement security posed by HFrigidaire premature withdrawals from savings plans and instead have worked to devise ways to get workers to put more money into the accounts at an earlier

age. In 2006, employers were given broader latitude to enroll

employees in 401(k)-type plans unless workers asked not to participate. Just this year, the annual limit for 401(k)-type contributions increased from $17,000 to $17,500 for workers under age 50, and from $22,500 to $23,000forthosewho are older. Meanwhile, the Saver's Tax Credit provides up to $1,000 to help low-income workers build retirement savings.

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TUESDAY, JANUARY 15, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

Thomas

munications are inaudible in t h e nation, it is also known for the courtroom. This remark i n t ellectual abstraction and Continued from A1 seemed meant f o r p u b li c d i s dain for the actual practice O thers thought t hat h e consumption. oflaw. might have been referring to Thomas has offered various The j oke was also probably Harvard. reasons for his general tacitur- e v idence of a recent warming What follows in the tran- nity. He has said, for instance, t r end between Thomas and script supports the view that that he is self-conscious about t h e law school, from which he Thomas made an actual the way he speaks and has g r a duatedin 1974. point. First, there is a nota- recalled being teased about In h is me m oir, T homas tion indicating laughter in the the dialect he g r ew w rote that h e h a d "peeled a 15-cent price courtroom. The stray words up speaking in rural attributed to Thomas are in no Georgia. sticker off a package sense a joke or any other occaIn his 2007 memoir, of cigars and stuck it '" "My sion for laughter. Grandfather's on the frame of my And the lawyer at the lec- Son," he wrote that he law degree to remind tern, a Louisiana prosecutor never asked questions Th omas mysel f of the mistake I'd made by going to named Carla Sigler, respond- in college or law school ed, "I would refute that, Justice andthat he was intimidatedby Y a l e." "Ineverdidchangemymind Thomas," indicating that he some of his fellow students. had articulated a proposition At other times, he has said a b out its value," he wrote, and capable of refutation. that he is silent out of simple f o r many years he refused to Sigler had earlier said that courtesy. He has also com- r e t u rn toNewHaven,Conn. the Yale lawyer, Christine plained about the difficulty But T h o mas visited in 2011 Lehmann, was "a very imof getting a word in edgewise a n d spoke to an alumni group pressive attorney." on an exceptionally voluble i n W a shingtonlastyear. Justice Sonia Sotomayor, bench. In remarks at a Washing"We l ook l i k e 'Family ton synagogue in December, another Yale Law graduate, pressed Sigler about whether Feud,'" he told a bar group in J u s tice Elena Kagan, a former afancydegreeby itselfproved 2000 in Richmond, Va. dean of Harvard Law School, anything. Political s c ientists w h o sa i d she is often asked, "Why "Counsel," she said, "do you study the court say it has been d on't an y S u preme Court want to define constitutionally morethan40yearssinceajus- j u s tices come from any law adequate counsel? Is it any- t ice went an entire term, much s c hool except Harvard o r body who's graduated from less seven years, without say- Y a le'?" Like Thomas and SoHarvard and Yale?" ing a word at oral arguments. t o m ayor, Justice Samuel Alito There was more laughter. There is room for debate a t t ended Yale. Thesixothers "Or even just passed the about whether one aspect of — Chief Justice John Roberts bar?" Sigler responded with a Thomas' record stil l stands. and Justices Breyer, Kagan, cryptic remark about her own A joke is not a question, and it S c alia, A n t hony K e nnedy alma mater, Louisiana State may fairly be said that he has a n d R ut h B ader Ginsburg — all attended Harvard. University. "Or LSU Law," she still not asked a question for said. almost seven years. But Kagan added an asterIt is not unusual for Thomas The joke itself seemed good- isk to the credentials of one of to banter with the members natured, and it was made fun- h er colleagues. "Justice Ginsburg spent one of the court who sit next to nier by Yale Law School's rephim, Scalia and Justice Ste- utation. While by some mea- y ear at Columbia," Kagan said. phen Breyer. But those com- sure it is the best law school in "You know, slumming it." -

Wind

"Rural Oregon continues to suffer the economic and social

consequences of double-digit unemployment, outdated infrastructure and an aging workforce," Gov. John Kitzhaber said Monday in his State of the State address.

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in Crook County and a small portion of Deschutes County. Continued from A1 While Crook and Deschutes He also declined to elabo- counties have approved the rate on the sale price of the project, federal permits are project. needed to connect the wind Constructing th e p r oject turbines to the grid and allow will take a significant invest- for operation. ment. Rachlin said wind projFeds wait with permits ects cost roughly $2 million per megawatt to build. W hile th e o w nership of "So if y o u a r e b u i l ding West Butte Wind Power is a 100-megawatt project, it being sorted out, the Bureau would be $200 million," he of Land Management andthe sa>d. U.S. Fish and Wildlife SerThe West B u tt e p r oject vice are waiting to f inalize could have up to 52 turbines their permits for the project. on 5,900acres of private land In July 2011, the BLM ap-

proved a permit for a power line crossing about 4 t/~ miles of public land, as well as an access road leading from U.S. Highway 20 to the turbines. A lthough th e B L M h a d initially approved a permit for the road and power line across public land, the agency still needs to work out details — such as rent payment — with the project developer, said Janet Hutchinson, a realty specialist for the state BLM office in Prineville. "We've had d iscussions," she said. Last year the project was

Don Ryan The Associated Press

Kitzhaber Continued from A1 The governor is pushing to keep nonviolent offenders out of prison beds, putting more money toward community correction programs. On changes to the state's pension system, he made it clear it was not an attack on teachers. "It is not about the value of our public employees," he said. The governor has proposed capping the cost-of-living adjustment for the Public Employees Retirement System, among other changes. "It is simply about trying to have a conversation that allows us to strike a balance between the cost of our retirement system and our ability to put dollars in the classroom today to

ensure thatour students are successful tomorrow," he said. The governor also said lawmakers must focus on job creation and economic recovery, especially in rural areas. It's not a "recovery," he said,ifonly the Portlandmetro area sees a decline in unemployment. Not while "rural Oregon continues to suffer the economic and social consequences of double-digit u n e mployment, outdated infrastructure and an

aging workforce." Lawmakers also formally voted Monday to elect Rep. Tina Kotek, D-Portland, as speaker ofthe House. Kotek is the nation's first openly lesbian

speaker. Rep. Mike McLane, R-Powell Butte, was elected to serve as House Republican leader.

also set to earn a first-of-itskind permit f rom th e U .S. Fish and Wildlife Service allowing for the unintentional

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While the Fish and Wildlife Service has issued permits allowing for their accidental deaths for construction projects before,Green said the permit being crafted for West Butte would have been the first for the ongoing operation of a wind project. N ow a permit for a n ew wind project elsewhere in the U.S. will likely earn that distinction. "I don't think this is going to be the first one anymore," Green said. — Reporter: 541-617-7812, ddarling@bendbulletin.com

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On the Senate side, Sen. Peter Courtney, D-Salem, will set a record for serving his sixth consecutive term as Senate president. Sen. Diane Rosenbaum, D-Portland, remains the Senate majority leader and Sen. Ted Ferrioli, R-John Day, the Senate Republican leader. The governor's State of the S tate speech kicked off t h e start of the 2013 Legislature. However, after Monday's ceremonies, lawmakers will spend two days organizing and then won't return to the Capitol until Feb. 4, when the session starts in earnest. Democrats have control of both the upper and lower chambers, with a 16-14 edge in the Senate and a 34-26 majority in the House. — Reporter, 541-554-1162, ldake@bendbulletinicom

the old design of which poses an electrocution risk to the birds, within 10 miles of the project. killing of golden eagles. The G olden eagles are not a agency is working with the federally listed species under p roject developers on t h e the Endangered Species Act, permit. Golden eagles are but they do have protections found near the project site under the Bald and Golden and may f l y i n t o t u r b i ne Eagle Act as well as the Miblades, said Mike Green, a gratory B ir d A c t . A g ency migratory bird biologist for rule changes in 2009 created the Fish and Wildlife Service t he possibility for b ir d k i l l in Portland. permits for ongoing projects, The plan had been for the and Green said it is still beproject's owners t o o f f s et ing determined how they will the deaths of eagles by rebe applied to existing wind vamping old power poles, projects.

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THE BULLETIN • TUESDAY, JANUARY 15, 2013

Walden moves to block 1T coins

BRIEFING

Prineville blaze damages home

WHATEyER

A fire that broke out at a Prineville home

Sunday afternoon caused $30,000 in damage, Crook County Fire

report of a fire at a home on Northwest Teal Loop.

Upon arriving, crews

A woman and her

son were home atthe time of the fire, and

O To follow the series, visit www.bendbulletin.com/updates.

n wm

n im

around1:30 p.m. to the

house with smoke.

Follow i n g upon Central Oregon's most interesting stories, even if they've been out of the headlines for a while. Email ideas to news@bendbulletin.com.

FORMER STATEREP. CHUCK BURLEY

and Rescuesaid in a news release. Fire crews responded

found that flames had erupted in an upstairs bedroom, filling the

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nw

• His bill would cap the value offederally minted coinsat $200

ur in im

By AndrewClevenger The Bulletin

WASHINGTON — Two days after the U.S. Treasury and Federal Reserve announced the federal government will not mint a $1 trillion coin, Rep. Greg Walden, R-Hood River, introduced legislation Monday that would preventjustthat. With the Stop the Coin Act, Walden would cap the maximum value for any government-minted coin at $200. Although there are limits on the possible value of coins minted out of gold, silver and palladium, there is no limit on the possible value of a platinum coin. "Reducing our debt can't be done with

were alerted to it when

the smoke alarms in the house went off. She called 911, and the pair exited the house before

crews arrived. Firefighters were able to extinguish the

blaze, but significant smoke and heat damage affected the entire

second-floorlevel ofthe home. The cause of the fire is still under investigation.

'Qj)

= = -

Furlough, holiday shut DMVoffices All Oregon Department of Motor Vehicles offices will close Friday

a magic wand

through Monday for a Luther King Jr. Dayon Monday. The DMV urges

tend to be longer on days before and after of-

Ryan Brennectre i The Bulletin

Chuck Burley, who served two terms in Salem representing Bend, is now a timber manager with the Interfor Pacifics division in Gilchrist. He hasn't completely ruled out another bid for public office: "I never say never," Burley said.

fice closures, the DMV asks that customers plan their visits to the

DMV before Thursday

or after Jan. 22 to avoid

long lines. Friday's closure is the eighth of 10 statewide

mandatory unpaid furlough days for most state agencies. The two remaining furloughs will

take place in April and May. For a list of DMV of-

fices and hours, visit www.OregonDMV.com.

Feb. 20 deadline for kids' vaccines Starting Feb. 20, children who are miss-

ing immunizations or do not have documentation of their immunizations will be unable to attend

Oregon schools. State law requires that all children in public

and private schools,

— or a magic coin. For weeks, some in Congress have been advocating use of a gimmick to circumvent the debt ceiling," Walden said in a prepared statement. "The administration refused to rule the idea out until last weekend. What took them so long? My bill today will permanently close the coin loophole so that Washington can get serious about real debt reduction." Proponents suggest that minting a $1 trillion coin, which would immediately be deposited in the Federal Reserve account, would avoid the need to raise the debt ceiling. Instead, the new currency would assure the government's creditors of the government's ability to pay them back. The idea gained traction following the last-minute deal to avert the "fiscal cliff." That deal postponed the automatic cuts to defense and discretionary spending for two months, right around the time the country would once again hit the debt ceiling. Both Rep. Jerry Nadler, D-N Y., and Paul Krugman, an economist and New York Ttmes columntst, endorsed the idea. On Saturday, Treasury spokesman Anthony Coley said the government was not moving forward with plans to mint a $1 trillion coin. SeeCoin/B5 Walden

statewide furlough day Friday and for Martin

customers to do business by mail or online if possible. Because customer waiting times

www.bendbulletin.com/local

• He still keeps aneye on politics andthe issues he oncechampioned

Then-state Rep. Chuck Burley hands out a flier to Guy Coleman during a cam-

By Lauren Dake

paign stop in

The Bulletin

Bend in September 2008.

SALEM — Like many seasoned politicians, former lawmaker Chuck Burley won't say definitively whether he will seek public office again. "I never say never," the former representative said. But, Burley said, he's content being out of the political arena for now and the foreseeablefuture. Burley, 57, served two terms as a state lawmaker representing Bend, until the Republican was defeated in 2008 by Democrat Judy Stiegler. "I had a wonderful experience and I would encourage people to think about it," Burley said. "I learned a lot. I met a lot of great people. But it was never something I wanted to do on a permanent basis; it was a public service." These days, Burley, who is also a

Coleman's wife, Denise, is in the back-

ground. The Bulletin file photo

former U.S. Forest Service official, now works as a timber manager for Interfor Pacifics Gilchrist division. The Gilchrist mill, where Burley works to procure timber, is doing well, he said. But, since he moved to Bend in 1993, the former timber consultant has watched more than 15 sawmills close in Eastern Oregon alone. "Right now, in Eastern Oregon we

have eight mills running, and if you think about it, eight mills in Eastern Oregon with six national forests and we don't have enough wood to keep

going (full shifts), something is not quite right," Burley said. While in th e state Legislature, Burley was the vice chairman of the House Energy and E n vironment Committee. See Burley/B5

preschools, Head Start

and certified child care facilities have current documentation of their

immunizations, or have a medical or religious exemption. For a list of necessary

BEND

their health care provider or local health de-

City aims to keep businesses inloop on sewer fee revamp

partment. Parents can also call OregonSafeNet

By Ben Botkin

immunizations and for more information, visit

www.healthoregon.org/ imm. Parents of children

who need immunizations should contact

at1-800-SAFENET. — Bulletinstaff reports More briefingand News of Record, B2

Gorrection In an editorial headlined "Control use of

surveillance in Redmond's parks," which

appeared Friday, Jan. 11, on Page B4, the cost

of repairing vandalism in Redmond's parks was misstated. The city reports that it has spent

$92,000 on such repairs since 2004. The Bulletin regrets the error.

The Bulletin

In the next six to 12 months, the city of Bend could have a new plan in place for assessing how much business and industrial utility customers pay for their sewer bills. By the time that happens, though, it shouldn't be a surprise. Starting this month and lasting through March, city outreach workers will be dropping by businesses to let them know about the city's plans to update its wastewater program. The goal of the changes, which are still in the works,is to recover costs of treating high-strength wastewater and put a rate structure in place so that the businessesdischarging the waste pay for the level

of treatment required, and the costs aren't passed on to others. "I need businesses to understand this is coming, and I want to give them every chance to talk with us," said Bend Business Advocate Carolyn Eagan. Business representatives will also get information in utility bills and information about city meetings where they can give their input, she said. The city's Extra Strength Charge Advisory Committee met Monday to discuss next steps. The committee's work, which does not involve residential users, is preliminary. The panel's members include members of the business community. The Bend City Council will make the final decisions. SeeWastewater/B5

Forest Serviceseekscomment

on planto ig t irewith ire Prescrideddurnsinwildernessareas The Deschutes and Willamette national forests are planning prescribed burns in the Three Sisters and Mount Washington wilderness areas. The burning would be in parts of the Cascade Lakes Planning Area in the Deschutes and the Scott Mountain Planning Area in the Willamette. il

Scott Mountain Planning Area I

QOUNT WA~HINGTOiti' WILDERNESS x

.-y

Sisters DESCHUTES NATIONAL '-. FOREST

' .

I

CascadeLakes

THREE slsTERS Trtree Sisters' ,pl 8fffljffg Ar68 WILDERNESS

Bend WILLAMETTE NATIONAL FOREST

Source: U.S. ForestService

L Mount Bachelor

46

Greg Cross / The Bulletin

Bulletin staff report The U.S. Forest Service is seeking public comment on its plan to burn as much as 5,000 acresintwo wilderness areas of the Willamette and Deschutes national forests. Purposely burning select patchesofforestmeasuring up to 200 acres would mimic naturally occurring fire and reduce the hazard of more massive wildfire, according to the Forest Service. Over the past 100 years, the Forest Service has suppressed fires caused by lightning strikes, keeping them to as small an area as possible, said fire ecologist Geoff Babb of the Deschutes National Forest. "What we're trying to do is break up the fuels so that, in the future, managers and the ranger, in particular, would have more confidence in their ability to allow natural, lightning ignition to burn within the wilderness area," Babb said Friday. SeeFire/B5


B2

TH E BULLETIN• TUESDAY, JANUARY 15, 2013

E VENT

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

AL E N D A R high definition; $18; 6:30 p.m.; Regal Old Mill Stadium16 & IMAX, 680 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541382-6347. GIRAFFEDODGERS: ThePortlandbased folk and bluegrass act performs; free; 7 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or www.mcmenamins.com.

DiDonato, Elza van denHeever and Matthew Polenzani in a presentation of Donizetti's masterpiece; opera "A CORNISHFAMILYIN performance transmitted live in GEORGETOWN, COLORADO,1875high definition; $24, $22 seniors, 1912":Bend Genealogical Society $18 children; 9:55 a.m.; Regal Old presents a program by Marilyn Mill Stadium16 & IMAX, 680 S.W. Burwell on research methods and Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-382townspeople; free; 10 a.m.; First 6347. Presbyterian Church, 230 N.E. Ninth "HEAD TOTOE — THE LANGUAGE St., Bend; 541-317-9553 or www. OF PLATEAUINDIAN CLOTHING" orgenweb.org/deschutes/bend-gs. EXHIBIT OPENS:Explore historical LUNCHANDLECTURE: Learn THURSDAY and contemporary Plateau about forest ecology, conditions and garments; exhibit runs through May management, bringa sacklunch; "ANNIE JR.":Bend Experimental Art 5; included in the price of admission; included in the price of admission; Theatre presents the musical about $12 adults, $10 ages 65 and older, $12 adults, $10 ages 65 and older, Little Orphan Annie, set in1930s $7 ages 5-12, free ages 4and $7 ages 5-12, free ages 4and New York City; $15, $10 ages18 and younger; 10 a.m.-4 p.m.; High Desert younger; noon-1 p.m.; High Desert younger; 7 p.m.; Bend High School, Submitted photo Museum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway Museum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway 230 N.E. Sixth St.; 541-419-5558 or Folk artist Loudon Wainwright III takes the stage at the Tower 97, Bend; 541-382-4754 or www. 97, Bend; 541-382-4754 or www. www.beattickets.org. Theatre tonight at 7:30. highdesertmuseum.org. highdesertmuseum.org. "HOW DOWEBECOMESMART?": SATURDAY MARKET: Featuring SCIENCE PUB: Learn how Dr. Forest Towne presents a lecture local vendors, with new and used chemical development relates on adol escence and IQ;free;7 p.m .; 252 W. Hood Ave., Sisters; 541-549- Country Bar & Grill, 20565 Brinson items, antique collectibles, crafts to environmentally responsible The Belfry, 302 E. Main Ave., Sisters; 0866 or friends@williamstafford. Blvd., Bend; 541-325-1886 or www. and more; free admission; 10 a.m.-4 manufacturing in "Flat Screens 541-517-3916. ol'g. maverickscountrybar.com. p.m.; Bend Masonic Center, 1036 fora Green World," hosted BROWNEDITION: The WashingtonWINTER WILDLANDSALLIANCE SCOTT BROCKETT: ThePortlandN.E. Eighth St.; 541-977-1737. by Oregon State University; based jazz and funk act performs; based pop-rockartist performs; $9; BACKCOUNTRY FILMFESTIVAL: SENSATIONAL SATURDAY: Learn registration requested; free; 7 p.m.; free; 7 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. 6:30 p.m.; The Sound Garden, 1279 A screening of shortfilms about about the art of traditional Native McMenamins Old St. Francis School, Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond N.E. Second St., Bend; 541-633backcountry experiences; proceeds American dress, with hands-on 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or www. benefit Bend Backcountry Alliance; 6804 or www.bendticket.com. activities; included in the price of 5174 or www.mcmenamins.com. mcmenamins.com. "ANNIE JR.":Bend Experimental Art $10; 9 p.m., doors open 8:30 p.m.; admission; $12 adults, $10 ages 65 LOUDONWAINWRIGHT HI:The folk "COUPLEDATING": Preview night McMenamins Old St. Francis School, and older, $7 ages 5-12, free ages 4 Theatre presents the musical about artist performs, with Dar Williams; 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382of the play by Cricket Daniel, directed Little Orphan Annie, set in1930s and younger; 10 a.m.-3 p.m.; High $35-$45 plus fees; 7:30 p.m.; Tower by Sue Benson; $10 at the door; New York City; $15, $10 ages18 and 5174 or www.mcmenamins.com. Desert Museum, 59800 S. U.S. Theatre, 835 N.W.Wall St., Bend; 7:30p.m.,6:30 p.m .reception;2nd ACOUSTIC MINDS:The PortlandHighway 97, Bend; 541-382-4754 or younger; 7 p.m.; Bend High School, 541-317-0700 or www.towertheatre. Street Theater, 220 N.E. Lafayette 230 N.E. Sixth St.; 541-419-5558 or based pop-soul duo performs; www.highdesertmuseum.org. Ol'g. Ave., Bend; 541-312-9626 or $5; 9:30 p.m., doors open at www.beattickets.org. KNOW MONEY:THE THRIFTY www.2ndstreettheater.com. 8:30 p.m.; Silver Moon Brewing "BURN AFTERREADING": A TRAVELER: Travel and dining "LIFE CYCLES":A screening of the & Taproom, 24 N.W.Greenwood reporter John Gottberg Anderson screening of the 2008 R-rated spy WEDNESDAY unrated 2010 mountain bike film; Ave., Bend; 541-388-8331 or www. shares tips and techniques for thriller by the CoenBrothers, starring $5; 9 p.m., doors open at 8 p.m.; silvermoonbrewing.com. traveling cheaply and well; free;11 "BAG IT":A screening of the 2010 John Malkovich and Brad Pitt; $10 McMenamins Old St. Francis School, a.m.; Sisters Public Library,110 N. documentaryfilm about plastic bag 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-385plus fees; 8 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 Cedar St.; 541-312-1032 or www. consumption; donations benefit the 8080 or www.mcmenamins.com. N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 SATURDAY deschuteslibrary.org/calendar. Plastic Bag Ban Movement; free; 6 or www.towertheatre.org. p.m.; The Environmental Center, 16 JAZZ ATTHE OXFORD: Featuring REDMOND GRANGE BREAKFAST: MINING DAYS:Experience the N.W. Kansas Ave., Bend; 541-914life of a placer miner and pan for a performance by vocalist Karrin A community breakfast with FRIDAY 6676. gold; $2 panning fee,plus museum Allyson; $49 plus fees in advance; scrambled eggs, sausage, "THE METROPOLITANOPERA: FRIENDS OF WILLIAM STAFFORD 8 p.m.; The Oxford Hotel, 10 N.W. beverages, pancakes or biscuits and admission;11 a.m.-3 p.m.; High Desert Museum, 59800 S. U.S. AIDA":Starring Liudmyla READING:A celebration of the Minnesota Ave., Bend; 541-382gravy; $6, $3 ages12 and younger; Monastyrska, Olga Borodina life and work of poet William 8436 or www.jazzattheoxford.com. 7-10:30 a.m.; Redmond Grange, 707 Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-4754 or www.highdesertmuseum.org. and Roberto Alagna in an encore Stafford, with poetry readings and S.W. Kalama Ave.; 541-480-4495. ROCK NROLL COWBOYS: The performance of Verdi's masterpiece; a presentation by his daughter; free; Salem-based country-rock act JAZZ ATTHEOXFORD: Featuring "THE METROPOLITANOPERA: opera performance transmitted in 6:30p.m.;PaulinaSprings Books, a performance by vocalist Karrin performs; free; 9 p.m.; Maverick's MARIA STUARDA":Starring Joyce

TODAY

PUBLIC OFFICIALS

Allyson; $49 plus fees in advance; 5 and 8 p.m.; TheOxford Hotel,10 N.W. Minnesota Ave., Bend; 541382-8436 or www.jazzattheoxford. com. VFW DINNER:A dinner of pork loin; $8.50; 5 p.m.;VFW Hall,1503 N.E. Fourth St., Bend; 541-389-0775. "ANNIE JR.":Bend Experimental Art Theatre presents the musical about Little Orphan Annie, set in1930s New York City; $15, $10 ages18 and younger; 7 p.m.; Bend High School, 230 N.E. Sixth St.; 541-419-5558 or www.beattickets.org. CLAIRE LYNCH BAND:The bluegrass band plays the Sisters Folk Festival's Winter Concert Series; $15, $20 at the door; 7 p.m., doors open at 6:30 p.m.; Sisters High School, 1700 W. McKinney Butte Road; 541-549-4979 or www. sistersfolkfestival.org. WINTER FIREPIT PARTY:Sit around the outdoor fire pit and tell stones, with food, beverages, and live music by The Rumand the Sea; free admission; 7-10 p.m.; Riverfront Plaza, on Brooks Street at the Breezeway, Bend, Bend; 541728-0066orcrowsfeetcommons© gmail.com. "COUPLEDATING": SueBenson directs the play by Cricket Daniel; $18, $15students and seniors; 7:30 p.m.; 2nd Street Theater, 220 N.E. Lafayette Ave., Bend; 541-312-9626 or www.2ndstreettheater.com. GAY NIGHT:Music and dancing; proceeds benefit the Human Dignity Coalition; $3; 7:30 p.m.; Seven Nightclub, 1033 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-385-3320 or www. humandignitycoalition.org. PAULA POUNDSTONE: The sharpwitted and spontaneous comedian performs; $39 or $49 in advance, $44 or $54 day of show, plus fees; 7:30 p.m., doors open 6:30 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W.Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www. towertheatre.org.

BRIEFING

NEWS OF RECORD

Continuedfrom Bf

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

C1TY OF BEND 710 N.W.Wall St. Bend, OR97701

Phone: 541-388-5505 Web: www.ci.bend.or.us • City ManagerEricKing Phone:541-388-5505 Email: citymanager©ci.bend.or.us

City Council • JodieBarram Phonc: 411-388-5505

Email: jbarram©ci.bend.or.us • Mark Capell Phone:541-388-5505 Email: mcapell@ci.bend.or.us • Jim Clinton Phone:541-388-5505 Email: jclinton@ci.bend.or.us • Victor Chudowsky Phone:to bedetermined Email: to be determined • Doug Knight Phone:to bedetermined Email: to be determined • Scott Ramsay Phone:541-388-5505 Email: sramsay@ci.bend.or.us • Sally Russell Phone: 541-480-8141

Email:srussell@ci.bend.or.us

C1TY OF REDMOND 716 S.W.Evergreen Ave. Redmond, OR97756 Phone: 541-923-7710 Fax: 541-548-0706

City Council • MayorGeorgeEndlcott Phone:541-948-3219 Email: George.Endicott@ci.redmond .Qr.us • Jay Patrick Phone:541-508-8408 Email: Jay.Patrick@ci.redmond.or.us • Tory Allman Phone: 541-923-7710 • Joe Centanni Phone:541-923-7710 Joe.Centannl@ci.redmond.or.us • Camden King Phone:541-604-5402 Email: Camden.King@ci.redmond .or.us • Ginny McPherson Phone:to bedetermined Email: Ginny.McPherson©ci.redmond .Or.us • Ed Onlmus Phone:541-604-5403 Email: Ed.0nimus©ci.redmond.or.us

C1TY OF SISTERS 520 E.CascadeAvenue, P.O.Box39 Sisters, OR97759 Phone: 541-549-6022 Fax:541-549-0561

City Council • David Asson Phone:503-913-7342 Email: dasson@ci.sisters.or.us • WendyHolzman Phone:541-549-8558 wholzman@ci.sisters.or.us • Pat Thompson Phone:541-610-3780 Email: pthompson@ci.sisters.or.us • SharleneWeed Phone:541-549-1193 Email: sweedOci.sisters.or.us • Brad Boyd Phone:541-549-2471 Email: bboyd@ci.sisters.or.us • CatherineChlldress Phone:541-588-0058 Email: cchildress©ci.sisters.or.us • McKibben Womack Phone:541-598-4345 Email: mwomack©ci.sisters.or.us

C1TY OF LA PINE P.O. Box3055,16345 Sixth St.

La Pine, OR 97739 Phone: 541-536-1432 Fax: 541-536-1462

City Council • KathyAgan Phone: 541-536-1432 Email: kagan@ci.la-pine.or.us • Ken Mulenex Phone: 541-536-1432 Email: kmulenex@ci.la-pine.or.us • Don Greiner Phone: 541-536-1432 Email: dgreiner©ci.la-pine.or.us • Dan Varcoe Phone: 541-536-1432 Email: dvarcoeOci.la-pine.or.us • Stu Martinez Phone: 541-536-1432 Email: smartinezOci.la-pine.or.us

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

City Council • Betty Roppe Phone: 541-447-5627 Email: broppe@cityofprineville.com • JackSeley Phone: 541-447-5627 Email: jseley@cityofprineville.com • StephenUffelman Phone: 541-447-5627 Email:suffelman©cityofprinevile.com • Dean Noyes Phone: 541-447-5627 Email: dnoyes@cityofprineville.com • GordonGlllesple Phone: 541-447-5627 Email: ggillespie©cityofprineville.com • Jason Beebe Phone:541-447-5627 Email:jbeebe©cityofprinevile.com GailMerritt Phone:541-447-5627 Email:gmerritt©cityofprinevile.com JasonCarr Phone:541-447-5627 Email: To be determined

C1TY OF MADRAS 71 S.E. 0Street, Madras, OR97741 Phone:541-475-2344 Fax: 541-475-7061

City Council • MayorMelanleWldmer Phone: 541-475-2344 Email: mwidmer©ci.madras.or.us • TomBrown Phone: 541-475-2344 Email: thbrownOci.madras.or.us • Walt Chamberlain Phone: 541-475-2344 Email: to bedetermined • RoyceEmbanksJr. Phone: 541-475-2344 Email: rembanks©ci.madras.or.us • Jim Leach Phone: 541-475-2344 Email: jleach@ci.madras.or.us • Richard Ladeby Phone: 541-475-2344 Email: rladeby©ci.madras.or.us • CharlesSchmidt Phone: 541-475-2344 Email: to bedetermined

CITY OF CULVER 200 W. First St., Culver, OR97734 Phone:541-546-6494Fax:541-546-3624

Mayor • ShawnaClanton

City Council • NancyDiaz, LauraDudley, Amy McCully,SharonOrr, Shannon Poole, HilarioDiaz Phone:541-546-6494

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

BEND POLICE DEPARTMENT DUII —FrancasR.Breshears, 23, was arrested on suspicion of driving underthe influence ofintoxicants at 1216am.Jan.11,inthe800blockof NortheastWatt Way. Unauthorizeduse — Avehicle was reported stolen at2:39p.m.Jan.10, in the areaof High Desert Laneand MontanaWay. Theft —Atheftwas reported andan arrest made at1 p.m. Jan.11, inthe 600 block ofNortheastThirdStreet. Theft — Atheft was reported and an arrest made at 6:29 p.m. Jan.11, in the100 block ofNortheast Bend River MallAvenue. Theft —Atheft was reported and an arrest made at 7:55 p.m. Jan. 11, in the20100 block of Pinebrook Boulevard. DUII —Jason LeeSmith, 24,was arrested onsuspicion ofdriving under theinfluenceof intoxicants at7:58 p.m.Jan.11, inthe areaof Northwest WallStreet andNorthwest Franklin Avenue. Theft —Atheft was reported at 4:08p.m.Jan.3,inthe2600blockof Northeast U.S.Highway20. Unauthorizeduse — Avehicle was reported stolenandan arrest madeat 5:39 p.m.Jan.7,in the1400 block of Bear CreekRoad. Theft —Atheft was reported at1:39 p.m. Jan. 9, inthe 61000blockof South U.S.Highway97. Theft — Atheft was reportedat1:24 p.m. Jan.11,in the2100 blockof Northeast MistletoeCourt. Unauthorizeduse — Avehicle was reported stolen at212 pm. Jan.11, in the 20300block of EmpireAvenue. Criminalmischief —Anact of criminal mischiefwasreported and an arrest made at 6:10 p.m. Jan.7, in the 61100block ofSouth U.S. Highway97. Burglary — Aburglary andanact of criminal mischiefwerereported andanarrestmadeat2:55a.m.Jan. 12, in the1500 block ofNorthwest Newport Avenue.

11, in theareaof Northeast ThirdStreet. Theft —Atheft with a lossof $4,000 was reported at12:56p.m.Jan. 13,inthearea of Northwest EwenStreet. Unauthorized use—Avehicle was reported stolen at7:50 p.m.Jan.13, in the area ofNorthwestTealLoop.

JEFFERSON COUNTY SHERIFF'S OFFICE Theft —Astop sign wasreported stolen at8:40a.m.Jan. 7,intheareaof Southeast McTaggartand Southeast Grizzly roads inMadras. Burglary — Aburglary andtheft were reported Jan. 8, inthe800 blockof SoutheastTumbleweedDrive. Criminalmischief —Damageto astop sign was reportedat10:19 p.m.Jan. 10, in theareaof Wilson Avenueand Southwest SeventhStreet in Metolius. Criminalmischief —Anact of criminal mischief wasreported Jan.13, inthe 31500 blockof BlueLakeDrive inCamp Sherman.

OREGON STATE POLICE Vehiclecrash—Anaccident was reported at2:10 p.m.Jan.13, in the area of state Highway31near milepost17. DUII —Christopher WayneMatheny, 30, wasarrested onsuspicion of driving under the influence ofintoxicants at1:55 a.m. Jan.11, inthe areaof Third Street and MurphyRoadin Bend.

BEND FIRE RUNS Friday 1:45 p.m. —Unauthorized burning, 903 S.E ArmourRoad. 3:03 p.m. —Passengervehicle fire, 700 S.E Third St. 6:58p.m. —Outside rubbish fire,1141 S.E. CentennialCourt. 21 —Medicalaidcalls. Saturday 11:19a.m. —Smokeodor reported, 1000 S.ETeakwoodDrive. 4p.m. — Smokeodor reported, 930 S.E. Textron Drive. Sunday 4:18 p.m. —Chimneyor flue fire,19650 SunshineWay. 21 —Medicalaidcalls.

propane, andpet food at various times during the day.

The Central Oregon Homeless Leadership Coalition is conducting

a one-day count Jan. 24 of people in Deschutes, Crook andJefferson counties who arehomeless or in transitional housing.

Those living in weekly motels, shelters, transitional housing or

cars, or who aredoubled up with other families, qualify as being

homeless. Ifyouorsomeoneyou know should be included in the count, please contact 541-280-

The annual count is part of a na- 1137, or visit the nearest count site tional effort to identify the number on Jan. 24 to complete aconfidenof people without appropriate or tial and anonymous survey. adequate housing, to better serve — Bulletin staffreport them through local agencies and

programs. The homeless count will take place at sites including Trinity

Episcopal Church in Bend,Bend's Community Center, Central Oregon Community CollegeCampus

OR E C K

4~me

Center's Office of Student Life, the

Bend-Mosaic Medical Center, the La Pine Community Kitchen, the Redmond Fire Department, Jer-

icho's Tablein Redmond andthe Kiwanis Food Bank in Sisters. The locations will offer food, blankets,

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Current Oregon Iaw requires public notices to be printed in a newspaper whose readers are affected by the notice. But federal, state, and local government agencies erroneously believe they can save money by posting public notices on their web sites instead of in the local newspaper. If they did that,you'd have to know in advance where, when, and how to look,and what to look for, in order to be informed about government actions that could affect you directly. Less than 10% of the U.S. population currently visits a government web site daily,* but 80% of all Oregon adults read a newspaper at least once during an average week, and 54% read public notices printed there.**

Keeppublicnoticesinthenewspaper! 'US Cenms BureouMoy 2009 "Amen<anOprn>onResearch,Pnncetan Ni. Seprember2010


TUESDAY, JANUARY 15, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

B3

REGON PORTLAND TERRORISM CASE

TAKING THE OATH IN SALEM

AROUND THE STATE Man missing in Sandy River —Aclackamascounty river rescue team searched unsuccessfully for more than four hours Mondayfor a fisherman who reportedly slipped andfell in the Sandy River about six

FBI agent reveals details of undercover operation

miles east of Sandy. Sheriff's Lt. James Rhodes identified the man as 18-year-old Joseph Deseranno, of Milwaukie. He and a friend had driven

to the river Monday morning to fish for steelhead. The friend reported that Deseranno slipped when he tried to wade across the river. He was

wearing hip-wader boots andwas not wearing a life jacket. Rhodessays searchers plan to resumetheir efforts today if weather permits. Grenade CIOSeS HighWay 228 —Police say state Highway 228 in the Willamette Valley community of Sweet Home was closed for more than two hours after a grenade was found outside a house. The Eugene

Register-Guard newspapersays a bombsquad went to the site Monday and determined that the grenadewas inert. Officers located a resident who told them he had placed the grenade near the street after finding it while cleaning his house.

Laid-off worker now a lottery winner — Asouthern oregon man who was laid off and going back to school had a feeling he ought to

By Nigel Duara

buy a lottery ticket. TheOregon Lottery says RileyGunn, of Wolf Creek,

Associated Press

won $1 million in the Jan. 4 Mega Millions drawing, and is now buying a house. Gunn told lottery officials that he was thrilled when he initially

PORTLAND — An Oregon terrorism suspect allegedly waited just 12 minutes to tell a man he thought was an alQaida recruiter that he wanted to detonate a bomb in the U.S. The purported recruiter was an undercover FBI agent in his first meeting with 21-yearold Mohamed Mohamud. The agent testified Monday under the pseudonym "Youssef" to a courtroom cleared of the public and media, who were allowed to watch a closed-circuit feed that didn't show his face. It was the fourth day of Mohamud's trial on terrorism

learnedhehadwon$250,000,butthen realizedhehadchosentheMegaplier opition, which multiplied his prize by four, for a total of $1 million before taxes. Gunn bought the $8 Quick Pick Mega Millions ticket at the

Lil' Pantry Market 8 Deli in Merlin, about 5 miles north of Grants Pass.

Portland mayor backs assault weapons ban —Portland's new mayor, Charlie Hales, says heagrees with other U.S. mayors that militarystyle assault weaponsand high-capacity ammunition magazinesshould be banned. Halesheld his first news conference asmayor on Mondayto back the national campaign. Like his predecessor, SamAdams, Hales has joined Mayors Against lllegal Guns.TheOregonian newspaper reports Hales urged theOregon Legislature to adopt similar laws. Inmate dieS in Salem priSOn —TheOregon Department of Corrections says a 71-year-old inmate has died. It said the death Sunday

night was unexpected, so there will be aninvestigation. The inmate at Santiam Correctional Institution was identified as Walter Carl Peck. The Department of Corrections says he had been in prison since 2004 on a

charges. "I asked him what he's willing to do," the agent said. "He says he wants to Mohamud wag e war inside the U.S." According to t h e a gent's testimony, Mohamud wasted little time in spelling out his intentions, describing a plot similar to the one he is accused of attempting to carry out: a truck bomb parked near a public place, detonated from afar. The conversation wasn't recorded because of afailed recorder battery, the agent said. The details of Mohamud's thinking in the early days of the investigation are key to both the prosecution and defense. Ifgovernment attorneys can convince the jury t h at Mohamud was predisposed to committing terrorism before their agents intervened, they stand a better chance against Mohamud's defense that he was entrapped. Mohamud i s a c cused of trying to blow up a November 2010 Portland Christmas tree-lighting ceremony. A set of six 55-gallon drums that he thought was a bomb was in fact a dummy device provided by the undercover agents, according to authorities. The entrapment d efense rests on the theory that Moh amud wa s p e rsuaded t o commit the crime, led into it by agents who gave him the idea and the means to carry it out. Entrapment defenses have failed in other, similar terrorism-sting operations. "Youssef" testified that he was born in an Arabic-speaking country and came to the U .S. when he w a s 16. H e was a business analyst and a software engineer beforehe joined the FBI eight years ago. For nearly all of that time, he has served as an undercover agent in four face-to-face operations and more than a dozen online operations. He is now based in San Francisco, but came to Portland for the Mohamud operation. Even after their initial meeting on July 30, 2010, in which Mohamud allegedly professed a desire to detonate a bomb, the agent s ai d h e w a s n't convinced of M o hamud's sincerity. "At this point, I still don't believe he's going to m ove forward with anything," the agent testified. "I figured it was all talk." Government prosecutors noted the failed recorder battery, but showed surveillance photos of Mohamud and the man they said was "Youssef," his face in th e picture ob-

scured by a gray box. Led by a prosecutor's questions, the agent went to some l ength to establish that h e came into the operation without preconceived notions of Mohamud's guilt, and repeated that he was unsure about Mohamud's resolve. His testimony is expected to continue today.

sex abuse conviction from Marion County. Thedepartment describes the Salem prison as a minimum-custody facility with about 440 inmates

who are within four years of release.

Cottage Grove police face bias suit —Amanof Japanese descent alleges in a federal court lawsuit that Cottage Grove police beat

him and used aracial slur in a 2010 arrest. The Register-Guard reports the suit filed by Matthew Susumu Waggoner says his treatment resulted in a knee injury worsened by the department's refusal to provide medical

treatment during his four days in jail. The suit says anofficer responding to a report of a possible burglary hit him on the knee with a baton. Don Ryan /TheAssociated Press

Newly elected state senators — including Tim Knopp, R-Bend, center — are sworn in as the 77th Oregon Legislature convenes in Salem on Monday. Thirty senators and 60 representatives took the oath of office, and Gov. John Kitzhaber delivered his annual "State of the State" address to a joint session of the House and Senate. Lawmakers adopted rules and elected leaders but won't formally begin the legislative

session until Feb. 4. Democrats took control of the House with a 34-26 majority after two years sharing power with Republicans. Rep. Tina Kotek, of Portland, was elected speaker, becoming the first lesbian to lead a state legislative chamber in the United States. Democrats also retained control of the Senate with a slight 16-14 edge. Sen. Peter Courtney, of Salem, was elected to a sixth term as Senate president.

The suit says Waggonerwas held on charges of disorderly conduct and resisting arrest, but the chargeswere later dropped. SWAT team ShOOtSSuiCidal man — The ClackamasCounty Sheriff's Office says aSWATteam shot a suicidal man who wasarmed with a gun early Monday at a home in the southwestern part of the county. The Sheriff's Office says dispatchers were called Sunday night with a report

that the manwas armed and making threats. Negotiators and the SWAT team tried to resolve the situation, but the Sheriff's Office says the man was shot about 2 a.m. "due to his actions." He was taken to a hospital

with injuries that appear to benon-life-threatening. — From wire reports

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Dogs are shown crammed into crates at the Willamette Valley Animal Rescue in Brooks on Sunday. Authorities say the supposed rescue facility turned out to be a warehouse where more than140 dogs were housed in deplorable conditions.

Dog'rescuefacility' was anything but, Sheriff's Office says The Associated Press

most of the dogs seized were SALEM — A Salem wom- in poor condition: starving, an who headed what was sickly, some with eyes sealed described as arescue facil- shut by body fluids. ity for h a rd-to-place dogs They were living on conwas arraigned Monday on crete floors with no bedding, 120 counts of animal neglect their c ages contaminated and one count of evidence with feces and urine. tampering. An i nvestigation began Alicia Inglish, 24, was ar- after authorities and the Hurested Sunday as M a rion mane Society got complaints County s h eriff's o f f i cers that included allegations the and Oregon Humane Soci- dogs were often fed stale ety investigators removed bread, the Sheriff's Office more than 140 dogs from the sard. Willamette Valley A n imal The Humane Society has Rescue in Brooks, north of about 100 of the dogs at its Salem. northeast Portland shelter, Many of the animals were s pokesman D a vi d Ly t l e housed in deplorable condi- said. tions, with little food, water He said he d idn't have fouled by garbage and cages information about the conthat were designed forone dition of the rest of the anianimalbut contained as many mals, which were distributed as four, authorities said. to state and county facilities. J udge David L e it h o n Lytle said the organizaMonday set Inglish's bail at tion didn't have any infor$55,000 and said she's not mation about what caused permitted to have any con- the mistreatment. tact with animals, the Salem But often in such investiStatesman Journal reported. gations, he said, it turns out Her next court appearance "they start out with good inis scheduled Jan. 22. tentions and people just get The Sheriff's Office said overwhelmed."

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B4

TH E BULLETIN• TUESDAY, JANUARY 15, 2013

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end city councilors are scheduled to decide Wednesday who should be the next mayor. It should be Jim Clinton. CouncilorsJodie Barram and Mark Capell have also declared interest in the position. Why Clinton? Front and center on the council's agenda is the future of the city's w ater system. Whether or n ot you agree with what the city had planned, critics, city staff and councilors have all said the city blew it. It failed to effectively engage the community in the decision. The topic may have played a starring role in the November council elections. Voters elected three new city councilors who expressed concern about the city's plans. The water project is now in limbo, with the new councilors coming in and its legal challenges. Clinton is the best choice to move the city forward. More than the other members of the council, he has been challenging the city's plans all along. It gives him some credibility with its critics. But at the same time, Clinton recognizes the need to act to ensure the city's water supply for the future. He wants to retain the city's dual sources of water — from wells and from Bridge Creek. Clinton's training — he is a physicist — also seems to immunize him from being dazzled by scientific presentations made to the council. Don't underestimate how important that is.

Clinton does have a track record of beinga lone "no" vote on a number of council issues, including the water project. But it has not been thoughtless negativism. He has a firm understanding that the role of the mayor and the role of a councilor are different. As mayor, it would be his job to move the council and community toward consensus and clearly communicate the council's intent to city staff. The new council is going to have other decisions to make, big and small. Some we know, such as the need for sewer infrastructure improvements and the city's urban growth boundary. Many we don't know. Clinton, Barram and Capell all have said they are committed to an open governing process that at least attempts to engage critics. So there's no significant difference there. Capell is p erhaps smoother than Clinton in speaking off the cuff. As mayor pro tempore, Barram has repeatedly demonstrated a flair for running council meetings that ensure that all councilors get heard and get their questions answered. Barram and Capell would be effective replacements for Mayor Jeff Eager. We're not surprised they are running, but Clinton holds more promise for Bend.

UGB discussionneeds to consider affordability hould the city of Bend expand its borders or increase the density of development inside the existing limits'? If the new City Council agrees with the state and moves toward greater density through infill, it will be a significant departure from the course previous councils have pursued. As they grapple with the complexities involved, we hope the councilors will keep the issue of affordability front and center. Unlike some other recreation meccas, such as Sun Valley in Idaho, Bend has remained relatively affordable. People of various incomes could manage to live here, even during the boom. But if additional land isn't available for development as the economyclimbsoutoftherecession, housing costs are likely to rise sharply. That could look good to homeowners looking to recover lost value, but it also could change the nature of the community if people at lower incomes must commute because they can't afford to live here. The city's plan to expand its Urban Growth Boundary, or UGB, was rejected in 2010 by state offi-

S

cials who said the city didn't prove it had done enough to increase the density within the UGB, and therefore hadn't proved the need for the additional 8,500 acres it proposed to add. After a lag caused by the economicslowdown, theissuewill soon become more urgent. Construction permits are picking up, and the city estimates they'll soon be back to the level of the projections used for the UGB proposal. Meanwhile, the Legislature is expected to consider some changes to state land-use law in its current session, which could alter the city's approach to revising its UGB proposal. It's also worth considering what prospective buyers and renters are seeking. 1000 Friends of Oregon, which supports infill, has argued that the market is shifting, with suburban living losing its appeal. We're more impressed by the notion that people don't move to Central Oregon because they're seeking highdensity living. The council's decision is likely to have far-reaching implications for Bend's future. The best choices will come from rejection of partisan viewpoints and a focus on Bend's unique attributes.

San Hoo tra e s OLI S LII' e atea oLIt vio ent vi eo ames By Marie Annette he Sandy Hook massacre has sparked much debate on gun control, primarily assigning blame to the means of perpetrating the shooting rather than adequately investigating the underlying factors that may have fostered the shooter's motivation. Gun control may be worthy of debate, but, as someone who believes that it would be unwise to restrict the good guys from having certain weapons so that eventually only the bad guys will have them, I am convinced that the amount of attention focused on this issue is misplaced, if not a diversion, in respect to the Sandy Hook occurrence. Likewise for the mental health issue,since experts agree that psychiatric disorders aren't usually a predisposing factor for planning acts of violence. There is, however, a widespread deafening silence about all the dangerous mind-altering drugs that have been liberally prescribed for children and young adults, drugs known to pose risks for "aggressive behavior" and "thoughts of suicide." Instead, I believe that a firestorm of debates should have been ignited by the fact that the shooter was widely known to have played violent video games on his computer for several hours every day. The NRA mentioned a few names of violent video games, with one of them being "Kindergarten Killer" — a game in which the objective is to kill the staff and students at an elementary school. I found that an Iowa State Univer-

exposure also increases aggressive thinking and aggressive affect, and decreases pro-social behavior." Keep in mind that many of these Could tt bejust a matter games show lifelike images and contain graphic violence. Add to of time before the gamer that the fact that they require the loses a sense of what ts a gamer to act. The gamer is then game and what ts real, or transpot1:ed to an alternative world, a point at which the game a simulated environment in which he becomes progressivelydesensiworld merges with the tized to violence. real world? Could it be just a matter of time beforethe gamer loses a sense of what is a game and what is real, or sity study had "proved conclusively" a point at which the game world that, despite an individual's predis- merges with the real world — a type position in r esponse to violence, of "Twilight Zone"? It may interest violent video game play m akes some to learn that U.S. Patent No. more aggressivekids — regardless 6506148, in part, states: "... a TV of their age, sex or culture. Given monitor or computer monitor can be the growing obsessions with elec- used to manipulate the nervous systronic gadgets used for entertain- tem of nearby people." ment, I have no doubt that violent L ike many of y ou, I a m v e ry game play may be a primary factor guarded on issues concerning centhat significantly contributes to the sorship and protective of our freegrowing violence in schools. doms, but I a lso appreciate that According to C r aig A n derson sometimes certain kinds of censor(Iowa State U n i versity D i s t in- ship may be necessaryin order to guished Professor of Psychology preserve moreimportant freedoms. and also the Director of the Center We already censor any depictions for the Study of Violence), who ran of child pornography, but depicthe study, "We can now say with tions of child murder — or any gloutmost confidence that r e gard- rification of murder — is acceptable less of research method — that is, entertainment? experimental, correlation or l o nIf we remain disunited in basic gitudinal — and regardless of the moral principles and continue to cultures tested in this study, you nurture our perverted and morally get the same effects, and the effects depraved culture, there can be no are that exposure to violent video other outcome after going over the "social cliff" than the demise of our games increases the likelihood of aggressive behavior in both short- nation. History will be the judge. — Marie Annet te lives in Prineville. term and long-term contexts. Such

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Focus on proactive programs to fight gun violence R

By Al Phillips arely do good solutions come f rom decisions laden w i t h emotion. And solutions being offered to the type of terror attack in Connecticut have the earmarks of being prime examples. Regardless, solutions are neither simple nor easy, and it's very difficult to take a purely objective approach to solving or reducing such atrocities. Current efforts to reduce the possibility of reoccurrence of the Connecticut horror focus on additional gun control and upgrading security in our schools, and there is merit in that thinking. But media talking points include such quotes as from the NRA: "The only way to stop a bad guy with a

gun is by a good guy with a gun."

solution. All steps to avoid mass murder have some merit I suppose, but a much more effectiveprocess would be a long-term, proactive approach; an approach, for instance, via our educational and media systems similar to the M.A.D.D. program model, or similar to how society is being continually warned about the dan-

gers of smoking. Neither drunk driving nor smoking has been eliminated, of course, nor will they be, but those educational efforts have proven to be effective in r educing incidences in both categories. There are people, professional e ducators most notably, with t h e knowledge necessary to put such a program together and to monitor its effectiveness. Those people would need to be engaged in anti-violence

Kill before being killed? S urely w e c a n f i n d a be t t er campaigns, recognition of people

IN MY VIEW

with violent tendencies and what can be done about it, education focusing on the nonreality and the potential side effects of violence in make-believe entertainment — some movies and some video games come to mind — to name a few topics, then bringing together all the bits and pieces to ultimately develop an effective

program. And we all need to be partners in the effort; the firearms industry in particular. Thomas Sowell once said: "It's hard to imagine a more stupid or dangerous way of making decisions than putting those decisions in the hands of people who pay no price for being wrong." And unless the firearms industry becomes a leader in the effort to reduce gun violence, its very existence

may very well end up in the hands of Congress. If so, it will lose. One aspect in this overall picture is the profit factor of the firearms industry. The proliferation of so-called " assault" weapons stems from a pointed effort roughly a decade ago to create new and lucrative markets both for the firearms industry and for the advertising business as well. And it has worked for both. It's true that some technology that comes from the development of more effective military weapons has useful applications for hunting. And there are activities other than hunting that are safe and enjoyable with those types of weapons, too. B ut on on e o ccasion that I ' m aware of, a well-known magazine writer who opposed the proliferation of assault-type weapons as being unnecessary for hunting, and wrote an article essentially saying so, sud-

denly found himself looking for a job — a result, in all likelihood, of the editors of that magazine being fearful of losing advertisement revenue from gun sales companies. Profit motivations are a h u g e, necessary and genuinely positive benefit to our society. But in this one instance, in my view, that motivation has contributed to the very negative results we've seen entirely too often in the recent past. Perhaps investing more of th at profit into a n ti-gun-violence programs would be a positive benefit to society as well. I hope the firearms industry will consider doing so. There are no easy answers, and effective results will be a long time in coming. But we must start. Handwringing, political posturing and worrisome commentary will get us nowhere. — Al Phillips lives in Prineville.


TUESDAY, JANUARY 15, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

BS

OREGON NEWS

BITUARIES DEATH NOTICES Kandy Love (Martin) Murray, of Redmond Jan. 30, 1973 - Jan. 9, 2013 Arrangements: Baird Funeral Home (541) 382-0903 www.bairdmortuaries.com Services: No services are scheduled at this time.

FEATURED OBITUARY

Pulitzer winner

Contributions may be made to:

Any SELCO Credit Union branch in the name of the "KLM Fund".

Laura Lee Higgins, of Bend June 27, 1948 - Jan. 10, 2013 Arrangements: Niswonger-Reynolds 541-382-2471. Please visit the online registry at www.niswonger-reynolds.com.

Services: A Memorial Service will be held at a later date in Buffalo, Wyoming.

Melvin Cecil Johnson, of Bend Aug. 24, 1922 - Jan. 11, 2013 Arrangements: Niswonger-Reynolds Funeral Home, 541-382-2471 www.niswonger-reynolds.com

Services: Family Memorial gathering will be held at a later time.

Stephen "Steve" T. Flynn, of Bend May 31, 1938 - Jan. 10, 2013 Arrangements: Baird Funeral Home (541) 382-0903 www.bairdmortuaries.com Services: A gathering will be held at a later date. Contributions may be made to:

Partners In Care 2075 NE Wyatt Court Bend, Oregon 97701 www.partnersbend.org

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

DEATHS ELSEWHERE Deaths of note from around theworld: Leon Leyson, 83:At age 13, he was the youngest of the 1,100 Jews saved from the ¹ zis by G erman industrialist Oskar Schindler, subject of the 1993 movie "Schindler's List." Leyson immigrated to America in 1949 and taught high school in Los Angeles for 39 years. Died of lymphoma Saturday in Whittier, Calif. Ralph Martin, 92: Best-selling author of political and celebrity biographies whose subjects included the Kennedys, Golda Meir and Winston Churchill's mother. Died Wednesday in Sleepy Hollow, N.Y. Susan Nolen-Hoeksema, 53: Psychologist and writer whose work helped explain why women are twice as prone to depression as men and why such low moods can be so hard to shake. Died Jan. 2 in New Haven, Conn., following heart surgery. — From wire reports

civil rights crusade By Robert D. McFadden New York Times News Service

Eugene Patterson, the Pulitzer Prize-winning editor of The Atlanta Constitution during the civil rights conflicts of the 1960s and later the managing editor of The Washington Post and editor of The St. Petersburg Times in Florida, died Saturday in St. Petersburg. He was 89. The cause was complications of cancer, said George Rahdert, Patterson's lawyer and longtime friend, who said he had been sick since last February. In 41 years as a reporter, editor Patterson and n ews executive, Patterson, who won the 1967 Pulitzer for editorial columns, was one of America's most highly regarded journalists — a plain-talking, hard-driving competitor known for fairness and integrity as the nation confronted racial turmoil, divisions over the Vietnam War and new ethical challenges in journalism. Pattersonsucceeded the celebrated Ralph McGill as editor of The Constitution, and from 1960 to 1968 was a voice of conscience and progressivepolitics on the editorial page. He wrote thousands of columns, many of which addressed white Southerners directly, l ik e l e tters from home, and cumulatively painted a portrait of the South during the civil rights struggle. Raised on a Georgia farm, he worked at small-town newspapers in Texas and Georgia as a young man, and although he moved up towire service jobs in New York and London, he had been steeped in the droll wit and down-home sociability of the South. There were no simple solutions to the racial problems, and he offered none. Instead, he drew poignant scenes of suffering and loss to condemn violence an d mi s carriages of justice. And he explored themes of courage and questions of responsibilitythat went beyond mindless acts of racism to challenge a people with traditions of decency. At the ruins of the 16th Street Baptist Churchin Birmingham, Ala., where a bomb killed four girls on Sept. 15, 1963, he crafted his most famous column, "A Flower for the Graves." Walter Cronkite was so moved that he asked Patterson to read it on the "CBS Evening News." He also protested the Georgia Legislature's refusal to seat Julian Bond, the black civil rights leader, for opposing U.S. involvement in Vietnam and supporting draft resisters. His exclusionwas overturned by the U.S. Supreme Court in 1966, and Bond served 20 years in the Legislature. Patterson joined The Washington Post in 1968 as managing editor, succeeding Benjamin Bradlee, who became executive editor. The two led the newsroom in June 1971 when The Post followed The New York Times in publishing the PentagonPapers,the secret study of U.S. duplicity in lndochina. Nixon administration challenges to both publications were struck down in a historic Supreme Court ruling. Later in 1971, Patterson left The Post and taught for a year at Duke University. In 1972 he became editor of The St. Petersburg Times (now known as The Tampa Bay Times) and two sister publications, The Evening Independent in St. Petersburg and Congressional Quarterly, covering the government in Washington. After the death of the publications' owner, Nelson Poynter, in 1978, he became the company's chairman until his own retirement in 1988.

o are en re reneur eemoves o o an • 67-year-old says he's planning a graphic novelabout his Belizeordeal The Associated Press PORTLAND — Antivirus software entrepreneur John McAfee has moved to Oregon hoping to complete a number of media projects about his life. The 67-year-old told The Oregonian on Saturday that he will live in Portland for the next 1 8 m o nths after fleeing Belize last year and is looking to buy a house or condominium. He is collaborating with local illustrator Chad Essley on a graphic novel — a story in illustrations and word balloons — about his experiences in Belize. The events of McAfee's life last year have attracted inter-

Fire Continued from B1 "That's what the Wilderness Act directs us toward, trying to allow natural processes such as lightning fire to be able to play their role," Babb said. Burns would not take place before fall, he said. The process to identify and plan the burns took two years. T he areas t argeted f or burning are within the Three S isters Wilderness of t h e Deschutes National Forest and the Mount Washington Wilderness of the Willamette National Forest. W i l dfires have burned in the vicinity of both areas within the past two years: the Pole Creek Fire in 2012 and the Shadow Lake Fire in 2011. T ogether, they "cost t h e government and t a xpayers more than $5.7 million and

Burley Continued from B1 He sat on the budget-drafti ng subcommittee that f o cused on natural resources. H e spearheaded an effort to create a biomass income tax credit, and took on a reputation as a moderate Republican who, he said, worked across party lines. Rep. Gene Whisnant, RSunriver, served with Burley, the two often making the trip over the mountains to Salem together. "I depended on his advice on natural resources issues, he had an extensive background on that," Whisnant

Coin Continued from B1 "Neither the Treasury Department nor the Federal Reserve believes that the law can or should be used to facilitate the production of platinum coins for the purpose of avoiding an increase in the debt limit," he said in a statement. At his news conference on Monday, President Barack Obama was not asked about the $1 trillion coin as he discussed the possible showdown with congressional Republicans over how to rein in the nation's growing debt. "There are no magic tricks

Wastewater

The Oregonian

John McAfee fled Belize — where he was wanted for questioning in the killing of a fellow American — for Guatemala at the end of 2012. He was detained and deported to Miami, where he bought a pickup truck and made a three-week road trip to Portland, he said. national attention. Authorities in Belize want to questionMcAfee as "a person of interest" in the Nov. 11 killing of an American expatriate, Gregory FaulL McAfee has denied any involvement.

Wildernessburns

He fled Belize for Guatemala at the end of last year, then was detained and deported to Miami. In Miami, he bought a Chevy pickup and embarked on a three-week road trip to Portland, he said.

briefing papers andcontact information on theprojects

For more information on the available there. proposed prescribed burn projThe deadline for project ect, go online to www.fs.usda. comments is Feb.15. Address gov/willamette. The U.S. Forest

Service hasNational Environmental Policy Act documents,

$17 million, respectively, to suppress," according to the Forest Service's online description of the project. The prescribed burns are intended to create gaps that stall a d vancing w i l d fires, prevent them from moving beyond the w i lderness areas and provide space where w ildland f i r efighters m a y stage or retreat. "We've actually spent almost two years getting to this point, analyzing data and maps and using models to try and predict how the

email comments to commentspacificnorthwest-deschutes-

sisters©fs.fed.us.

firesbehave in those areas," Babb said. "We're still expecting at least another year of analysis ...." If the burns proceed as planned, crews would s et fires in fall, ahead of incoming wet weather systems that would extinguish the fires after a day or two, according to the Forest Service plan. The plan calls for severe firein some cases,as ponderosa pines burn in so-called c rowning f i res t ha t b u r n high in the tree and move from crown to crown across a

McAfee, who founded the antivirus software company that bears his name, is trying to generate controversy and get his name in the news to help sell his media projects, which include a documentary, he said. The eccentric software pioneer admitted that he wants to generate public interest in his life, particularly the seven to eight female companions h e claimed lived with h i m in Belize. "Living with one woman is horrific," he said. "Living with two is nightmarish, but you get past five and suddenly they're entertaining themselves, really." That lifestyle has been a far cry from his high-tech work almost 20 years ago, when he started the antivirus company McAfee Associates. He sold the company for millions of dollars, but reports vary about how much of that fortune remains, the newspaper reported.

stand of trees. The plan calls for crowning of short distances only. Crews would be standing by during the burns, Babb said. Fire suppression has built up a homogenous forest setting with a l arge fuel load — dead and dried trees and other vegetation that's accumulated over the years and is ready to burn. A forest setting allowed to burn naturally results in a mosaic of different settings that helps retard the advance of wildfire, according to the Forest Service briefing paper on the burn plan. The targeted area of Deschutes National Forest is west of Todd Lake, Babb said. The prescribed fires may close some trails that cross the area, but the fires would occur over several years. The area targeted in the Willamette National Forest is west and south of Scott Mountain.

"We need to send a strong signal to the feds that we're tired of what they are doing. Our forests are burning up and we need to do a betterjob managing them to help people keep theirjobs or get new ones."

needs to do a better job of working w i t h bu s i nesses and making "Oregon more business-friendly." "We're still lagging in the jobs market, the forest product industry is still a struggle — Former state Rep. Chuck Burley and federal lands are a constant battle," he said. "I know the state Legislature can't control federal said, calling Burley "a good the state's sawmill infrastruc- land ... but we need to send a ture and is pushing a plan to strong signal to the feds that gy "I still s eek h i s i n p ut," invest state resources to ac- we're tired of what they are Whisnant said. celerate the speed with which doing. Our forests are burnA lot of the issues Burley f ederal forest land can b e ing up and we need to do a has immersed himself in pro- harvested. better job managing them to fessionallyare very much at Burley said he hopes to see help people keep their jobs or the forefront of state politics. the governor invest money to- get new ones." The governor has made it ward on-the-ground projects. — Reporter, 541-554-1162, clear he doesn't want to lose He believes the state still tdake@bendbulletin.com

here. There are no loopholes. There are no easy outs. This is a matter of Congress aut horizes s p ending. T h e y order me to spend," Obama said. "They tell me, you need to fund our Defense Department at such and such a level; you need to send out Social Security checks; you need to make sure that you are paying to care for our veterans. They lay all this out for me because they have the spending power. And so I am required by law to go ahead and pay these bills." Obama has said he will not make any concessions in order to convince Congress to

and being a good steward of a sewer system, Eagan said. " The goal o f a n y e x Continued from B1 The city's planning is part t ra-strength program is t o of an effort to update a fee charge users of the sewer system created in the 1980s. system the costs of what they An i n d ividual b u siness flush down the toilet or put getting a visit from an out- down the drain," she said. reach worker won't get an As a result, it's an issue estimate on how much the that will have more impact sewer bills may change on certain types of business— those details are yet to be es, like hair salons, brewerdetermined. ies, bakeries and car washes However, it will get infor- — and less on others. mation about the concept of Part of that entails looking the extra-strength program at more than just the volume

raise the debt limit. In response to O bama's remarks, H o use S p eaker John Boehner, R-Ohio, said he intends to pass "responsible legislation that controls spending, meets our nation's obligations and k eeps the government running." "The American people do not support raising the debt ceiling w i t h ou t r e d u cing government spending at the same time. The consequences of failing to increase the debt ceiling are real, but so too are the consequences of allowing our spending problem to go unresolved," he said in a statement.

S peaking Monday at a n event at th e U n iversity of Michigan's Ford School of Public Policy, Federal Reserve chairman Ben Bernanke said he was "not going to give (the $1 trillion coin plan) any

of discharge from a b u siness. It also means looking at how heavily polluted the wastewater put into the city sewage is, which can vary based on the industry and its practices. For example, a bakery may put sugar and dough into the sewer system. But an office is unlikely to be discharging anything beyond what a residential customer would. Frank Turek, a c ommittee member, said that extrastrength discharge wastewa-

ter takes longer to treat at the plant. That, in turn, impacts the volume of w a stewater that the plant can treat each

oxygen." The administration's assurances n o t w ithstanding, Walden said the f act t h at Democrats are even talking about minting a coin means that Congress must rule out the possibility altogether. Fourteen Republican members co-sponsored Walden's bilL — Reporter: 202-662-7456, aclevenger@bendbulletin.com

day, he said. "You need to account for what happens at the treatment plant," he said. Other details to work out include an appeals process so businesses who disagree with the category in which they are placed could seek a reclassification. — Reporter: 541-977-7185, bbotkin@bendbulletin.com


B6 T H E BULLETIN • TUESDAY, JANUARY 15, 20'I3

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

gs Today: A sunny and warm day

Tonight: Staying dry and chilly overnight.

across the

High Desert.

CHANNE

LOW

Krtz.cow

40

16

46/33

E Seasidco 44/37 •'Cannon Beach

47/32

46/33

Blggs • Hermistorinoi t rinoi W II o lles 32/23 Arlington • • oWasco 32/24 • Meacham 32/i 8 Ruggs 34/i 6 Maupin 37/23 • La Grande• 34/23

38/30 •

38/31

McMinnvige

Lincoln City

J~

Government

ondon

Warm Springso 43/23

36/26

Redmond 40/i 8 Sunriver• Bend

Coos Bay

3 6/i 5

Crescenr

51/37 •

g

30/8

• Bandon

Rosebug

52/35

40/ i 6

Crescent

Chemult

3 5/12

47/30

• Iieach

Valeo •

Nyssa Juntura

8 pt 35/I 5

• •

Riley si /9

ll

38/i 6

Yesterday's state extremes

JordanVagey

39/17

23/2

Frenchglen 31/9

Rome

35/i 7

• 49'

18/2

Paisley

Brookings

Medford

54/42~

• -15'

• 42/24 •

• Brookings 55/42

Ashland ~

Fieldso

• Lalevlew 30/4

a ll s 32/11 ~

8/37 ~

Lakeview

32/i 3

I .

Vancouver

• I d~ 38/30

• 84'

ac 1 8/- 2

at

44II Bismarck

xt Biiiings

Quebec 23/I

Os

Winnipego BII T h under Bay

+

(in the 48 contiguous states):

L I+

• Calgary Saskatoon 39/3tt~ 36/18

36/32

30/27 ~

'+ «c 36/28 •

Halifax 29/I 5

18/5

10S~g St » ul

To onto

J36/20

Green Bay

ygl

36/22 ton

m n

Punta Gorda, Fla

• -36'

Des Moines . 32/23 Chicago

0

Craig, Colo.

• 3.1 2

55/43

Williamsburg, Va

I+

~4

City 18/6

Las Vegas

Denver •

44/31

I~

/22

. —tcansascity • 3 4/1 9

I$ ~

t

Colum us

6- I

a ncoI 6a 4 4 Loui s .ville 4 3 9/2+4 4 4 44 4 o4 .

44/33 iladelphia

42/37

Los Angeles, 4

CD

Phoenix 'SOSo 53/3

Honolulutoh, 706 79/68 >~

Tijuana 68/43

5x ~New Orlean( .i5'

HAWAI I

-os

87

Houston .st 44/34»

Chihuahua 36/25

.%j

OS

S

10s Anchorage 26/18

20S

La Paz 61/52

Monterrey

Mazatlan •

OALASKA

I/59

• Miami 82/72

56/374

73/59

CONDITIONS

Juneau

40/35

FRONTS

• 4+ 4 4

.++++

Cold

PLANET WATCH

TEMPERATURE PRECIPITATION

Tomorrow Rise Set Mercury....7:45 a.m...... 4:41 p.m. Venus......6:35 a.m...... 3:28 p.m. Mars.......8:44 a.m...... 6:35 p.m. Jupiter......1 09 p.m...... 4:10 a.m. Satum......l:44 a.m.....12:08 p.m. Uranus....10:31 a.m.....10:46 p.m.

Yesterday's weather through 4 p.m. inBend High/Low............... 39/7 2 4hours ending4p.m.*. . 0.00" Recordhigh........61 m2009 Monthtodate.......... 0.70" Recordlow........ -10in1930 Average monthto date... 079" Average high.............. 41 Year to date............ 0.70" Average low .............. 25 Average year to date..... 0.79" Barometric pressureat 4 p.m30.31 Record 24 hours ...0.61 in 2000 *Melted liquid equivalent

ULTRAVIOLET INDEX

SKI REPORT

for solar at noon.

Astoria ....... .36/31/0.03.....46/33/c......47/34/s Baker City..... ..18/5/0.00.....28/8/pc.......27/9ls Brookings..... . 49/31/0.00..... 55/42/s...... 54/36/s Burns......... . 21/-9/0.00......29/6/s.......30/9/s Eugene .40/28/0.00....34/27/ p<...... 40/31/I Klamath Falls .. 25/0/000 ....32/11/s ... 37/13/s Lakeview...... 16/-15/0.00 .....30/4/s.......35/5/s La Pine....... . 40/ 4/0.00.....37/I4/s.......41/7/s Medford .40/18/0.00.....42/24/s.....44/23/pc Newport .41/28/0.00.....47/35/c......53/33/s North Bend.... ..48/28/NA....51/35/pc......53/34/s Ontario....... ..18/5/0.00.....23/5/pc.....23/I0/pc Pendleton..... .37/21/0.00....32/24/pc.....38/28/pc Portland . 33/29/0.01 ..... 38/30/f......42/30/s Prineville .. 37/7/0.00.....37/I 9/s......42/I 6/s Redmond ..38/I/0.00.....39/I9/s......43/I9/s Roseburg .40/27/0.00..... 47/30/f...... 46/28/I Salem 35/27/0 00 .... 35/27/f ... 40/29/I Sisters........ ..41/7/0.00.....38/I 7/s......42/20/s The Dages..... .46/22/0.00....33/22/pc......38/28/c

Snow accumulation in inches

MEDIUM HIGH 0

2

4

6

8

10

ROAD CONDITIONS Snow level androadconditions representing conditions at 5 p.m. yesterday. Key:T.T. =Traction Tires. Pass Conditions 1-5 at Siskiyou Summit........ Carry chains or T.Tires 1-84 at Cabbage Hill....... .. . Carry chains or T.Tires

Ski area Last 24 hours Base Depth Anthony Lakes ...... . . . . . . . . 0 .0 . . . . . . . . 58 Hoodoo..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 0.0.. . . . .68-70 Mt. Ashland...... . . . . . . . . . . . 0.0.. . . .77-117 Mt. Bachelor..... . . . . . . . . . . . 0.0.. . . .88-115 Mt. Hood Meadows..... . . . . . 0.0.. . . . . . . 89 Mt. Hood Ski Bowl..... . . . . . . 0 .0 . . . . . . . . 54 Timberline..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . 0.0.. . .106-108

Warner Canyon....... . . . . . . . 0.0... no report Willamette Pass ....... . . . . . . 0.0. . . . . .40-84

Hwy. 20 at Santiam Pass...... Carry chains or T.Tires Hwy 26 at Government Camp.. Carry chains or T.Tires Hwy. 26 at OchocoDivide..... Carry chains or T.Tires

TRAVELERS' FORECAST NATIONAL

o www m •

39 20

Aspen, Colorado...... . . . . . . . . I . . . . . .20-23 Mammoth Mtn., California..... 00. . . .101-192 Park City, Utah ...... . . . . . . . . 0.0. . . . . .40-52 Squaw Valley, California...... .0.0.. . . .68-1 30 Hwy. 58 at Wigamette Pass.... Carry chains or T.Tires Sun Valley, Idaho....... . . . . . . 0.0.. . . . .24-55 Taos, New Mexico...... . . . . . . 0.0. . . . . .33 45 Hwy. 138 at Diamond Lake.... Carry chains or T.Tires Hwy. 242 at McKenzie Pass........ Closed for season Vail, Colorado...... . . . . . . . . . . I . . . . . . . . 22 For up-to-minute conditions turn to: For links to the latest ski conditions visit: www.skicentral.com/oregon.html www.tripcheck.com or call 511 s-sun,pc-partial clouds,c-clo uds, h-haze,sh-showers,r-rain, t-thunderstorms,sf-snowflurries, snsnow, i-ice, rs-rain-snowmix,w-wind, f-fog, dr-drizzle,tr-trace Legend:W-weatherPcp-precipitation,

INATIONAL WEATHER SYSTEMS

Yesterday's extremes

HIGH LOW

40 1 JI'

City Precipitation value sare24-hourtotaIs through4p m.

23/5

Chr istmas isgey

Silve r

Grants

"'

HIGH LOW

46 20

Y esterday Tuesday W e d . The higher the UV Index number, the greater Ski report from around the state, representing Hi/Lo/Pcp H i / Lo/W H i /Lo/Wthe need for eye and skin protection. Index is conditions at 5 p.m. yesterday:

ntario

29/6

34/19

Lale

Port Orford • scv37 ~

Unity

25/5

• Fort Rock38/16 •

35/13

• John Day

• Brothers37/14

La pine 37/i4

Baker City

• Paulina 33ns

38/i 7

HIGH LOW

43 22

OREGON CITIES

EAST Partly cloudy and cold.

• Prlneville swio

Sisters

Sunny to partly cloudy and cool.

29/15

Still sunny.

HIGH LOW

ra CENTRAL

29/i4

sino

~

• Madras

35/15

48/34

above-average tempratures.

Sunsettoday...... 4 53 p.m F irst Ful l La s t Sunnsetomorrow 7 36 a m Sunset tomorrow... 4:55 p.m Moonnsetoday.... 9:34 a.m Moonset today ...10:01 p.m Jan.18 Jan.26 Feb.3

Ent e r priq

Union 29/ta

Granite

I•

42/72

35/26

Yachatso

3i/28

Wigowdale

35/27o

Newport w

3 3/i7

campnimahg

Salem

32/24

RIVer T

35/26•

36/29

Umatilla

Hood

45/36

nillamooko

sunny day.

SUN AND MOON SCHEDULE Sunrisetoday...... 7:37 a.m Moon phases

WEST Partly to mostly cloudy and cool conditions.

Ast o ria

More sunshine is expected.

Another

BEND ALMANAC

IFORECAST: STATE I,

More sunshine,

3

•g4

gs

46

4>

* *

* * *

* *

***+*

xt + +

W ar m Stationary Showers T-storms Rain Flurries Snow

Ice

Yesterday Tuesday Wed. Yesterday Tuesday Wed. Yesterday Tuesday Wed. Yesterday Tuesday Wed. City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W Abilene,TX......42/20/0.00..42/I9/pc. 48/27/pc Grand Ilapids... 28/21/0.00...28/24/s. 35/24/sn RapidCity.......I7/ 4/0 00...35/31/c.. 47/25/c Savannah.......81/58/000...77/55/f. 76/56/pc Akron ..........39/28/001..34/23/pc. 37/27lpc Green Bay........22/8/0 00...25/20/s.33/II/pc Reno............29/7/000... 36/I6/s .. 40/I8/s Seattle..........38/28/000... 37/30/c .. 38/28/s Albany..........47/35/001..38/24/pc..39I29/rs Greensboro......63/58/054...46/41/r. 51/39/sh Richmond.......64/49/070... 43/39/r. 49/38/sh Sioux Falls........23/3/000 .. 27/22/sf. 40/I6/pc Albuquerque.....28/16/000..31/I4/pc.. 39/I8/s Harnsburg.......53/46/0 I0...41/33/r. 42/30/sh Rochester, NY....SS/30/000 ..33/24/pc.. 40/27/c Spokane........24/I5/007 ..26/I5/pc. 27/20/pc Anchorage ..... A4/34/0 02..26/I8/pc.. 26/5/pc Hartford CT.....58/42/0 00...41/27/c..41/28/rs Sacramento......50/29/000... 53/31/s .. 54/31/s Springfield, MO ..29/I3/000 ..34/16/pc.. 43/26/s Atlanta .........67/53/051...59/48/r. 60/41lpc Helena..........I5/ 6/0 00....24/9/c.. 28/I5/c St. Louis.........27/17/000... 33/20/s. 43/30/pc Tampa..........79/65/000...78/62/s.. 80/63/s Atlantic City.....61/48/0.00... 42/35/r. 44/36/sh Honolulu........78/72/0.4479/68/sh .. .. 79/67/s Salt Lake City....15/2/000....18/6/c... 21/5/s Tucson..........43/21/000...46/28/s .. 55/34/s Austin..........49/35/000 ..42/29/pc. 45/31/pc Houston........45/39/003 ..44/34/sh .. 45/35/c SanAntonio.....5365/0 Co..44/31/pc. 47/32/pc Tulsa...........35/16/000...36/I6/s. 49/27/pc Baltimore .......58/47/0.00 ..43/36/sh. 45/31/sh Huntsville.......42/34/1.23... 43/37/r. 49/33/pc SanDiego.......5509/0II... 60/42/s .. 66/47ls Washington, DC..63/49/001 ..42/37/sh. 45/33/sh Bigings..........16/6/0 00 ..36/28/sn. 40/I7/pc Indianapolis.....23/16/000..32/21/pc. 37/26/pc SanFrancisco....52/36/000... 54/40/s.. 57/43/s Wichita.........33/12/000... 36/20/s. 50/27/pc Birmingham.....48/36/088... 47/42lr. 51/37/pc Jackson,MS.... 43/33/I 48 40I36/sh .. 40/32/c Sanlose .......50I32/000.. 56/35/s.. 59/40/s Yakima.........37/18/000..31/20/pc.34/24/pc Bismarck........lo/7/0 00 ..30/27/sn .. 34/I2/c Jacksonvile......81/57/000... 79/55/s. 80/55/pc SantaFe........22/14/0CO... 24/7/pc.34/I2/pc Yuma...........50/36/000... 56/39/s.. 6443/s Boise............18/5/000...25/7/pc .. 26/I0/s Juneau..........41/38/044... 40/35/r...37/29/r INTERNATIONAL Boston..........61/48/000...41/30/c..41/34/rs Kansas City......31/10/000...34/19/s. 43/26/pc BndgeportCT....57/44/000...42/31/c. 40/31/sh Lansing.........25/I8/000... 28/I8/s. 35/22/sn Amsterdam ...28I21/0.00..26/20/pc 28/23/s Mecca..........88/70/000 .86/65/pc.. 86/65/s Buffalo........ 44/28/004 ..34/26/pc .. 38/28/c Las Vegas.......38/26/000...44/31/s .. 53/34/s Athens..........5967/000... 59/53/c. 59/47/pc MexicoCity......79/48/000... 72/46/s. 70/45/pc BurlingtonVT....49/36/0 00..31/I6/pc .. 36/I6/c Lexington.......36/26/0 00 ..39/29/pc. 42/29/pc Auckland........75/66/000 ..76/60/sh.. 70/52/c Montreal........43/34/009 ..32/26/pc .. 30/8/pc Caribou,ME.....52/32/000...19/6/pc .. 26/I2/c Lincoln...........29/5/000...33/22/s. 44/23/pc Baghdad........5765/000...57/41/s.. 59/42/s Moscow........21/12/000....21/7/c.16/13/sn Charleston, SC...79/57/0 00... 76/57/f. 75/52/pc Little Rock.......37/24/0 00 ..42/24/sh .. 51/30/s Bangkok........91/75/000..94/64/pc. 94/67/pc Nairobi.........77/59/000... 72/59/1...74/55/I Charlotte........68/60/014... 55/43/r.. 56/40/c LosAngeles......58/38/000...61/45/s .. 63/50/s Beifng..........32/12/000 ..35/15/pc .. 34/I0/s Nassau.........77/36/000 ..76/71/pc. 76/70/pc Chattanooga.....52/39/1.79... 45/38/r. 50/35/pc Louisville........32/26/000..39/27/pc .. 43QIs Beirut..........64/54/000...68/51/s. 68/54/pc New Delhi.......66/48/000...74/57/s .. 70/57/c Cheyenne......12/15/000...27/22/c. 43/18/pc Madison Wl......26/8/000...29/18/s. 38/15/pc Berlin...........25/18/000..26/15/pc.. 20/16/c Osaka..........46/39/066..41/35/pc.42/31lpc Chicago.........25/12/000...29I22/s. 36/24/pc Memphis....... 32/27/004 39/30/i .. 46I31/s Bogota.........70/50/000... 62/53/t...69/54lt Oslo............. I0/0/000...14/I3lc... 4/I/pc Cincinnati.......36/25/0.00 ..37/24/pc. 40I29/pc Miami..........80/70/0.00...82/72/s .. 82I70/s gudapest........34/27/0.41 ..38/31/pc.. 33/31/c Ottawa.........43/30/013... 33/24/c .. 30/4/pc Cleveland.......36/27/0.00... 33I24/s.38/29/pc Milwaukee..... 27/11/0.00... 27/20/s.35/20/pc BuenosAires.....88/66/000... 91/70/c .. 94/69/c Paris............34/27/006..34/20/sn.. 28/20/c Colorado Spnngs..15/7/001 ...30/20/c. 49/22/pc Minneapolis......14/5/000..22/18/pc .. 33/7/pc CaboSanLucas ..70/52/0.00 .. 72/48/pc.6I59/pc Rio deJaneiro....88/73/0.00... 86/73/t...87/73/t Columbia,MO...28/12/001 ...30/16/s.. 40/28/s Nashvige........36/28/011... 40/29/r.. 46/31/5 Cairo...........68/52/000 .. 69/52/s .. 71/59/c Rome...........57/50/000 ..52/44/sh. 46/40/sh Columbia,SC....81/61/000...71/51/c. 70/48/pc New Orleans.....54/43/014..60/45/sh .. 56/42/c Calgary.........37/12/011...39/31/s. 33/14/pc Santiago........82/57/000...85/64/s.. 85/64/s Columbus GA....78/66/000... 70/53/r. 65/45/sh NewYork.......72/48/000...44/33/c. 41/35/sh Cancun.........84/73/005..82/72/pc.81/73/pc SaoPaulo.......81/64/000... 74/65/t...75/65/t ColumbusOH....40/28/000..36/24/pc.39/28/pc Newark,Nl......58/48/000...44/32/0..42/33/rs Dublin..........4304/003... 37/32/c..35/34/rs Sapporo ........I6/I7/000... 20/I3/c .. 23/11/c Concord,NH.....58/38/0.00..36/20/pc..36/20/rs Norfolk, VA......68/50/0.14...46/44/r. 50/39/sh Edinburgh.......39/30/000 ..31/24/pc .. 31/24/s Seoul...........36/18/000... 25/3/pc .. 23/I/pc Corpus Christi....51/43/0.00..44/37/sh.. 50/38/c OklahomaCity...38/21/0.00..38/20/pc .. 50/28/5 Geneva.........3960/000..27/21/sn..28/12/sf Shanghai........48/36/000..45/32/pc.46/30/pc DallasFtWorth...46/29/0.00 ..43/27/pc. 45/32/pc Omaha..........29/8/0.00... 34/22/s.43/23/pc Harare..........72/64/094... 73/60/t...77/59lt Singapore.......88/79/1.18... 84/78/t...86/76/t Dayton .........31/22/000 ..34/22/pc. 38/2ipc Orlando.........82/57/000...81/59/5.. 81/59/5 Hong Kong......66/54/000... 70/50/s .. 70/54ls Stockholm.......25/16/000 .. 28/26/sf..27/20/sf Denver..........12/6/001 ...34/20/c. 45/20/pc PalmSprings.....53/33/000. 60/40/s .. 66/43/s Istanbul.........48/39/000... 49/44/s. 56/47/pc Sydney..........70/64/000 ..79/66/pc. 84/66/pc DesMoines.......31/8/0 00...32I23/s. 44/22/pc Peoria......... 26/11/000... 30/I9/s. 39/22/pc Ierusalem.......51/34/000... 62/44/5. 66/52/pc Taipei...........61/55/000 ..62/52/pc.63/46/pc Detroit..........31/24/0.00... 28I24/s.34/26/pc Philadelphia.....58/50/0.00... 42/35lr.45/33/sh Johannesburg....8355/000... 86/58/t...78/59/t Tel Aviv.........66/45/000...65/45/s. 67/52/pc Duluth...........10/1/0 00 ..21/I5/pc ..27/ I/sn Phoenix.........45/30/0 00... 53/34/s .. 62/40/s Lima...........81/650.00 78/65/pc. .. 7I65/pc Tokyo...........50/34/0.00 ..40/32/pc. 38/31/pc El Paso......... 44/22/000 ..37/20/pc. 43/24/pc Pittsburgh.......58/31/001...38/25/c. 39/26/pc Lisbon..........55/46/000..53/4$sh 58/55/sh Toronto.........41/28/007 .36/20/pc.32/23/O c Fairbanks........37/24/000 ..10/8/pc.-4/17/sn Portland,ME.....59/40/000...36/22/s. 38/26/sh London.........3962/0.15...37/27/c. 35/25/pc Vancouver.......34/30/0.01 ...36/32/c.. 39/39/s Fargo...........12/4/000...17/17/c...27/I/c Providence......62/48/000...42/27lc ..42/29/rs Madrid .........50/32/000...50/36/s. 48/37/sh Vienna..........30/27/073...31/26/c..31/30/sf Flagstaff........16/6/0 00... 23/8/pc .. 35/I2/s Raleigh.........69/58/0 00... 48/43/r.54/42/sh Manila..........82/75/000 ..87/71/pc. 84/69/pc Warsaw.........25/10/000 .. 32/24/sf.. 28/20/c

WEST NEWS

Resi ents in Arizona town

• •

eel 'inva e y Bor er Patrol'

By Cindy Carcamo

Los Angefes Times

BISBEE, Ariz. — For the last 20 years, they have descended on the sun-bleached desert lands in southeastern Arizona near the Mexican border. Longtime locals say they damage irrigation lines, tread on land without permission, alienate merchants and contribute to a sense of unease that didn't use to exist. But lately these complaints are aimednot so much atpeople arriving illegally from Mexico as theyare atthe federalforces sent to stop them. Residents say the deployment of hundreds of agents and millions Of dollars in new infrastructure has created a military-like occupation in their once-sleepy hamlets. They point to sprawling new facilities that dominate the landscape, such as the upgraded U.S. Border Patrol station in Naco and a border fence that lights Up like an airport runway among the yuccas. Some grumble that the federal agents are paid well abovethe county average while spurning the areas they patrol to live in a suburbanized town nearly 25 miles away.

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The Associated Press file photo

U.S. Customs and Border Protection officers patrol the roads near Bisbee, Ariz.

nuisance." He said he has never felt unsafe, even when his home was burglarized in the 1990s by people he suspects were border crossers. "Nothing was taken," he said. "They went through the refrigerator, looking for something to eat.n He said he doesn't understand how the agents fill their days, noting that illegal border crossings in the area have plummeted in recent years. Gary Widner, the Border Patrol deputy agent in charge of the Naco station, says the agents keep illegal crossings Too much of a presence? and related crime down. "It's Others here welcome the because we're here. That's why buildup, and even argue that it they've slowed down," he said. should be enhanced, especially in light of the slaying two years Atown divided ago ofborder agent Brian Terry In the 1960s, Naco, Mexico, during a shootout with bandits. and Naco, Ariz., were essenBut many chafe at what they tially one small town. contend is an unacceptable cost Anna Marie Salomon, a to property, nature and their teenager at the time, said she desert way of life. and others knew the 20 or so "Honey, I've lived here all immigration officials on both my life. This is all I know. I sides of the old port of entry. thought we were better off be- Most lived in the community, fore the Border Patrol invaded with family on both sides of the us,n said Annette Walton, 53, as border. Crossing the boundshe served coffee and burgers ary "was like going from your at her diner, Our Place Cafe in living room to your bedroom," South Bisbee. "We were not in- Salomon said. vaded by the illegals. We were Even in the late 1990s, only invaded by Border PatroL" about 50 agents patrolled the Dan Oldfield, who has lived region out of the Naco station, in the area for more than 30 12 miles south of Bisbee. But between 2000 and 2003, years, calls the security presence excessive and na constant the Naco station led the nation

in human and drug smuggling arrests, Widner said, citing Department of Homeland Security statistics. The region saw more armed home invasions and other related crimes. By 2005, anestimated 400 Border Patrol agents had been deployed in Cochise County to secure 30 miles of international boundary. The border fence was f o r tified, c h eckpoints sprang up and the National Guard arrived fo r s upport. From California to Texas, the Border Patrol ranks doubled to 18,500, the agency said. Crime and apprehensions fell sharply in the Tucson sector, according to U.S. Customs and Border Protection. In Tucson,violentcrime decreased by 27 percent, despite population growth in the last decade.

'Aneye-OPeneI' While some agents grew up n locally, the assignment is an n for those from ureye-opener ban areas, said Steven Passement, a Tucson-based U.S. Border Patrol community liaison. The agents are trained in ranching etiquette, taught to respect open pastures that probably are a rancher's private land and livelihood, he said. Still, property damage is inevitable when agents chase

smugglers. "It's going to happen. Our guys are out there working," Passement said.

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IN THE BACI4: BUSINESS Ee MARIKT NE%S > Scoreboard, C2 Sports in brief, C2

College basketball, C3 NBA, C3

Tennis, C3

© www.bendbulletin.com/sports

THE BULLETIN • TUESDAY, JANUARY 15, 2013

NFL PLAYOFFS

CYCLING

Bend protapped for 'cross worlds

WINTER SPORTS

tsa o en era or s

Bend professional cyclist Ryan Trebon is

one of six riders named to the elite men's team for the 2013 UCI Cyclo-

cross World Championships, USACycling announced on Monday.

• A new wave ofyoung quarterbackscomplement the crop of seasonedveterans

Trebon, 31, made

Team USAasanautomatic selection for being

ranked amongthetop three American riders in the UCI world stand-

ings. Trebon is ranked

By Rachel Cohen

The Associated Press

16th in the world in the latest UCI (International

Cycling Union) rankings and secondamong

v

NEW YORK — The two kids from Northern California burst from NFL afterthought to championship contender in eerily similar fashionsome 10 years apart. Tom Brady and Colin Kaepernick, each playing in a conference title game this weekend, are bookends to a fortuitous moment in quarterback history. On one side are the likes of Brady, Peyton Manning and Drew Brees, still scintillating in their mid-30s. On the other side are Kaepernick, a secondyear player, and the brilliant class of rookies w ith Andrew Luck, Robert Griffin II I a n d Russell Wilson leading their teams to the

I

U.S. riders. The 2013

world championships are slated for Feb.2-3 in Louisville, Ky., and will be the first edition of the

event to take placeoutside of Europe. In 2012, Trebon took18th place

at the world championships in Belgium.

,I,

The CannondaleClement rider finished

playoffs.

seventh in the elite

Wicks finished in10th

Young, old and in between, the current crop of NFL quarterbacks is not only deep but dynamic and diverse. "We're in a little bit of a boom right now. We're flowing a little bit, especially young players," Hall o f F ame quarterback Steve Young said last week. "If those guys continue to develop, we'll have a period of time here, kind of a Camelot of quarterbacking." The depth of the position shows in the other

place, AdamCraig was

two guys joining New England's Brady and

16th, Damian Schmitt took 49th place, and Brennan Wodtli finished 56th. Another Oregon rider, Jade Wilcoxson, of Tal-

San Francisco'sKaepernick in the conference championship games. Atlanta's Matt Ryan and Baltimore's Joe Flacco were firstround draft picks in 2008, and for all their successes, they are probably low on the list when fans think of the current most dominant NFL quarterbacks. Yet here they are, a win away from the Super Bowl after leading stirring comebacks that answered many doubts about each. See QBs/C4

men's race onSundayat the USACycling Cyclocross National Champi-

onships in Verona, Wis. He was one of five Bend riders who contested

the elite men's race. Also from Bend, Barry

ent, made thesix-rider elite women's squad after finishing a sur-

prising secondbehind Katie Compton, who has already locked up this

season's World Cup title

/p5~

with the final race of the series scheduled for this

Sunday. — Bulletin staff report

Shannon Erickson/submitted to The Bulletin

Leslee Schader, the former Leslee Olson, now lives in Portland with her husband, Troy Schader, and their two kids, 1-year-old daughter Andee, left, and 3-year-old son Barron, right.

Mli'j

Armstrong tells Oprah hedoped AUSTIN, Texas-

Lance Armstrong ended a decade of denial by confessing to Oprah Winfrey that he used

performance-enhancing drugs to win the Tour

de France, a person familiar with the situation told The Associated

Press. The admission Mon-

day came hours after an emotional apology by Armstrong to the Livestrong charity that he founded and turned into a global institution on the strength of his

celebrityas a cancer

• Former elite snowboarder from Bend settles into life as anurseand a mother

su I'VI vo I'.

By Mark Morical

The person spokeon condition of anonymity because the interview is to be broadcast Thurs-

day on Winfrey's network. She tweeted af-

terward, "Just wrapped with (at)lancearmstrong More than 21/2 hours. He came READY!" She was scheduled to

The Bulletin

Life has certainly changed over the past 10 years for Leslee Schader. Known as Leslee Olson before she got married in 2006, Schader was a women's snowboarding pioneer who w as raised in Bend and honed her

tled comfortably into family life after a successful career as a snowboarder. She won the 2000 Winter skills on the slopes of Mount X Games in snowboardcross Bachelor. and competed nine t i m es N ow, i n stead o f ch a s - at the X Games, widely reing dow n s n owboardcross garded as the premiere accompetitors, she is chasing tion-sports event in the counaround her 3-year-old son try. She moved from Bend and I-year-old daughter. A to Portland in 2006 to begin part-time nurse at O r egon her schooling as a nurse at Health 8 Science University OHSU. in Portland, Schader has setSeeBoarding/C4

appear on "CBS This Morning" today to discuss the interview.

LesleeSchader's snowdoarding career

The confession was a stunning reversal for Armstrong after

1998:Misses qualify-

years of public state-

ing for the Olympic team in giant slalom by just.29

ments, interviews and court battles in which

seconds

he denied doping and zealously protected his

2000:Wins the Winter

X Gamesgold medal in snowboardcross

reputation. Even before the taping session with Win-

2001:Suffers serious head injury in the Winter X

frey began, Armstrong's apology suggested he would carry through on promises over the weekend to answer her ques-

Games 2003:Retires from competitive snowboarding 2005:Returns to snowboard racing in an attempt to qualify for 2006 Winter

tions "directly, honestly

and candidly."

Olympics

The cyclist was stripped of his Tour de

France titles, lost most of his endorsements

and was forced to leave the foundation last year. — The Associated Press

2006:Retires to pursue The Bulletin file

Leslee Schader competes in giant slalom snowboarding in1998.

a career as anurse

San Francisco quarterback Colin Kaepernick Tony Avelari The Associated Press

PROFESSIONAL GOLF

Rookies are all the rage at PGA

Tour opener By Doug Ferguson The Associated Press

HONOLULU — Ti m C l ark's timing could n o t h a v e b e en worse. He played in the last group, He n ley closed with a 63 and still finished four shots behind. He made seven birdies over the last 11 holes — including four straight at the end — and made up only one shot on the leader. The 72-hole record at the Sony Open had stood for 12 La n gley years. Clark beat it by one shot and still had to settle for second place. All because of a rookie. "Yeah, I'm thinking about that," Clark with a grin. "They should maybe make these guys play somewhere else for a little bit more." SeeRookies /C4


C2

TH E BULLETIN• TUESDAY, JANUARY 15, 2013

ON THE AIR: TELEVISION TODAY TENNIS

TENNIS

Midnight:Australian Open, first round, ESPN2. 11 a.m.:Austrialian Open, first

Midnight:Australian Open, second round, ESPN2. 11 a.m.:Australian Open,

round (taped), ESPN2. 6 p.m.:Australian Open,second

second round (taped), ESPN2. 8 p.m.:Australian Open,second

round, ESPN2.

round, ESPN2.

BASKETBALL BASKETBALL 4 p.m.:Men's college, Tennessee 4 p.m.:Men's college, North at Kentucky, ESPN. Carolina State at Maryland, ESPN2. 4 p.m.:Men's college, Notre Dame at St. John's, ESPN2. 4 p.m.:Men's college, Pittsburgh at Villanova, ESPNU. 4 p.m.:Men's college, Wake Forest at Clemson, ESPNU.

4 p.m.:Women's college,

5 p.m.: NBA, Houston Rocketsat Dallas Mavericks, ESPN.

Georgetown at Notre Dame, CBSSN.

5 p.m.:Men's college, Xavier at

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

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

at Indiana, ESPN.

Virginia at lowa State, ESPN2.

6 p.m.:Men's college, Mississippi at Vanderbilt,

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

ESPNU.

6 p.m.:Men's college, New Mexico at BoiseState (same-day tape), Root Sports. 6:30 p.m.:Men's college, Utah

6 p.m.:Women's college, Louisville at Connecticut, CBSSN.

6 p.m.:Women's college, Washington State at Washington, Pac-12 Network. 6 p.m.:NBA, Portland Trail Blazers at Denver Nuggets,

Comcast SportsNet Northwest. 8 p.m.:Women's college, Oregon State atOregon, Pac-12 Network.

Saint Bonaventure, CBSSN.

State at Texas Christian, ESPNU.

at Washington State, Pac-12 Network.

7 p.m.: NBA, ClevelandCavaliers at Portland Trail Blazers, Blazer

Network (Ch. 39). 7 p.m.:Men's college, UNLV at San Diego State, CBSSN. 7:30 p.m.:NBA, Miami Heat at

Golden StateWarriors, ESPN. 8 p.m.:Men's college, St. Mary's at BYU, ESPNU.

8:30 p.m.:Men's college, Colorado at Washington, Pac-12 Network.

ON THE AIR: RADIO TODAY

WEDNESDAY

BASKETBALL 6 p.m.:NBA, Portland Trail

Blazers at DenverNuggets, KBND-AM 1110, KRCO-AM 690.

COREBOARD

WEDNESDAY

BASKEBALL 7 p.m.:NBA, Cleveland Cavaliers at Portland Trail Blazers, KBNDAM 1110, KRCO-AM 690.

ON DECK Today Boys baske tball: Redmond at Bend, 7 p.m., Ridgeview at CrookCounty, 7 pm.; NorthMarion at Madras, 7 p.mzSisters at SweetHome,5:45 p.m.; Cottage Groveat LaPine,5:45p.mz Culver at WesternMennonite,6:30p.m.; Summit at Mountain View, 7 p.m. Girls basketball: BendatRedmond, 7pmzMountain View at Summit, 7 p.mzCrook Countyat Ridgeview,7 p.m.; NorthMarionat Madras,5:30 p.m.; CulveratWestern Mennonite, 5p.mzSisters at SweetHome,7:15 p.mx CottageGroveat La Pine, 7:15p.m.

lawmakers. d88IS — Toronto outfielder Colby Rasmus, Baltimore

pitcher TommyHunter and Oakland catcher George Kottaras

agreed to one-year contracts, leaving 133 players eligible to file for salary arbitration today. Rasmus gets $4,675,000 under

BASKETBALL USC fires dasketball COBCll —Kevin O'Neill took

over a troubled Southern California basketball team, getting the Trojans back to the NCAA tour-

Monday's agreement, Hunter

nament after NCAAissues kept

$1.82 million and Kottaras $1

them out in his first season while

million. San Francisco catcher Buster Posey, Atlanta outfielder Jason Heyward, Boston outfielder Jacoby Ellsbury, of

Madras, Chicago Cubspitcher Matt Garza and Giants outfielder

Hunter Penceare among those eligible to file. Players and teams are scheduled to swap proposed salaries Friday, and hearings before three-arbitra-

producing winning records twice in 3 /z years. It wasn't enough. He was fired on Monday, with the Trojans 7-10 overall and 2-2 in the Pac-12 after splitting their road trip last weekend. He had a 48-65 record at the school

known primarily for its powerful football program after going 626 last year while setting a USC

record for losses.

tor panels will take place next month in Phoenix.

Oaklandgives manager 8Xt0llSIOll — Bob Melvin

has repeatedly described the comfort of managing right at home in the Bay Area — and

Billy Beanehasdescribed the

GOLF Nike announcesdeal

With MCllroy —Rory Mc-

llroy and Tiger Woods are on the same team now — at least when it comes to sponsor-

comfort in having a winning,

ship. Mcllroy officially made the switch to the swoosh on

the Oakland Athletics. Melvin is staying put in the very place he wants to be well into the future.

MondayasNikeconfirmedone

The A's manager received a two-

a multi-year deal with the topranked Northern lrishman.

"modern-day" manager leading

year contract extension Monday that takes him through the 2016

season.

ofthe worst-kept secrets in

golf, announcing it had signed The deal means Nike nowhas golf's two biggest names representing its brand, as Woods has been with the sportswear

FOOTBALL Slain Ghiefs LB'sgirl-

company since turning pro in 1996. Nike did not disclose any financial details of the deal, but

friend ShOt 9 timeS —An

industry observers have esti-

autopsy shows that Kansas City Chiefs linebacker Jovan

mated that Mcllroy will be paid

Belcher shot his girlfriend nine times before he killed himself. The JacksonCounty Medical

Examiner released the results of autopsies performed on Belcher and his 22-year-old girlfriend,

Kasandra Perkins, following their deaths on Dec. 1. Police say Belcher killed Perkins at

up to $20 million a year to use thecompany'sequipment and apparel.

WINTER SPORTS Vonn SkiPSSlalam, Citing laCk of training —Lindsey

thecouple'sKansasCityhorn,

Vonn is skipping aWorld Cup night slalom Tuesdaybecause

then drove to the team's practice site and committed suicide

she has not been able to practice enough in the event. Vonn, the

in front of his coach and general defending overall champion, is missing from the list of 68 commanager.

Dolphins planningupgl'BdBS —Miami Dolphins

petitors published Monday by

skiing's governing body. Vonn has missed all six slalom races

owner Stephen Rossunveiled a plan to modernize SunLife Stadiumon Monday,and promising to personally cover the majority of the $400 million estimated

this season. "It's her goal to

cost of the project. The rest would come from tax dollars,

ing, there is no chance to win a

and that would likely needap-

race where shehas the chance to win," U.S. women's head

coach Alex Hoedlmoser said. "And without any slalom trainslalom."

— From wire reports

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CJ Q 3 CD lll

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Thursday Boys basketball: Central Christian atC.S.Lewis Academy, 6 p.m. Girls basketball: CentralChristian at C.S.Lewis Academy,4:30 p.m. Wrestling: Cleveland at MountainView, 7 p.m.; Crater,Ontario,Thurstonat CrookCounty, 5 p.m.; RidgeviewatSummit, 7p.m., EstacadaatMadras, 6p.mxClevelandJVvs. Sistersat MountainView,

u!

TBA Swimming: Madras at Parkrose, TBA

Friday Boys basketball: Bendat MountainView,7 p.m.; Crook County at Summit, 7 p.m.; Madrasat Molalla, 7p.m.;Junction City atSisters, 5:45p.m.; La PineatElmira, 5:45p.m.; EastLinnChristianat Culver,6.30p.m.; Gilchrist at HosannaChristian, 830 p.m; North Lakeat Trinity Lutheran, 530 p.m.; Ridgeview atRedmond,7p.m. Girls basketball: MountainViewat Bend, 7 p.m.; Summit at Crook County, 7 p.m.; Molalla at Madras,7pmJJunction City atSisters, 715p mJ La Pine atElmira, 7:15p.mzEastLinn Christian at Culver, 5p.m.; Gilchrist at HosannaChristian, 7 p.m.; North Lakeat Trinity Lutheran, 4 p.m.; RedmondatRidgeview,7 p.m. Wrestling: CrookCounty, Bend,Redmond, Madras, Culver atOregonClassic atDeschutes County Fair 8 Expo,10a.m. Saturday Boys basketball: SouthWasco County at Central Christian, 3:30 p.m.; Trinity l.utheran at Rogue ValleyAdventist, 7:30p.mzGilchrist at ButteFaIs, 5:30 p.m. Girls basketball: Gilchrist at ButteFalls, 4 p.m., SouthWascoCountyat Central Christian, 2p.m.; Trinity Lutheran at Rogue Valley Adventist, 6 p.m Swimming: Bend,Summit, Sisters, MountainView, Ridgeview at White Buffalo ClassicInvitational, 8 am Alpine skiing: OSSA at Mt. Bachelor, Slalom, Ed's Garden,TBD Nordic skiing: OISRA classic andrelay racesatHoodoo, 11:30 a.m. Wrestling: CrookCounty,Bend, Redmond, Culver at DregonClassicat Deschutes CountyFair 8, Expo, 10 a.m.;Gilchrist at1ATournament in Lowell, 10 a.m.

PREP SPORTS Swimming Thnrsday's results

Team scoresand event winners Boys Team scores Madras108,Barlow60. 200 medley relay — 1,MadrasA,1:49.38 200 freestyle — I, Bryce Williams, Madras, 200 individual medley — 1,NickThorne, Barlow, 2 0040 50 freestyle — 1,CadeBoston, Madras,24.90. 100 butterfly — 1,lanGoodwin, Madras,57.79.

Playoff Glance ConferenceChampionships

Sunday'sGames

San FranciscoatAtlanta, noon(Fox) Ba timoreat NewEngand, 3:30p.m.(CBS) Pro Bowl Sunday,Jan.27 At Honolulu AFCvs.NFC,4pm.(NBC) Super Bowl Sunday, Feb.3 At New Orleans AFCchampionvs.NFCchampion,3p.m. (CBS)

NHL NATIONALHOCKEY LEAGUE All Times PST

"It's a par 3 ... but it's a challenging par 3."

8.Gonzaga 9. Minnesota 10. Florida

11. OhioSt. 12. Creighton 13. Butler

14. NcState 15 SanDiegoSt. 16. KansasSt. 17. Missouri 18. MichiganSt. 19. NewMexico

20. NotreDame 21. Oregon 22. VCU 23. Illinois 24. UCLA 25. Marquette

1 6-1 1,141 1 5-2 1,041 12-2 1,01 9 13-3 93 9 16-1 89 6 14-2 85 5 14-2 83 6 14-2 70 4 13-2 67 0 12-3 59 8 14-3 42 6 15-2 36 8 14-2 29 5 14-2 2 38 14-3 212 14-4 19 9 14-3 185 12-3 1 77

9 8 11 15 13 14 20 16 18 10 22 25 17 12

Othersreceivingvotes: Cincinnati 121,UConn70, Georgetown 56, Mississippi 55,UNLV26, Wisconsin 25, BoiseSt.9,Miami9,Wichita St.6,Temple5, Pittsburgh 2,Baylor1, UtahSt.1, Wyoming1. USA Today/ESPN Top 25 Poll The top 25teamsinthe USAToday-ESPNmen's collegebasketball poll, with first-placevotes in parentheses,recordsthroughJan.13, pointsbasedon 25 polntsfor ahrst-placevotethrough onepoint for a 25th-placevoteandlast week's ranking: Record Pts Pvs 1. Louisville (18) 15-1 753 4 2.lndiana(6) 15-1 71 8 5

3. Duke (7) 4.Kansas 5. Michigan 6. Syracuse 7.Arizona 8.Gonzaga 9. Florida 10. Creighton

15-1 70 7 14-1 68 0 16-1 67 8 16-1 61 9 15-1 57 4 16-1 55 2 12-2 52 6 16-1 48 9 13-3 43 6 15-2 43 3 14-2 37 0 1 4 - 2 36 6 14-2 32 1 12-3 29 8 14 - 3 286 13-2 24 3 14-3 17 8 14-2 15 5 15-2 147 14-4 12 5 14-3 10 9 14-3 8 0

1 6 2 7 3 8 9 11 14 10 17 15 21 12 18 23 24 16

ColoradoatWashington, 8:30p.m. Thursday's Games OregonStateat UCLA, 6p.m. OregonatUSC,8p.m. Saturday's Games ArizonaatArizonaState,11:30 a.m.

OregonatUCI.A,1 p.m California atStanford, I:30 p.m. OregonStateat USC,5 p.m. ColoradoatWashington State,7 p.m. Utah atWashington, 8p.m.

Women's college Monday's Games

EAST CCSU62, SacredHeart 57, OT FairleighDickinson80, Robert Morris68 NFL MountSt. Mary's49, St.Francis(NY)45 (Hometeamsin Caps) 85, Bryant62 Favorite O p e n Current UnderdogQuinnipiac St. Francis(Pa.)63, Monmouth(NJ) 49 Sunday Wagner74, LIUBrooklyn 70 49ers 3.5 4 FALC ONS SOUTH PATRIOT S 9 .5 9 . 5 Ravens Appal achianSt.68,Woff ord65,20T Ark.-PineBluff 50,AlcomSt.41 Be mont 59, Murray St. 50 BASKETBALL Bethune-Cookman 55, NCCentral 32 Chattanooga 64, Coll. of Charleston53 Men's coliege CoppinSt.69, SCState56 Monday's Games DelawareSt.76,Wesley34 EAST Elon 71,UNC-Greensboro60 Louisville73,Uconn58 FloridaGulf Coast77,SC-Upstate 54 NJIT66,FairleighDickinson63 Howard56, NorfolkSt. 45 SOUTH Jacksn oville64,Kennesaw St.52 AppalachiaSt. n 83, UNCGreensboro 70 Mercer56, NorthFlorida 43 Coll of Charleston 73, TheCitadel 69 MoreheadSt.77,Austin Peay71 CoppinSt. 79,ScState58 MorganSt.68, SavannahSt. 50 Elon 80,W.Carolina 67 NC A8T73,FloridaA8M52 Furman69,Wofford 65 Samford56, Georgia Southern41 GeorgiaSouthern70,Davidson57 SouthernU.73,MVSU62 Hampton 70,Quinnipiac 64 Stetson71, ETSU55 Nc A8T68, FloridaA8M40 Tennes seeSt.68,SEMissouri58 Nc Central75,Bethune-Cookman66 MIDWEST Norfolk St.54, Howard49 E. Illinois89,TennesseeTech79 Savannah St. 78,MorganSt. 70,20T Purdue 82,OhioSt.75,3OT SOUTHWES T SIU-Edwardsville80, Jacksonville St. 58 Texas Southern95, Grambling St.50 SOUTHWES T UTEP 72, HoustonBaptist 44 PrairieView59,Jackson St.53 FAR WEST TexasSouthern91,Grambling St.64 WeberSt.70, IdahoSt. 54 FAR WEST Gonzaga 82,Portland 51 Polls IdahoSt.69, WeberSt. 45 AP Top25 The top25teamsinTheAssociated Press' college Polls basketball poll, with first-place votes in parentheses, AP Women'sTop26 records throughJan. 13,total points basedon 25 The top 25teamsin theTheAssociated Press' points for a first-placevotethrough onepoint for a women'scollegebasketball poll, withfirst-placevotes 25th-place voteandlastweek's ranking: in parentheses,recordsthrough Jan. 6, total points Record Pts P rv based on25 points for aIirst-place votethrough one 1 . Louisville (36) 15-1 1, 591 3 point for a25th-placevoteandlasf week's ranking: 2.lndiana(13) 1 5-1 1,527 5 Record Pis Prv 3. Duke(I4) 1 5-1 1,501 I 1. Baylo(34) r 14-1 99 1 1 4.Kansas(1) 1 4-1 1,41 6 6 2. NotreDame(I) 14-1 94 8 2 5. Michigan(1) 1 6-1 1,41 5 2 3. Uconn(2) 14-1 91 4 3 15-0 90 7 4 1 6-1 1,284 7 4. Duke (3) 6 Syracuse 1 5-1 1,205 4 5. Kentucky 15-1 81 7 6 7. Arizona

Betting line

PengShuai,China,def.RebeccaMarino,Canada, 6-3, 6-0. Elena Vesnina,Russia,def. CarolineGarcia,France, 3-6, 6-3,6-1. ShaharPeer,lsrael,def. AlexandraPanova, Russia, 6-4, 1-6,6-3. HsiehSu-wei(26),Taiwan,def. LaraArruabarrenaVecino,Spain,7-6 (5), 6-2. VarvaraLepchenko(21), UnitedStates,def. Polona Hercog,Slovenia,6-4,6-1. SerenaWilliams(3), United States, def. Edina Gallovits-Hall,Romania, 6-0, 6-0. Victoria Azarenka (1), Belarus, def. Monica Niculescu,Romania, 6-1,6-4. Roberta Vinci (16), Italy,def.Silvia Soler-Espinosa, Spain,6-3, 7-5. PetraKvitova(8), CzechRepublic, def.Francesca Schiavone,Italy, 6-4,2-6,6-2. Yulia Putintseva, Kazakhstan, def. Christina McHale,UnitedStates,6-1,6-7(0), 6-2. Bojana Jovanovski, Serbia, def. Maria-Teresa Torro-Flor,Spain,2-6, 6-4,6-3. Annika Beck,Germany,def.Yaroslava Shvedova (28), Kazakshtan,6-2, 6-7(7), 6-3. Donna Vekic, Croatia, def. AndreaHlavackova, Czech Republic, 6-1, 6-2. LucieSafarova(17), CzechRepublic, def. Mirjana Lucic-BaroniCroati , a,7-6(4), 6-4. SloaneStephens(29), UnitedStates, def. Simona Halep,Romania, 6-1,6-1.

HOCKEY

11. OhioState 12. Minnesota 13. Butler 54.39. 14. SanDiegoState 500 freestyle 1, Nick Thome, Barlow, 15 N C State 4;52.76. 16. Missouri 200 freestyle relay — 1,MadrasA, 1:38.45. 17. MichiganState 100 backstroke — 1,SergeiPereverzin, Barlow, 18. KansasState 58.79. 19. VCU 100 breaststroke — 1, Jordan Gemelas, 20. NotreDame Madras,I:08.06. 21. NewMexico 400 freestyle relay — I, Madras A,3:35.81. 22. Illinois 13 Girls 23. UNLV 19 Team scores —Barlow 90,Madras56. 20 24. Cincinnati 200 medley relay — 1,MadrasA,2:06.73. 25. UCLA 14-3 3 8 200 freestyle — I, ElizabethArmitage,Madras, Dthersreceivingvotes: Oregon37,Georgetown32, 2:11.89. Marquette23,Wisconsin 23,Wichita State19,Missis200 individual medley — 1,KateBier, Barlow, sippi14,Wyomlng13, Uconn10,Miami8, Dklahoma 2:21 01 State 8,BoiseState2, Bucknell 2, UtahState2, lowa 50 freestyle — 1, JaydenTwileager, Barlow, State 1. 30.64. 100 butterfly — 1, SophieGem elas, Madras, Pacific-12 Conference 1:02.19. All Times PST 100 freestyle 1, Lydia Pereverzina,Barlow, 58 15 Conference Overall 500 freestyle — I, Felicia Coulton, Barolow, W L W L 6:20.69. UCLA 4 0 14 3 200 freestyle relay — 1,BarlowA,2.03.63. Washington 3 0 11 5 100 backstroke 1, AuroraGerhardt,Madras, Oregon 3 0 14 2 1;05.69. Arizona 3 1 15 1 100 breaststroke — I, LydiaPereverzina,Bar- ArizonaSt. 3 1 14 3 low, 109.35. California 2 2 10 6 400 freestyle relay — 1,MadrasA,4:18.43. SouthernCal 2 2 7 10 Colorado 1 3 11 5 Stanford 1 3 10 7 FOOTBALL OregonSt. 0 3 10 6 WashingtonSt. 0 3 9 7 NFL Utah 0 4 8 8 Wednesday' s Games NATIONALFOOTBALL LEAGUE Utah atWashington State,6:30 p.m. All Times PST

100 freestyle — 1, Brady Tucker,Madras,

MLB PlayerSagree to

0 o 0

p.m.

1.53.88.

proval from both state and local

tCt

3

Dual Meet Ai MadrasApnatfc Center

BASEBALL

In the Bleachers © 2013 Steve Moore. Dist. by Universal Uclick

Wednesday Wrestling: Gilchrist, Sisters at LaPineNovice, 5

Listings arethemostaccurate available. TheBulletinis not responsible for late changes made by T(70r radio stations.

SPORTS IN BRIEF

IN THE BLEACHERS

14-2 78 7 5 6. Stanford 7. California 13-2 75 5 7 8. PennSt. 13-2 72 4 8 9.Tennessee 13-3 67 0 9 10. Maryland 12-3 61 5 10 11. NorthCarolina 17-1 590 11 12. Purdue 13-2 53 6 12 13. Georgia 15-2 51 9 13 14. UCLA 13-2 46 8 14 15. Louisville 14-3 42 2 15 16. Oklahom a 14-2 41 0 16 12-2 32 4 21 17. Oklahoma St. 18. Dayton 13-1 27 6 22 19. SouthCarolina 14 - 3 256 18 20. Texas A&M 13-5 23 3 20 21. Colorado 13-2 23 2 23 22. FloridaSt. 13-3 18 2 18 11-4 12 4 17 23. Kansas 24. IowaSt. 12-2 8 8 25 25. Michigan 1 4-2 8 6 Dthersreceivingvotes Syracuse39,Vanderbilt 23, Miami12, Michigan St.12, Nebraska12,UTEP8, Villanova 8,lowa5, Delaware4, Arkansas2, Creighton 1.

Saturday's Games Pittsburgh at Philadelphia, noon Ottawa at Winnipeg, noon Chicago atLosAngeles, noon N.Y.RangersatBoston, 4p.m. Torontoat Montreal,4 p.m. NewJerseyatN.Y.Islanders, 4p.m. WashingtonatTampaBay,4p.m. Carolinaat Florida, 4:30p.m. Detroit atSt.Louis, 5p.m. Columbus at Nashvile, 5 p.m. PhoenixatDallas 5 pm Colorado atMinnesota, 6p.m. AnaheimatVancouver, 7p.m. Sunday's Games Philadelphia atBuffalo, 9:30 a.m Pittsburghat N.Y.Rangers, 4p.m. SanJoseatCalgary, 4 p.m. Dallas atMinnesota,5 p.m. Edmonton atVancouver,6 p.m. Chicag oatPhoenix,7p.m. Monday's Games WinnipegatBoston, 10a.m. TampaBayat N.Y. Islanders, 10a.m. St Louis atNashville 3 pm Buffalo at Toronto, 4p.m. Florida atOttawa,4:30p.m. Detroit atColumbus,4:30 p.m. Anahelmat Calgary, 6p.m.

DEALS Transactions

TENNIS Professional Australian Open At MelbournePark Melbourne, Australia

Purse: $31.608million (GrandSlam) Surface: Hard-Outdoor Singles Men Late Monday First Round MikhailYouzhny(23), Russia, def. MathewEbden, Australia,4-6,6-7 (0),6-2, 7 6(4), 6-3. SomdevDevvarman, India, def. BjornPhau,Germany,6-3, 6-2,6-3. FelicianoLopez,Spain, def. ArnauBrugues-Davi, Spain,6-3, 6-2,6-4. Tim Smyczek,UnitedStates, def. Ivo Karlovic, Croatia,6-4, 7-6(5), 7-5 BrianBaker,UnitedStates, def.AlexBogomolovJr., Russia,7-6(4), 6-3,6-7(0), 3-6, 6-2. DavidFerrer(4), Spain,def. OlivierRochus,Belgium, 6-3,6-4, 6-2. AndreyKuznetsov, Russia,def.Juan Monaco(11), Argentina,7-6(3), 6-1,6-1. LukasLacko,Slovakia, def. Giles Muller,l.uxembourg,6-2,6-4,7-6(3). Jerzy Janowic(24), z Poland,def. SimoneBoleli, Italy, 7-5,6-4,6-3.

Tatsuma Ito, Japan,def. JohnMilman,Australia,

6-4, 6-3,3-6,0 6, 7-5 RobertoBautista Agut,Spain,def. FabioFognini, Italy, 6-0,2-6,6-4, 3-6,6-1. SamQuerrey(20), UnitedStates, def. Daniel Munoz-de laNava, Spain, 6-7 (2), 6-4,6-2, 6-4.

RadekStepanek(31), CzechRepublic, def.Viktor

Troicki, Serbia, 5 7, 4-6, 6-3, 6-3,7-5.

JankoTipsarevic (8), Serbia,def. LeytonHewitt, Australia 7-6(4), 7-5,6-3 Kevin Anderson,SouthAfrica, def. PaoloLorenzi, Italy, 3-6,7-6(3), 6-3,6-4. MarcosBaghdatis (28), Cyprus,def.Albert Ramos, Spain,6-7(0), 7-6 (4), 6-4,3-6, 6-3.

Today

First Round AndyMurray(3),Britain, def. RobinHaase, Netherlands,6-3, 6-1,6-3. Blaz KavcicSl , ovenia, def.ThomazBellucci (29), Brazil, 6-3,6-1,6-3. Joao Sousa,Portugal, def. John-Patrick Smith, Australia, 6-4,6-1, 6-4. RicardasBerankis, Lithuania, def. Sergiy Stakhovsky,Ukraine,6-2, 7-6(4), 7-5. AndreasSeppi(21), Italy, def. HoracioZeballos, Argentina,6-2,6-4, 6-2. DenisIstomin,Uzbekistan, def.IgorSijs ing, Netherlands,4-6,6-3, 6-4,6-2. FlorianMayer(25), Germany, def. RhyneWilliams, UnitedStates,2-6,3-6, 6-2,7-6(12), 6-1. Milos Raonic(13), Canada,def. JanHajek, Czech Republic,3-6,6-1, 6-2,7-6(0). Go Soeda, Japan, def. LukeSavile, Australia,6-7 (4), 6-3,6-2, 6-3. AlejandroFalla, Colombia,def. Josselin Ouanna, France, 6-4, 7-5,6-4. Amir Weintraub,Israel,def. GuidoPella, Argentina, 7 6 (2), 7 5,6-2. RogerFederer(2), Switzerand,def. BenoitPaire, France,6-2, 6-4,6-1. Philipp Kohlschreiber(17), Germany, def. Steve Darcis,Belgium,6-2,6-3, 6-4.

Women

Late Monday First Round Irina-CameliaBegu,Romania, def. ArantxaRus, Netherlands,6-4,6-2. DominikaCibulkova(15), Slovakia,def. Ashleigh Barty,Australia, 3-6,6-0,6-1. Angelique Kerber (5), Germany,def. ElinaSvitolina, Ukraine,6-2, 6-4. Marion Bartoli (11), France,def. AnabelMedina Garrigues, Spain,6-2, 6-4. Stephanie Foretz Gacon, France, def. Camila Giorgi, Italy,6-2,6-3. VesnaDolonc, Serbia,def. OliviaRogowska, Australia, 7-5,5-7,8-6. Zheng Jie,China,def.ZhangYuxuan,China,6-1, 3-6, 6-4. HeatherWatson,Britain, def.AlexandraCadantu, Romania2-6, , 6-3, 6-2. TamiraPaszek(30), Austria, def.StefanieVoegele, Switzerland,4-6,6-4, 7-5. Lucie Hradecka,Czech Republic,def. KikiBertens, Netherlands,6-2,7-6 (8). MadisonKeys,UnitedStates, def. CaseyDellacqua,Australia,6-4,7-6(0) ValeriaSavinykh,Russia,def. MandyMinella,Luxembourg, 7-6(4), 6-1. KseniaPervak,Kazakhstan,def. MonaBarthel(32), Germany,7-5,2-6,6-4. ChanYung-jan,Taiwan,def Daniela Hantuchova, Slovakia,6-1, 1-6,6-1. Ana Ivanovic (13), Serbia, def. MelindaCzink, Hungary,6-2,6-1. Today First Round Caroline Wozniacki (10), Denmark,def. Sabine Lisicki, Germa ny,2-6,6-3, 6-3. CarlaSuarezNavarro, Spain,def. SaraErrani(7), Italy, 6-4,6-4. Maria Kirilenko (14), Russia, def. Vania King, UnitedStates,6-4,6-2. SvetlanaKuznetsova, Russia, def. LourdesDominguez l.ino,Spain,6-2, 6-1. Kimiko Date-Krumm, Japan, def. NadiaPetrova (12), Russia6-2, , 6-0.

BASEBALL COMMISSIN OERS ' OFFICE — Suspendedfree agent CBryanHenry andTampaBayCDavid Wendt 50 gamesfor violations of the Minor LeagueDrug PreventionandTreatmentProgram. American League BALTIMORE ORIOLES — Agreed to terms with RHP TommyHunter onaone-yearcontract. OAKLAND ATHLETICS — Agreedto termswith manager BobMelvin onatwo-year contract extension throughthe2016seasonandCGeorge Kotaras ona one-yearcontract. TORONT OBLUEJAYS—Agreedto termswithOF Colby Rasmusonaone-yearcontractandOFAdam Loewen onaminor leaguecontract. National League ARIZONADIAMONDBACKS— Agreed to terms with RHP J.J. Putzonatwo-yearcontract. CINCINNATI RED S — Agreed to termswith C NevinAshley,INFEmmanuel Burriss, INFCesar Izturis, OFDerrick Robinson, RHPNick Christiani, LHP Wilkin De LaRosa, RHPJustin Freem an, RHPDrew Hayes,RHPChadRogers, CTucker Barnhart, CCorky Miller, INFKristopherNegron, OFBily Hamilton,OF RyanLaMarreandOFDenis Phipps on minor league contracts. LOS ANGELESDODGERS — Agr eed to terms with OFDelvy Castilo, SS Ravel Hernandez, OFAriel SandovalandRHPMiguel Urenaon minor league contracts. BASKETBALL National Basketball Association HOUSTO NROCKETS—RecalledFTerrenceJones from Rio GrandeValley(NBADL) SANANTONIOSPURS— RecaledGCoryJoseph from Austin(NBADI.) FOOTBALL National Football League BUFFALO BILLS—Named DannyCrossmanspecial teams coordinator. DETROILI TONS— Named Curtis Modkins runningbackscoach/rungamecoordinator,BobbyJohnson tight endscoach, TimLappanowide receivers coachandJeremiahWashburn offensive line coach. Announcedspecial teamscoordinator DannyCrossmanwill not return. GREENBAYPACKERS Signed TE Brandon Bostick, QB B.J. Coleman, T AndrewDatko, C GarthGerhart, GJoeGibbs, LBMicahJohnson, CB JamesNixon and S ChazPowell to reserve/future contracts. INDIANAPOLI SCOLTS— NamedJimmyRayevice presidentoffootball operations. KANSAS CITY CHIEFS — Named John Dorsey

generalmanager. TENNESSEETITANS — Signed G Casey Studdard, WR Michael Calvin andWRRoberto Wallace to reserve/future contracts. HOCKEY

NationalHockeyLeague BOSTONBRUINS— RecalledF Ryan Spooner,F JamieTardif, DMattBartkowskiandDDavid Warsof-

sky fromProvidence(AHL). CHICAGOBLACKHAWKS — Recalled F Jimmy Hayes fromRockford (AHL). COLUMBUSBLUEJACKETS — Recalled F Cam Atkinson, FMatt Calvert, F RyanJohansen, DTim Erixon, D JohnMooreand D DavidSavardfrom Springfield(AHL) DALLAS STARS—Traded D Mark Fistric to Edmontonfora2013third-round draft pick. MONTR EAL CANADIENS — Reassigned F lan Schultz fromUtah(ECHL) to I-lamilton (AHL).Traded DBrendonNashto Floridafor DJason DeSantis.

NASHVILLE PREDATORS — Recalled D Victor BartleyfromMilwaukee(AHL). NEWYORKRANGERS— Reassigned F Jason Wilson from Greenville (ECHL) to Connecticut

(AHL). TORONT OMAPLELEAFS— Reassigned FTyler BrennerfromBakersfield (ECHL) to Toronto(AHL). VANCOUVERCANIJCKS — Signed D Jim Van-

dermeer.

SOCCER Major LeagueSoccer D.c. UNITED —SignedFMichael Seaton COLLEGE

ANGELO STATE—NamedShayla Sabin women's assistantsoccercoach. FIU — Named Josh Conklin defensivecoordinator. ILLINOIS —Named Bil Cubitoffensivecoordinator. LIMESTON E— Named Craig Kerroffensivecoordinator. NEW JERSEYCITY — Named RobertColemen' s and women'sassistant volleyball coach. NOTRE DAME—AnnouncedRBCierre Woodwil enter theNFLdraft. SOUTHER NCAL— Fired men's basketball coach KevinO'Neill. Namedmens' assistant basketball coach Bob Cantu interim coach.

SPRING HILL — Named BenHoefs men's and women'sbowingcoach. TEXAS —ReinstatedQBCaseMccoy and LBJordan Hicksto thefootball team. TCU —AnnouncedQBCaseyPachall hasrejoined the footbaIteam. UC SANT ABARBARA—Announcedtheretirement of women'vol s eybal coachKathy Gregory. WYOMING —SuspendedGLukeMartinez indefinitely fromthemens' basketbaI team.


TUESDAY, JANUARY 15, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

C3

MEN'S COLLEGE BASKETBALL ROUNDUP

TENNIS: AUSTRALIAN OPEN

era um e, erenaa vances No. 1 Louisville beats UConn

By John Pye

The Associated Press

M ELBOURNE, A ustr a l i a — Serena Williams tumbled to the court and needed a medical timeout in the first set for treatment on her right ankle. Once she got up, it was all over for Edina Gallovits-Hall. Williams routed Gallovits-Hall 6-0, 6-0 in the first round of the Australian Open today despite the scary sequence in the first part of the match. The No. 3-ranked Williams is favored to win the season's first major, rolling into Melbourne Park with 35 wins in her previous 36 matches, includingtitles at Wimbledon, the London Olympics and the U.S. Open. But the injury could be a significant setback as she seeks a third consecutive Grand Slam title. Williams said there was pain and swelling in her ankle and Xrays were an option, but she wanted to leave any decisions about treatment for a few hours. She gets a day off before her second-round match on Thursday. "Oh, I'll be out there," she said. "I mean, unless something fatal happens to me, there's no way I'm not going to be competing. I'm alive. My heart's beating. I'll be fine." Williams said she's overcome plenty of injuries in previous trips to the Australian Open, where she has won five titles. "I've played this t ournament with so many injuries and was able to come off pretty on top," she said. "So for me it's just another page and a great story to tell the grandkids one day." Defending champion Victoria Azarenka also advanced, coming back from a break down in the second set to beat Monica Niculescu 6-1, 6-4 at Rod Laver Arena. Azarenka is ranked No. I but has lost 11 of her 12 career matches against Williams, and knows how hard it is to beat the veteran American in any condition.

The Associated Press HARTFORD, Conn. — Louisville waited 20 minutesto prove the Cardinals deserved the No. 1 ranking. It took the same amount of time for their guards to show they could be the best backcourt in the country even when they don't spend all that much time together on the court. Russ Smith had 23 points and Peyton Siva managed 11 in a foul-plagued 22 minutes and the Cardinals, playing just hours after they moved to the top of the poll, beat Connecticut 73-58 on Monday night. The Cardinals (16-1, 4-0 Big East) won their 11th straight game and like the others they relied on their star backcourt and pressure defense. Siva, the conference preseason Player of the Year, picked up his second foul just 3:47 into the game. Not only did the Cardinals lose a veteran leader when the senior went out but Smith, the leading scorer at 18.7 points per game, had to assume more of a role in running the offense. It didn't hurt his scoring much, though, as he had 15 points on seven-of-13 shooting as Connecticut took a 34-28 halftime lead. Siva picked up his third foul with 14:21 to play in the game and he returned to the bench. When hecame back inthe game with 10 minutes left, Smith went to the bench for treatment. Siva hit a 3-pointer 50 seconds later as part of the game-changing 19-5 run. "We did a good job of weathering a Peyton Siva storm, with him out," Louisville coach Rick Pitino said. "Once he came back and we weathered that storm, we were able to play much better defense and much better offense." In anothergame on Monday: No. 4 Kansas...... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 61 Baylor..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 44 LAWRENCE, Kan. — Ben McLemore scored 17 points before leaving in the final minutes with a right ankle injury, and Kansas rolled to a victory over Baylor. McLemore hit a 3-pointer and then scored an alley-oop dunk off a feed from Elijah Johnson to make it 61-42 with 2:44 remaining. The Jayhawks were back on offense when the freshman appeared to turn his ankle.

Andy Wong/The Associated Press

Swifzerland's Roger Federer makes a backhand return to France's Benoit Paire during their first-round match at the Australian Open in Melbourne, Australia, today. "I heard she won love and love, so what kind of injury are we talking about'?" she asked. A zarenka's wi n w a s s a n d wiched between matches on the same court involving two of the main contenders for th e m en's title. No. 3 Andy Murray won his first Grand Slam match as a major champion, beating Robin Haase of the Netherlands in straight sets, and No. 2 Roger Federer fended off Benoit Paire of France 6-2, 6-4, 6-1. With a packed program on the center court, Williams was playing on the second of the show courts. The 31-year-old Williams was

leading 4-0 after 19 minutes when she fell awkwardly chasing a ball wide on her forehand side, putting both hands over her face. She rolled from her back to her hands and knees, where she stayed for several minutes before she was helped to her feet. The 15-time major winner started limping before easing into a walking stride as she made her way to her court-side chair to have her already heavily taped ankle treated and then re-taped. "I think I was really, really close to panicking because a very similar thing happened to me last year,

almost on the same side, the same shot," Williams said. "So I almost panicked, and I thought, I can't do that. I just have to really remain calm and think things through." Also advancing were No. 13 Milos Raonic of Canada, who beat Jan Hajek 3-6, 6-1, 6-2, 7-6 (0), No. 17 Philipp Kohlschreiber, No. 21 Andreas Seppi and No. 25 Florian Mayer. In a record for the Australian Open, 42-year-old Kimiko DateKrumm upset No. 12-seeded Nadia Petrova of Russia 6-2, 6-0 to become the oldest woman to win a singles match at the tournament.

NBA ROUNDUP

NBA SCOREBOARD

jazz hold off charging Heat, 104-97 The Associated Press SALT LAKE CITY — LeBron James once scored 51 points against the Utah Jazz, and needed 50 on Monday night to become the youngest playerto reach 20,000 forhis career. He almost got there. James scored32 forthe Miami Heat, but the Jazz held on after nearly blowing a 21point lead and won 104-97. "We're trying to learn how to push a lead from 20 to 30 and close teams out, but we haven't been able to do that for whatever reason," said Jazz guard Gordon Hayward, who finished with 22 points on eight-of-13 shooting. "We need to be able to keep our foot on the gas and not be hesitant." Dwyane Wade, who finished with 11 points on five of 11 shooting, did not get off the bench in the fourth quarter for the Heat. "I don't know," Wade said. "I just always stay ready." Miami pulled within two points on a free throw by Joel Anthony with 3:13 left, but James was calledfor goaltending and an offensive foul on back-to-back possessions, then missed a 3-pointer with the Heat trailing by six with 2:19 remaining. His floater in the lane still had Miami within five with I:25 left, but Hayward hit a 14-foot fadeaway shot with 40 seconds to seal it. The basket came after yet another offensive rebound by Paul Millsap to give the Jazz a 19-0 edge on second-chance points. "LeBron still got his numbers, so we didn't do much to control him. But we took everybody else out of the game and kept them from getting theirs," said Millsap, who finished with 17 points, nine rebounds and two steals. "They go t n o se c o ndchance points, so that was big for us. That means we finished the defensive possessions with a rebound and that let us get out and run a little bit. We controlled the tempo." Al Jefferson also turned in a big game after being held to just six points in a 105-89 loss

a team like this on their floor with t hi s a m azing crowd, can't play with low energy." Also on Monday:

Clippers.......... . . . . . ... 99 Grizzlies..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . 73 MEMPHIS, Tenn. — Reserves Jamal Crawford and Matt Barnes each scored 16 points, and the Los Angeles Clippers easily routed Memphis with Chris Paul missing his first game this season because of a bruised right

kneecap.

Rick Bowmer/The Associated Press

Utah Jazz guard Gordon Hayward (20) shoots as Miami Heat center Joel Anthony (50) defends in the fourth quarter during Monday night's game in Salt Lake City. The Jazz defeated the Heat 104-97. in Miami on Dec. 22. He had 10 after the first quarter and finished with a team-high 23 on eight-of-14 shooting, with 11 rebounds. He also made four of four free throws down the stretch. "The game was too close to be nervous," Jefferson said. "I knew they would make their run, they are too good. But when we were only up two, I didn't panic. I knew we had them in the penalty, so we just

had to be aggressive." It helped that Hayward got a shot to fall in a quarter that saw Utah make just four of 19 overall. "They caused some trouble. They're a good defensive team and we were indecisive and hesitant," Hayward said of the fourth. Early on,the Heat came out hot, and led 16-8 only to be outscored 37-13 over the next 11 minutes. The Jazz turned the game with strong play from their

reserves, solid defense, hot shooting and second effort. DeMarre Carroll come off the bench to score seven points in four minutes and Jefferson shot five of eight to give the Jazza 30-25 lead afterthe first quarter. Utah opened the second on a 15-4 run to bump its lead to 45-29. The Jazz hit 12 of 15 shots (three of four from beyond the arc) in the quarter (80 percent) and took a 59-44 lead into the break. Hayward scored 12 points o n five-of-six shooting i n the second quarter, helping the Jazz stretch their lead to 17. Utah's bench dominated, outscoring Miami 33-5 in the first half. The Heat shot 50 percent in the opening two quarters, but couldn't match the 67.6 percent the Jazz were shooting (25 of 37) or their 3-

point effort (five of seven). "Itwas low energy,"James said of falling behind by so

many. "Low energy against

B ulls ...... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 9 7 H awks...... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5 8 CHICAGO Carlos Boozer had 20 points and 13 rebounds, Luol Deng scored 18 points and Chicago held Atlanta to a franchise-low 20 points in the first half of a victory over the Hawks. Wizards ...... . . . . . . . . . . . 120 M agic ..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 9 1 WASHINGTON — Emeka Okafor had 19 points and 11 rebounds, leading six players in double figures for Washington in a victory over Orlando for its third straight win. Celtics...... . . . . . . . . . . . . . 100 Bobcats..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . 89 BOSTON — Rajon Rondo scored 17 points with 12 assists and 10 rebounds to lead Boston to victory over Charlotte. It was Rondo's third triple-double of the season and the 26th of his career, includ-

ing playoffs.

Mavericks...... . . . . . . . . . . 113 Timberwolves...... . . . . . . . 98 DALLAS — Darren Collison led six players in double figures with 23 points and Dallas matched its season high with a third straight win in a victory against Minnesota. Thunder..... . . . . . . . . . . . . 102 S uns..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 9 0 P HOENIX — K evin D u rant scored 27 of his 41 points in the second half and Oklahoma City became the NBA's first 30-game winner of the season with a v ictory over Phoenix. Kings...... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 124 Cavaliers ...... . . . . . . . . . . 118 S ACRAMENTO, Cal i f . — DeMarcus Cousins had 26 points, 14 rebounds and six assists, and Sacramento

snapped a four-game losing streak with a wi n over Cleveland.

Standings NATIONALBASKETBALL ASSOCIATION

ConferenceGlance All TimesPST

d-Miami d-New York d-Irtdiana Brooklyn

EASTERNCONFERENCE W L Pct GB 24 12 . 6 67 24 13

. 6 49

t/t

23 1 5 22 15 21 1 5 21 16

4-10 1-2 9,Stiemsma2-5 2-26. TotaIs 35-85 2229 98. DALLAS (113) Marion 2-8 1-2 5,Nowitzki 5-12 0-0 10, Kaman 5-60-010, Collison7-118-823, Mayo8-111-1 20, Brand1013 00 20,Carter35 33 10, DaJones1-2 0-02 Beauboist-32-24 Wright0-00-00,Crowder 3-40-0 7,M.James 1-2 0-0 Z Totats 46-77 1516 113. Minnesota 19 26 25 28 — 98 Dallas 26 29 36 22 — 113

605 2 . 595 2 'lr Chicago . 583 3 Atlanta . 5 6 8 3 ' Ir Boston 20 1 7 5 4 1 4 ' / t Bulls 97, Hawks 58 Milwaukee 19 17 . 52 8 5 ATLANTA (58) Philadelphia 16 22 . 42 1 9 Toronto 14 2 3 . 3 78 1 O'Ir Korver3-5 2-39, Smith 4-141-2 9, Horford3-10 0-0 6, J.Teague 2-8 2-2 6, Harri s0-50-0 0,Wiliams Detroit 1 4 24 . 36 8 1 1 Orlando 13 2 4 . 3 5 i 1 1'lr 2-6 0-0 4, Jerikins i-g 0-0 3, Pachttlia 2-9 0-0 4, Charlotte 9 28 .2 4 3 1 5t/t Johnson1-50-0 2, Tolliver 0-20-0 0 Scott 4-5 2-2 10, Petro2-41-1 5.Totals 24-82 8-10 58. 9 3 1 .2 2 5 17 Cleveland CHICAGO (97) Washington 7 2 8 .2 0 0 1 6'It Dertg 7-9 2418, Boozer7-146 820, Noah2-11 WESTERN CONFERENCE W L Pct GB 5-69, Hinrich0-3 1-21, Hamilton2-74-48, Gibson 4-8 0-0 8, Belinelli 2-5 2-2 6, Robinson4-8 O-t 9, d-Okl ahomaCity 30 8 .789 d-LA. Clippers 29 9 .763 1 Britler 25 348, Mohammed1-32-2 4, MTeagt/e0-1 Cook2-3Q-06,Radmanovic0-20-00.Totals d-SanAntonio 29 11 .7 2 5 2 0-00, Memphis 24 1 2 . 6 6 7 5 33-79 25-3397. 15 5 17 21 — 58 GoldenState 23 1 3 . 6 3 9 6 Atlanta 26 22 23 26 — 97 Denver 23 16 . 5 9 0 7 ' l r Chicago Houston 21 1 7 . 553 9 Portland 20 1 7 ,5 4 1 gt/r Utah 21 1 9 . 5 2 5 1 0 Clippers 99, Grizzlies73 Minnesota 16 1 9 . 4 57 12'lr t/t L.A. Lakers 1 6 21 . 432 13 LA. CLIPPERS (99) Dallas 16 2 3 4IO 1 4'/t Butler 3-5 0-09, Griffin 3-84-610, Jordan3-6 0-2 Sacramen to 1 4 24 . 36 8 1 6 6,Bl edsoe4-9 6-9 14,Green 3-6 0-0 6,Odom 2-8 Phoenix 13 2 7 . 3 2 5 1 8 2-26, Crawford 5-146-616, Barnes6-11 2-216, Hil NewOrleans 0 26 .2 9 7 18'Ir 3-52-28, Turiaf t-t1-1 3, Hollins2 31 25. Totals

d-divisionleader

Monday'sGames

Washiitgton120,Orlando91 Boston100,Charlotte89 Chicago 97, Atlanta58 L.A. Clippers99,Memphis 73 Dallas113,Minnesota98 Oklahoma City102, Phoenix90 Utah104,Miami97 Sacramento124, Clevelaitd118

Today'sGames

Indianaat Charlotte, 4p.m. NewOrleansatPhiladelphia, 4p.m. TorontoatBrooklyn,4:30 p.m. LA. C ippers atHouston,5 p.m. Portlandat Denver, 6p.m. Milwaukee atLA. Lakers, 7:30p.m.

Summaries Monday'sGames

Jazz104, Heat 97 MIAMI (97) James13-194-432, Haslem 0-10-00, Bosh813 0-0 16,Chalmers4-82-412, Wade5-1I 0-311, Anthony1-11-23, Allen 4 60010, Lewis4103 3 13, Cole0-10-00, Miller0-20-00. Totals 39-72 10-1697. UTAH(104) Ma Williams 28 00 5,Millsap4-149-1017, Jefferson8-14 7-823, Tinsley 1-70-03, Foye3-60-0 9, Carroll 572 312, Favors341-1 7,Hayward 813 3-422, Watson 0-00-00, Kanter1-10-02, Bttrks1-2 2-2 4.Totals36-76 24-28 104. Miami 25 19 21 32 — 97 Utah 30 29 25 20 — 104

Thunder 102, Suns90

35-76 24-32 99. MEMPHIS(73) Allen 3 92-28,Randolph 5-16 5 915,Gasol4-13 008, Conley211005, Ellington490011, Arthur 4-10 2-210,Baylesst 4 0-0 3, Speights1-50-02, Selby150-03,Haddadi0-00-00,Wroten2-74 48. Totals 27-89 13-17 73. LA. Clippers 25 2 8 20 26 — 99 Memphis 19 15 18 21 — 73

Celtics100, Bobcats 89 CHARLO TTE(89)

Kidd-Gilchrist 5-100-1 10,Warrick 6-114-6 16, Biyombo1-32-2 4, Walker4-162-212, Henderson 4-8 2-210, Gordon5-141-1 12, Haywood0-2 0-0 0, Sessions5-115 616 Adrien001-41, Taylor3-4 0-08. Totals33-7917-2489.

BOSTON (100)

pierce 6-165 819, Bass3 60-0 6, Garnettr-11 3-4 7, Rondo B-n 1-1 17, Bradley6-100-016, Sttllinger 4-40-2 8, Terry0-3 0-00, Collins 1-2 t-t 3, Green4-82-2 11, Lee4-7 0-09, Barbosa1-2 2-24. Totais 39-8014-20 100. Charlotte 18 27 25 19 — 89 Boston 28 28 20 24 — 100

Wizards120, Magic91 ORLANDO (91) Jones 3-50-0 6, Nicholson3-8 0-0 6, Vucevic 6-10 1-2 i3, Nelson6-17 4 419, Afflalo i-ii 00 2, Redick4-8 2-2 12,Davis 6-81-213, O'Qttinn 23 0-0 4, Harkless2-40-0 4, McRoberts2-41-2 5, Smith 1-4 0-0 2,Moore1-5 3-3 5. Totals 37-87 12-15 91. WASHINGTON (120) Webster2-3 3-3 8, Nene1-4 0-0 2, Okafor8-13 3-419, Price5-95-618,Beal7-102-217, Seraphin B-t 5 2-218,Wall3 86 6 1z Ariza4-7 0-09,t/esely 5-7 0-2 10,Temple3-5 0-0 7, Singleton0-1 0-0 0. Totals46-82 21-25120. Orlando 22 31 24 14 — 91 Washington 28 31 37 24 — 120

OKLAHOM ACITY (102) Dttrant 15-309-9 4i, Collison1-3 0-0 2, Perkins 0-40-00, Westbrook14-247-936,Sefolosha2-20-0 4, Martin 51200 tz Thabeet251-25, Liggins01 0-20,Jones1-20-02, Jackson O-t 0-00, Lamb0-0 0-0 0.Totals40-84 17-22 102. Kings124, Cavaliers 118 PHOENIX (90) Tucker1-40 02,Scola3-01 27,Gortat7 165 7 CLEVELAND (118) 19, Dragic4-101-21i, Brown9-151-i 21, Beasley Gee2-31-26, t Thompson7-143-417, Zeller3-7 5-143614, Morris1-5002,Telfair590014. To7-8 13,Irving6-193-415, Miles7-140-017,Waiters tals 35-84 11-1890. OklahomaCity 21 3 0 21 30 — 102 12-18 6-833, Walton2-80-2 5, Casspi 4-52-2 10, JonesO-t 00 0, Livingston1-3 00 z Totals44-92 Phoenix 24 21 23 22 — 90 22-30 118. SACRAME NTO(124)

Mavs 113, Timberwolves 98 MINNESOT A(98) Kirilenko3-94-4 10,D.Cunningham6-18 0-012, Pekovic 8-114-1020, Ridnottr 3-90-0 7,Shved1-7 4-4 7, Rubio2-32-2 6, Barea6-13 5-521, Wiliams

Salmons 5-12 3-4 14, JJhompsoit 2-9 2-2 6, Cousins7-1412-1226,Thomas2-82-26, Evans6-6 4-418, Robinson6-100-012,Thomton8-141-220, Garcia 1-10-0 2, Hayes1-22-4 4, Fredette5-8 3-3 16. Totals43-8429-33124. Cleveland 24 33 30 31 — 118 Sacramento 31 38 24 31 — 124


C4

TH E BULLETIN• TUESDAY, JANUARY 15, 20'I3

Rookies Continued from C1 Rookies were all the rage in the first full-field event o f the year o n t h e P G A Tour, starting with Russell Henley, who made a rookie debut like no other. The 23year-old from Georgia set or tied four records at the Sony Open, and when he c losed the victory w it h a fifth straight birdie on the 18th, his 24-under 256 was the second-lowest score at a 72-hole tournament in PGA Tour history. It impressed even Johnny Miller, who called it "a performance that makes you t hink t hi s gu y m i gh t b e the next really, really top

/

r

]

Submitted photo

Leslee Schader on the rope toe at Ski Bowl near Mount Hood with her son, Barron, 3.

Boarding Continued from C1 "I love my life now," Schader says. "I love being married, being a mom, being a nurse, and everything is so good. My past life was so different and I don't think I can even compare them. I am so blessed that I had that life, and I feel like because I was able to travel and do so much that I was really ready for phase two of my life, and ready tobe a mom and a wife and have a real job." Schader, 34, has taken her son, Barron, snowboarding several times; she says the family plans to return to Central Oregon this weekend for some boarding at Bachelor. Schader's parents and her two younger brothers still live in Bend. Schader, who graduated from Bend High in 1996, was on the cusp of making the U.S. Olympic Team in 1998 — the year snowboarding made its Olympic debut

— but missed qualifying for the squad by just.29 seconds in giant slalom. Schader catapulted to national stardom with her X Games victory in 2000. She was even afeatured character in a video game for PlayStation 2, "Shaun Palmer's Pro Snowboarder." In 2001, she was involved in a frightening crash at the X Games when she was cut off by an-

other snowboarder and flew off the side of a 60-foot jump, landing hard in the icy flats. She suffered a serious head injury and could notremember the 10 days after her accident. She recovered in time to continue competing in 2002, though the accident hinderedherchances ofqualifying forthe Salt Lake City Olympics. She retired from competitive snowboarding in 2003, but she made a comeback to vie for the 2006 Turin Winter Games, hoping to make the U.S. Olympic Team in snowboardcross. In that event, snowboarders race against each other, reaching speeds of 60 mph in a mad dash over aroller-coaster track booby-trapped with sharp curves, steep jumps and long dl ops. Schader came up short in her final Olympic bid, partly because the U.S. team took only one female for snowboardcross. But she looks back fondly on her career, reflecting on her success on the slopes and also on her role in promoting the sport of snowboarding to women. "Just pushing women's snowboarding and getting it to the level that it is at now," Schader says. "Helping with equal prize money and sponsors. I was in it at a time when we pushed all that. "I had a good time. Winning the X

Games, being in a video game, stuff like that was kind of crazy. It was awesome, even if I didn't go to the Olympics. I feel like the X Games were more the Olympics of our generation anyway." Schader works the g raveyard shift two to three nights per week as a cardiac nurse, allowing her plenty of time with Andee and Barron. Her husband, Troy Schader, a former baseball player at Oregon State University and in the minor leagues, maintains sports fields for Tualatin Hills Park R Recreation District. "I can still be a stay-at-home mom even though I have to work," Schader says. "I don't sleep that much, but I don't really need that much sleep. I take a nap when

open passing game, which makes a superior quarterback more valuable. Colleges and

high schools run more sophisticated offenses, and the best athletes gravitate to quarterback then develop into polished passers who happen to be able to scramble. "I can't remember — even though this is a quarterbackdriven league — as many remarkable and compelling storieson the quarterback sideas you're seeing this year," CBS Sports chairman Sean McManus said. There was that brief stretch less than 15 years ago when Trent Dilfer and Brad Johnson won Super Bowls, and it

Elise Amendola/The Associated Press

New England quarterback Tom Brady, left, led the Patriots to another AFC championship this season.

great stability at quarterback was Minnesota. And the Vikings had a guy named Adrian Peterson. The bottom of the standings is full of clubs with unseemed perhaps champion- certainty at the position: from ship teams did not need a star the Chiefs and Jaguars to the at the position. Since then, Eagles, Cardinals and Jets. here is the roll call of victoriThis year, 20 quarterbacks ous Super Bowl quarterbacks: started every regular-season Brady, Ben R o ethlisberger, game, nearly two-thirds of the both Manningbrothers, Brees, league. That's by far the most and Aaron Rodgers. since the NFL went to a 16Twenty-five of the 46 Super game season in 1978, accordBowl MVPs have been quar- ing to STATS, four more than terbacks, but now it is five of the previous high. the past six. In the half a dozThat record partly reflects en yearsbefore that, four were a lack of injuries, in which not quarterbacks, including all those rules protecting the two defensive players. q uarterback may be a f a c "It ebbs and flows, no ques- tor — along with, of course, tion. There's some dark times sheer luck. But it also reflects where you have two or three how few teams benched their guys that can truly do it," said quarterbacks.Most clubs are Young, Kaepernick's forerun- quite happy with their current ner as a dual-threat San Fran- situation. cisco quarterback and now an For all the quarterback inESPN analyst. trigue in the playoffs, consider Jimmy Johnson, who won the big names who did not two Super Bowls with future qualify fo r t h e p o stseason: Hall of Famer Troy Aikman as Brees, Eli Manning, Roethhis quarterback for the Dallas lisberger, Tony Romo, Cam Cowboys, was talking to Bill Newton. And then there is Belichick last summer about Tim Tebow, who may never the recent shift. Belichick has start again as an NFL quarterwon t h r e e c h a mpionships back but is still one of the most with Brady, but even as of a recognizable and polarizing few years ago, both coaches athletes in all of sports. believed a title was possible This quarterback Camelot is behind a strong defense and about more than the deep field running game. of effective starters. The playNot anymore, they agreed. offs oozed with stars popular "Now, the only thing that not just for their performances matters is if you get a great but their p ersonalities and quarterback," said Johnson, pizazz. "I marvel athow prepared now a Foxcommentator. Of thi s s eason's playoff these guys are — not only on teams, the only one without the field, but th e exposure

they get off it," said Aikman, who will call the NFC title game for Fox. "Whether it's through social networks or different platforms, they are given the opportunity to talk to the press and are much more well-rounded and prepared for all that comes with the scrutiny of the position than ever before. "If you're on Park Avenue in New York (at league head-

quarters), you're pretty happy with the new representatives that will be the ambassadors for the league for the years to come." T he quarterbacks in t h e postseason undoubtedly fascinate fans, but they do so in different ways. "All with incredibly different kinds of stories, all with incredibly different ways of getting to the playoffs," said McManus, whose n etwork airs next month's Super Bowl. Nielsen/E-Poll c a l c ulates an "N-Score" to measure the endorsement potential of athletes. Peyton Manning has the top score ofcurrent quarterbacks, but other players come out ahead in specific categories in the surveys. In this high school yearbook of NFL quarterbacks, Brees is voted most appealing. Rodgers is the most confident, Newton the most dynamic, Griffin the most talented. Luck is considered the most intelligent and Brady the most attractive. Their back stories sizzle. This season saw M a nning return from neck surgeryto lead the Denver Broncos to the AFC's top seed and earn All-

that are coming out here now." — PGA Tour golfer Tim Clark

for the opening event of the W eb.com Tour, r eady t o rush into the first of 26 tournaments over eight months, looking at that first round in February l ik e th e l a st round in October. He shot 79-71 and missed the cut, and it was not long before he realized golf really is a marathon. T hat much h asn ' t

changed.

Henley had some company along the shores of Oahu. Scott Langley began his r ookie season on tour by making more than 190 feet of putts in the first round for a 62, which tied the tournament record. There had not been an opening round that low at Waialae since 1997. Langley also shares the 54hole record at the Sony Open (17-under 193) with Henley. And if not for Clark making a 7-foot birdie putt on the 18th hole Saturday, another rookie — Scott Gardiner of Australia — would have joined them in the fi-

J.B. Holmes wonthe Phoenix Open four tournaments into his rookie season, and while Henley turned heads in Hawaii with his putting, Holmes overwhelmed them in the desert with his sheer power. Six years later, he h as two PGA T our w i n s (both in the Phoenix Open) and has yet to record a top10 finish in a major. The last PGA Tour rookie to play in the Masters was Jhonattan Vegas, who won the Bob Hope Classic two y ears ago wit h f l ai r a n d passion. He tied for t h i r d the next w eek a t T o rrey Pines, and he has had only four top-10 finishes on tour since. This was only one week for Henley, as astounding as it was. He showed up in Waikiki B each e x pecting

Langley fell back with a

bogey on the opening hole and three birdie chances from 5 feet that he failed to convert on the front nine. T he left-hander fro m S t . Louis kept within two shots at the turn, and even after he fell back with three bogeys late in the round, he finished with two birdies that earned h im a t i e f o r t h i r d w i t h Charles Howell III. "The more and more you can put yourself in this position, the better off you're

good things to happen be-

cause of how he had been p laying, no t k n o w in g i t would come so quickly. He left for the airport in a limousine with a t w eet t h at started, "In complete shock." Even so, rookies are on the rise. It was only a few years ago that Rickie Fowler made the Ryder Cup team going to be," said Langley, as a PGA Tour rookie, and who won an NCAA title at then won the last three holes Illinois. "I've never been in to win his singles match and the final group, and I got to give the Americans momenplay in it on Saturday and tary hope. Sunday. That experience is Not only are they good invaluable, and the fact that players, they handle themI got in my first event is just selves well. "Two very nice guys that I awesome." It's even better for Henley. played with. Scott, too, had H e now i s e x empt o n a great week, and I just ent our t h r o ugh t h e 20 1 5 joyed their company," Clark s eason. His p lay o n t h e said. "I think the tour can W eb.com Tour l a s t y e a r be proud that these are the — two wins, No. 3 on the young people that are commoney list — allowed him to ing out here now." move to No. 50 in the world It might have helped that ranking. After one week in Henley and Langley played his rookie season, he is like- all four r o u nds t ogether. ly to get into all four World They are closefriends, datGolf Championships, the ing to w hen t hey shared PGA Championship, The low-amateur honors at PebPlayers Championship, and ble Beach in the 2010 U.S. the one tournament that he Open and then flew next tried not to think about Sun- to each other to Northern day — the Masters. Ireland the next day for the "It's been my goal to make Palmer Cup. They took a it to the Masters my whole golfing trip with friends to life," he said. Sea Island a year later. Henley is f ro m M a con, There was a light moment Ga., and used to go to the Saturday night when they Masters in A u gusta each were tied for the lead. LangApril with the twin sons of a ley was the first to the press man who had tickets. room, and w h e n H e nley "I remember we w o uld sat in the chair, he realized walk up to the ropes and t hat Langley had left h i s we'd touch the grass with credentials and sunglasses. our hands," Henley said. "I Langley came back into the remember seeing these roll- group to get his clubs — he ing hills of green and see- forgot those, too — when ing the guys hit the shots Henley looked across the and just being so amazed room and smiled, holding at the w h ole experience. up the other items. "What a rookie," he called The smell, the environment. And being so close to home, out to them, and both of it was just the biggest deal them smiled. for me to get to go." It's easy to get caught up in the rookies after just one week, and Henley knows that from experience. He remembers w aking bendbLllletin.COm up i n B o g ota, Colombia,

Schader snowboards only a few times a year now, just recreationally. But she runs and bikes frequently. The past two years she has participated in the Portland Century — a 100-mile bike tour around Portland — and has run the Dirty Half Marathon in Bend. Schader is eagerly anticipating a return to Bend and Bachelor this weekend. "I feel like I really haven't gotten to snowboard in a long time," she says. "I miss it."

Continued from C1 Quarterback has long been the glamour position of all of sports, but it seems even a bit more glamorous right now. Rule changes favor a wide-

are the young people

player."

nal group.

they (my kids) take a nap."

QBs

"I think the tour can be proud that these

— Reporter: 541-383-0318, mmorical@bendbulletin.com.

Pro honors. Brees was dealing with the fallout of the New Orleans Saints' bounty scandal. Unlike past rookie quarterbacks who reached the playoffs, Luck and Griffin were anythingbut caretakers riding a strong defense;both were vibrant leaders turning around franchises. And Wilson advanced deeper into the postseason than either of them. Kaepernick is for the moment the best story of them all. The 2011 second-round draft pick opened the season as a backup to Alex Smith, who led the 49ers to the NFC championship game last year. Kaepernick played so well after Smith was injured that coach Jim Harbaugh took the gamble to stick with him — just as Belichick did with Brady 11 years earlier. Now Brady is the grizzled veteran, though fans will not get that expected matchup with his longtime rival, Manning, after Baltimore stunned Denver. "They're not going to last f orever," Young said of t h e old guard, "but you've got a feeling that there's some guys around that we're in pretty good shape in the next generation. Right now, as we speak, there's compelling stories all over the playoffs at the quarterback spot, which is kind of fun."

Find It All

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C5 © To look upindividual stocks, goto bendbulletin.com/business. Alsoseearecapin Sunday's Businesssection.

THE BULLETIN • TUESDAY, JANUARY 15, 2013

+

13,507.32

NASDAO ~

+18.89

8 g3

S&P 500 1,470.68

3,117.50

Toda+

i,48o

Tuesday,January 15,2013

I

Weaker sales expected Investors will await Forest Laboratories' latest earnings results today with tempered expectations. That's because the drug maker cut its annual net income forecast and lowered its sales estimates in October, citing lower sales of its Alzheimer's disease drug Namenda and other products, along with greater expenses and higher taxes.

The company has been grappling with growing competition from generic versions of its former best-seller, the antidepressant Lexapro. $37.59

$40 $31.17 35

S&P 500

i3,56o

Close: 1,470.68

13 200

Change: -1.37 (-0.1%) 1,360 '

1 0 DA Y S

1,480

SILVER

GOLD $1,668.90 ~

+

Change: 18.89 (0 1%) 1 0 DAY S

13,500 13,200 .

.

1,400 12,900 . 1,360 1,320

12,600 . J

A

S

0

StocksRecap Vol. (in mil.) 2,951 1,848 Pvs. Volume 3,242 1,781 Advanced 1502 1147 Declined 1506 1282 New Highs 2 35 139 New Lows 3 9

DDW DDW Trans. DDW Util. NYSE Comp. NASDAQ S&P 500 S&P 400 Wilshire 5000 Russell 2000

30

HIGH LOW CLOSE 13519.95 13460.47 13507.32 5602.34 5569.78 5600.49 459.58 457.65 458.19 8721.89 8688.56 8717.44 3123.31 3104.24 3117.50 1472.05 1465.69 1470.68 1060.50 1055.93 1059.15 15527.54 15460.96 15513.37 877.56 880.98 880.10

A

S

CHG. +18.89 +27.87 -0.77 +5.05 -8.13 -1.37 +1.24 -9.51 -0.67

N

D

%CHG. WK MO OTR +0.14% L L +0.50% L L -0.17% L T L L +0.06% -0.26%

-0.09% +0.12% -0.06% -0.08%

L

J YTD

+3.08% +5.53% +1.13% +3.24% +3.25% +3.12% +3.79% +3.46% +3.62%

NorthwestStocks

Operating

ALK 31 29 — A VA 22.78 ~ BAC 6 . 44 BBSI 15.68 — Price-to-earnings ratio: 19 BA 66. 8 2 based on past 12 months' results CascadeBancorp CACB 4.23 Source: FactSet CascadeCp CASC 42.86 Columbia Sporlswear COLM 44.26 CostcoWholesale COST 80.59 Craft Brew Alliance BREW 5.62 Spring season outlook? FLIR Systems FLIR 17.99 Wall Street anticipates that Hewlett Packard HPQ 11.35 Lennar's fiscal fourth-quarter Home Federal BncpID HOME 8.67 — earnings will surpass its results Intel Corp INTC 19.23 from a year earlier. Keycorp K EY 6 . 8 0 ~ The homebuilder has benefited Kroger Co KR 20 . 98 ~ from a gradually improving housing Lattice Semi LSCC 3. 17 ~ market over the past 12 months LA Pacific L PX 7 , 66 —

3Q '12 3 Q '13

Alaska Air Group Avista Corp Bank of America Barrett Business Boeing Co

that's fueled demand for new homes Investors will be listening today during Lennar's earnings conference call to see if management gives its outlook for the upcoming spring home-selling season.

0

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HWD

Close:$15.08 L0.62 or 4.3% Swatch Group, the Swiss watch maker, said that it will pay about $1 billion to acquire the Canadian watch and jewelry brand. $16

L L

+7 8 +1.9 w -1.2 L +8.8 L +1.6 V -5.4 L +0.2 V -1.4 L + 1.7 L + 9.0 L +3.4 L +18.9 L $.9.6 L +6.7 L +5.3 w -0.6 L t 4.8 L +4,7 L +3.0 v - 3.8 L +0.7 L +3.1 L +0.6 L +0.6 +1.6 +2.2

25

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N D 52-week range

$1$32 ~

J $ 1$2 4

Volu6.3m (10.8x avg.) Mkt. Cap:$1.28 b

P E: .. Yield:..

+28 6 504 11 +1.7 186 17 1.1 6 +69.9106728 30 0.04 +1 1 0.9 6 3 37 0. 5 2 f +2.9 62 0 4 1 4 1 . 94f +19.6 1 2 dd + 30 . 9 10 8 1 4 1. 4 0 + 1 9.6 1 5 6 1 9 0. 8 8 +35. 4 2 1 20 2 4 1 .10a +12. 3 19 54 - 7.4 88 9 1 6 0 . 2 8 -37.4 61756 dd 0 .53 +23 . 7 12 68 0.2 4 a -11.4 35468 10 0 .90 +10. 1 12234 10 0 . 2 0 +8. 7 3 4 16 21 0 . 60f - 32.8 976 1 5 +1 3 9,6 2 527 d d +3.9 440 34 0. 6 9f +22.1 7 7 2 1 4 -0.2 47914 15 0 . 92 +9.7 27 6 6 2 2 0 . 84f +12 . 1 1 3 24 1 6 1. 0 8 - 2.5 6 3 20 1. 8 2 +101.6 1420 2 0.08 +12.8 1379 14 0.80a -31.9 1 2 dd +24.9 4 2 5 4 1 1. 6 8 +8 1 4 8 1 2 1 0 12 - 13.0 3156 8 0. 7 0 - 31.3 331 4 3 0 . 75 +69 . 9 57 5 2 9 1. 5 6 +3.2 131 12 0. 9 3 f +18 . 3 5 7 72 31 0 . 84f -6.7 2497 d d - 1.1 27 8 1 4 0 . 36 +20. 7 6 4 86 1 2 0. 7 8 +13. 6 41 2 13 0.3 2 +21. 5 22875 10 0 . 8 8 +41. 3 73 14 0.20 +59 . 3 2 4 72 5 3 0 . 68f

FNP Close:$14.31 %1.47 or 11.4% Weaker sales at the clothing company's Juicy Couture brand hurt its fourth-quarter performance, but its 2012 revenue beat expectations. $16 14 12

Retail sales - excluding autos Seasonally adjusted change in percentage

C

company will soon join the $petiight gain is the result of discussion about the consumingtoo many nation's obesity epidemic. calories of any kind — not just soda Coca-Cola will begin airing Coca-Colasays the campaign commercials during the highestwi l l kick off a variety of moves that rated shows on CNN, Fox News help address obesity in the year and MSNBC inhopes of becoming ahead, such as providing more diet a stronger voice in the intensifying options at soda fountains. The debate over sodas and their impact company has already made on public health. several moves to help customers One of the ads lays out m ake smarter choices,such as Coca-Cola's record of providing putting calorie counts on the front drinks with fewer calories over the of its cans and bottles in the L.S.

0

1.0'o

est.

0.5

0.3

Coca-Cola (KO)

Monday ' s close: $36.99

0

N D 52-week range

$$,$4~

Vol35.1m (3.0x avg.) Mkt. Cap: $1.62 b

$33 ~

T otalreturnthisyear:2% 0.0

A

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N

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Source FactSet

1144098 1067279 Facebook n 939752 SiriusXM 879228 S&P500ETF 795905 NokiaCp 790390 SprintNex 741049 iShEMkts 621969 HewlettP 617557

12.29 +1.41 11.47 -.16 30.95 —.77 3.15 —.01 146.97 -.10 4.62 -.08 5.69 —.23 44.66 +.19 16.95 + . 79

Gainers NAME GenFin un

LAST 6.22 Aurizon g 4.58 JPM2x1 OyT 33.88 SangBio 8.20 AdeptTch 3.85 Halozyme 8.34 Biolase 2.83 DoverSadl 3.90 ColonyBk 4.95 Dell Inc 12.29

CHG %CHG +2.37 +1.12 +6.78 +1.22 +.54 +1.13 +.38 +.50 +.58 +1.41

+ 6 1 .6 + 3 2 .4 + 2 5.0 + 1 7 .5 + 1 6 .3 + 1 5 .7 + 1 5 .5 + 1 4 .7 + 1 3 .3 + 1 3.0

Losers NAME LAST Repros wtA 19.15 Telik rs 2.25 WVS Fn 8.56 NamTai 12.80 FlamelT 4.04

CHG %CHG -6.86 -26.4 —.73 -24.5 -1.44 -14.4 -2.00 -13.5 -.54 -11.8

Foreign Markets LAST CHG %CHG + 2.23 + . 0 6 3,708.25 —.22 London 6,107.86 -13.72 Frankfurt + 13.99 + . 1 8 7,729.52 Hong Kong 23,413.26 + 149.19 + . 6 4 Mexico -27.27 -.06 44,860.86 Milan 17,391.24 -111.15 —.64 Tokyo 10,801.57 +148.93 +1.40 Stockholm 1,132.84 + .56 + . 0 5 Sydney t 11.95 t .2 5 4,745.72 Zurich 7,202.52 + 14.30 + . 20 NAME Paris

5 -Y R*:5%

10-YR*:7%

Total returns through Jan. 11

FundFocus

~

~

Divi d end:$1.02 D iv. yield:2.6%

SelectedMutualFunds

PERCENT RETURN Yr RANK N AV CHG YTD 1Y R 3 Y R 5YR 1 3 5 20.90 +.02 t2.5 +14.5 t10.2 +47 A A A 12.93 -0.1 +5.4 +6.0 + 39 D D E 53.58 -.04 +1.5 +13.9 +7.6 + 1.6 8 8 C 38.16 +.04 +2.6 +20.4 +5.8 + 02 8 D 0 42.06 +.06 +2.0 +20.1 +3.6 - 06 C C A FnlnvA m 42.09 -.02 t3.2 +1 7.4 +9.4 + 23 A C C American CentEqlnclnv TWEIX GrthAmA m 35.48 -.03 +3.3 +20.3 +8.9 + 23 A D C IncAmerA m 18.40 +.02 tt.9 + 13.3 +9.8 + 40 8 A B VALUE BL EN D GR OWTH InvCoAmA m 31.17 -.02 +3.3 +1 6.4 +8.1 + 21 8 D C NewPerspA m 32.15 -.01 +2.8 +21.6 +7.9 + 24 A 8 8 cC o $$ WAMutlnvA m 32.07 +.03 +2.8 +13.7 +10.9 + 28 D A 8 to tc Dodge 8 Cox Inco me 13.88 +.01 + 0 .1 + 7 . 1 + 6 .3 +6.9 8 C 8 IntlStk 35.76 +.02 + 3 .2 + 24.0 +4.7 -0.6 A 8 A Stock 126.87 -.20 + 4 .1 + 22.6 +9.9 +1.2 A 8 D Fidelity Contra 79.85 -.30 + 2 .9 + 17.4 +11.2 +3.4 8 8 8 GrowCo 96.23 -.16 + 3 .2 + 17.2 +13.2 +5.0 8 A A LowPriStk d 40 . 65 +.03 + 2 .9 + 18.7 +12.3 +6.5 8 8 A FrankTemp-Franklinlncome A m 2.2 8 ... +2. 3 + 1 5.1 +9.6 +5.1 A A 8 «C $$ RisDivA m 18.0 2 - .01 +3 .6 + 13.8 +9.6 +2.6 D C C Oppenheimer RisDivB m 16.3 3 - .01 + 3 .5 + 12.8 +8.6 +1.7 E D D «C RisDivC m 16.2 5 - .01 + 3 .5 + 13.0 +8.7 +1.8 E D C $o SmMidValA m 33.37 +.04 +3.0 +10.6 +6.5 -0.6 E E E Morningstar OwnershipZone™ SmMidVal8 m 28.17 +.03 +2.9 +9.7 +5.7 -1.4 E E E e Fund target represents weighted O PIMCO TotRetA m 11.2 4 . . . + 0. 1 +8 . 7 + 6 .9 +7.4 8 8 A average of stock holdings Eq t ylnc 27.32 +.05 + 3 .3 + 17.4 +10.1 +2.9 8 8 8 • Represents 75% offund'sstock holdings T Rowe Price GrowStk 38.94 - . 1 6 + 3 . 1 + 18.7 +11.8 +4.2 A A 8 CATEGORY Large Value HealthSci 43.7 1 + .05 +6 .0 + 31.8 +19.9+10.9 A A A MORNINGSTAR Vanguard 500Adml 135.56 -.13 t3.2 +16.7 +10.9 +3.1 8 A 8 R ATING™ *** * * 500lnv 135.56 -.12 t3.2 +16.5 +10.8 +2.9 8 A B ASSETS $5,192 million CapDp 34.86 +.03 t3.7 +18.6 +8.1 +4.2 A D 8 Eqlnc 24.91 +.02 t3.1 +15.4 t13.1 t4.3 C A A EXP RATIO 0.95% -0.2 tt.9 +5.4 t5.7 C A A GNMAAdml 10.88 MANAGER Kevin Toney MulntAdml 14.44 +.01 +0.5 t4.7 +5.9 +5.3 8 8 8 SINCE 2003-08-30 STGradeAd 10.84 +0.2 t4.4 +3.7 +3.9 8 8 8 RETURNS3-MD +3.3 StratgcEq 22.21 +.03 +3.5 +18.8 +13.6 +4.6 8 A C YTD +2.8 +2.1 +13.6 +8.5 +3.3 C 8 A Tgtet2025 13.88 1-YR +12.8 -0.2 +3.6 +5.7 +5.6 E D C TotBdAdml 11.06 3-YR ANNL +9.9 Totlntl 15.35 +.03 t2.5 +19.1 +3.3 -2.0 C C 8 5-YR-ANNL +4.4 TotStlAdm 36.84 -.03 t3.3 +17.0 +11.4 +3.8 8 A A TotStldx 36.83 -.03 t3.3 +16.8 t11.2 $3.7 8 A A TOP 5HOLDINGS PCT USGro 22.05 -.08 t3.7 +19.3 +10.0 +3.6 A 8 B Wells Fargo & Co, San Francisco Ca Pfd Welltn 34.68 t2.5 +13.2 +9.0 +4.9 8 A A 5.25 WelltnAdm 59.90 +.01 t2.5 +13.3 +9.1 +5.0 8 A A Exxon Mobil Corporation 4.98 Fund Footnotes. b - ree covering market costs is paid from fund assets. d - Deferred sales charge, or redemption Procter 8 Gamble Co 4.13 fee. f - front load (sales charges). m - Multiple feesarecharged, usually a marketing feeand either asales or Johnson & Johnson 4.1 redemption fee. Source: Morningstac

N D 52-week range

J

$18.46

$27.25

Vol33.4m (3.6x avg.) P E: 30 .9 Mkt. Cap:$3.76 b Yiel d : 2 .4%

Coach COH Close:$61.01 %2.1 2 or 3.6% A Wedbush analyst said that a check at the luxury bag maker's stores found "strong sell-throughs" of some of its bags and clutches. $65 60

InterestRates

$15 $9

N D 52-week range

J

$4$.24 ~

$79.70

Apple

AAPL Close:$501.75 V-1 6.55 ol' -3.6% The Wall Street Journal reported that the iPad maker has cut its orders for iPhone 5 components due to weaker-than-expecteddemand. $700 600-

0

N

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52-week range $41$,$$ ~

$70$ ,07

Vol3 25.2m (1.2x avg.) P E: 11.4 Mkt. Cap:$471.16 b Yi e l d:2.1%

Allscripts

MDRX

Close:$10.26%0.16 or1.6%

$14 12 10

0

N D 52-week range

J

$$.$4 ~

$21.$$

Vol3 3.2m (0.8x avg.) Mkt. Cap:$1.76 b

P E: 41 . 1 Yield:... AP

NET 1YR TREASURIES YEST PVS CHG WK MO OTR AGO 3-month T-bill 6-month T-bill 52-wk T-bill

The yield on the 10-year Treasury note fell to 1.65 percent Monday. Yields affect interest rates on consumer loans.

0

P E: 11 .2 Vol3 6.3m (1.5x avg.) P E: 17 . 1 Yield: ... Mkt. Cap:$17.31 b Yiel d : 2. 0%

HGG Close:$7.44 V-0.45 or -5.7% The electronics and appliance retailer posted disappointing forecasts for its fiscal third quarter and for the full year. $10

41

SOURCES: Morningstar; FactSet

This highly rated fund underperFUND formed three-quarters of its peers FAMILY in 2012, but that's not unusual in a American Funds BalA m Most Active BondA m strong market like last year's. This CaplncBuA m VOL (Ogs) LAST CHG fund tends to outperform when CpWldGrlA m 1423864 14.95 +1.39 stocks fall. EurPacGrA m

Marketsummary NAME RschMotn Dell Inc BkofAm

AP

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52-WEEK RANGE

Price-earnings ratio (Based on past 12 months' results):19

QQ4Q

55

MDU Resources M DU 19 . 59 ~ Mentor Graphics ME N T 12.85 ~ 17.50 16 . 3 8 + . 03 +0.2 L L Microsoft Corp MSFT 26.26 o— 32.9 5 26. 8 9 +. 0 6 +0 .2 L w Nike Inc 9 NKE 4 2.55 ~ 57.41 53.1 9 +.0 9 +0 .2 L L Nordstrom Inc JWN 46.27 ~ 58.44 5 3. 8 3 - .01 . . . ~ L 0 N D J Nwst Nat Gas N WN 41.01 ~ 50.80 44.4 6 +. 1 0 +0 .2 L V 52-week range OfficeMax Inc DMX 4.10 10.62 9.9 2 +. 0 6 +0 .6 $$$4 ~ $1$7 2 PaccarInc PCAR 35.21 48.22 46 .19 + . 16 +0.3 Volu1.4m ( 3.5x avg.) P E: 3 . 8 Planar Systms PLNR 1.12 2.60 1.4 3 +.02 +1.4 Mkt. Cap:$257.43 m Yield :... Plum Creek PCL 35.43 — o 46.86 46 .67 + . 28 +0.6 +5.2 Prec Castparts PCP 150.53 193.95 187.99 + . 19 +0.1 L w -0 8 Francesca's Hldgs. F RAN Safeway Inc SWY 14.73 23.16 17 .42 + . 01 +0.1 -3.7 Close:$27.22 V-1.02 or -3.6% Schnitzer Steel SCHN 22.78 47.45 28 .92 -.52 -1.8 w w w -4.6 The women's accessories and Sherwin Wms SHW 94,15 — 0 163.14 161.18 -.10 -0.1 V L L +4.8 clothing store chain raised its guidance for the fourth quarter citing Stancorp Fncl S FG 28.74 ~ 41.99 38.1 0 +. 0 4 +0 .1 L L L +3.9 strong holiday season sales. StarbucksCp SBUX 43.04 ~ 62.00 5 4. 6 7 -.34 - 0.6 W L L +1.9 $35 Triquint Semi TQNT 4.30 7 .26 5 . 1 0 -.05 -1.0 w L L +5.6 Umpqua Holdings UM P Q 11.17 13.88 12 .44 +. 0 6 +0.5 L L L +5.5 30 Holiday shopping US Bancorp USB 27.30 35.46 33 .47 -.03 -O.i w L L +4.8 25 Economists will get more evidence Washington Fedl W A F D 14.30 18.42 17 .16 + . 07 +0.4 L L L +1.7 WF C 2 8.77 36.60 34 .77 -.33 -0.9 w L L +1.7 today to help them gauge how sales WellsFargo& Co 0 N D J 52-week range West CoastBcpOR WCBD 15,85 — o 23.10 22 .93 +. 0 7 +0.3 L L L +3.5 fared during the holiday shopping $20.93~ $$7,0$ Weyerhaeuser WY 1 8 .60 — 0 30.84 30 .80 . .. . .. L L + 10.7 season. DividendFootnotes: a -Extra dividends werepaid, but are not included. b - Annual rate plus stock c - Liquidating dividend. e - Amountdeclared or paid in last t2 months. f - Current Vol34.6m (4.0x avg.) P E: 29 .9 The Commerce Department is annual tate, wtuctt was mcreased bymost recent diudend announcement. i - sum ot dividends pud after stock split, no regular rate. I - sum of uvidends pud tus year. Most recent Mkt. Cap: $1.19 b Yield: ... due to report retail sales figures for uudend was omitted or deferred k - Declared or pud tus year, a cumulative issue with dividends marrears. m - Current annual rate, which was decreased by most recent dividend announcement. p - Imtial dividend, annual rate not known, y>eld not shown. r - Declared or paid in precedmg t2 months plus stock dividend. t - Paid in stock, apprcumate cash December. Early reports suggest SOURCE: Sungard value on ex-distribution date.PE Footnotes:q - Stock is a closed-end fund - no PiE ratio shown. cc - P/E exceeds 99. dd - Loss in last t2 months that the L.S. holiday shopping season was respectable, but not The world's No. 1 beverage COntpany years and notes that weight

robust. In one measure of holiday spending, retail sales rose only 2.5 percent for the November and December period, boosted by a last-minute shopping surge.

+

1.3378

Flowers Foods FLO Close:$27.22L2.39 or 9.6% Bankrupt snack maker Hostess Brands said that it selected bids by the rival bakery to buy six of its bread brands for $390 million. $30

15

Fifth & Pacific

52-WK RANGE oCLOSE Y TD 1Y R VO L TICKER LO Hl C LOSE CHG%CHG WK MO OTR %CHG %RTN (Thous)P/E DIV

NAME

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.

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+

Stock indexes were mixed on Monday, as drops in telecommunications and technology stocks offset gains by companies that sell consumer goods. Telecom stocks in the Standard & Poor's 500 index fell by an average of 1.1 percent, the biggest drop among the 10 industries that make up the index. Sprint Nextel led the way down for the industry following an analyst downgrade. Technology stocks fell after Apple dropped to its lowest level since February on worries that sales of its newest iPhone model are slowing. On the opposite end were stocks of companies that sell consumer staples, which rose an average of 0.3 percent.

13,800

1,440

CRUDEOIL $94.14

7)

$31.08

Dow Jones industrials

12,840

NYSE NASD

FRX

10 YR T NOTE 1.85%

. 06 .06 . 1 0 .10 .13 .13

2 -year T-note . 25 .25 5-year T-note . 7 6 .78 10-year T-note 1.85 1.87

30-year T-bond 3.03 3.05

BONDS

... ... -0.02 -0.02 -0.02

L W L L V V W W

L L L

The price of natural gas rose on hopes that forecasts for colder temperatures will mean increased demand for heating. That would cut into the glut of supply of the commodity.

Exchange Already at its highest level against the yen since 2010, the dollar rose even higher against the Japanese

currency on expectations for more stimulus. The dollar fell against the euro.

h5N4 QG

T

.09

T .22 L .79 L 1.87 L 2.91

Barclays LongT-Bdldx 2.64 2.65 -0.01 W L L 2.43 BondBuyerMuni Idx 4.02 4.02 ... W W W 4 .63 Barclays USAggregate 1.80 1.81 -0.01 W L L 2.19

7.95 L L L

3.90 .99 3 6.8

CLOSE PVS. %CH. %YTD Crude Dil (bbl) 94.14 93.56 + 0.62 + 2 . 5 Ethanol (gal) 2.33 2.29 + 0.04 + 6 . 4 Heating Dil (gal) 3.06 3.01 + 1.79 + 0 . 6 Natural Gas (mm btu) 3.37 3.33 + 1.38 + 0 . 7 Unleaded Gas(gal) 2.75 2.74 +0.53 -2.1 FUELS

METALS

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

CLOSE PVS. 1668.90 1660.00 31.08 30.37 1656.30 1629.30 3.62 3.64 702.55 700.70

%CH. %YTD -0.4 +0.54 + 2.35 + 3 . 0 + 1.66 + 7 . 6 -0.6 -0.55 +0.26 -0.0

CLOSE 1.30 1.53

PVS. %CH. %YTD 1.31 - 0.19 + 0 . 4 1.53 - 0.03 + 6 . 6 7.24 Corn (bu) 7.09 + 2.15 + 3 . 7 Cotton (Ib) 0.76 0.76 - 0.13 + 0 . 5 Lumber (1,000 bd ft) 376.20 371.40 + 1.29 + 0 . 6 -3.9 Orange Juice (Ib) 1.12 1.14 +0.13 Soybeans (bu) 14.60 14.25 + 2.46 + 2 . 9 Wheat(bu) 7.67 -1.4 7.55 +1.62

Cattle (Ib) Coffee (Ib)

Foreign

.03 .05

NET 1YR YEST PVS CHG WK MO OTR AGO

PRIME FED Barcl aysUS HighYield 5.75 5.75 ... w w w RATE FUNDS Moodys AAA Corp Idx 3.77 3.78 -0.01 W L YEST 3.25 .13 Barclays CompT-Bdldx 1.05 1.06 -0.01 W L 6 MO AGO 3.25 .13 Barclays US Corp 2 .73 2.74 -0.01 W L 1 YR AGO3.25 .13

Commodities

w W

1YR. MAJORS CLOSE CHG. %CHG. AGO USD per British Pound 1.6082 —.0039 —.24% 1.5304 Canadian Dollar .9838 —.0003 —.03% 1.0237 USD per Euro 1.3378 +.0040 +.30% 1 . 2670 Japanese Yen 8 9.41 + . 2 1 + . 23 % 76 . 9 6 Mexican Peso 12. 5 981 —.0504 —.40% 13.6176 EUROPE/AFRICA/MIDDLEEAST Israeli Shekel 3. 7258 —. 0137 —. 37% 3.8425 Norwegian Krone 5.5071 —.0240 —.44% 6.0620 South African Rand 8.6974 —.0367 —.42% 8.1531 6.4493 —.0228 —.35% 6.9994 Swedish Krona Swiss Franc .9217 +.0087 +.94% .9537 ASIA/PACIFIC Australian Dollar .9467 -.0025 -.26% . 9 710 Chinese Yuan 6.2240 +.0072 +.12% 6 .3159 Hong Kong Dollar 7.7522 +.0003 +.00% 7 .7660 Indian Rupee 54.515 -.310 -.57% 51.535 Singapore Dollar 1.2261 +.0011 +.09% 1 .2933 South Korean Won 1056.30 -.41 -.04% 1151.15 Taiwan Dollar 28.99 + .03 +.10% 29 . 98


© www.bendbulletin.com/business

THE BULLETIN • TUESDAY, JANUARY 15, 2013

BRIEFING

Boeing battery being examined The National Transportation Safety Board said Monday the

EXECUTIVE FILE What:Crow's FeetCommons What it does:Sells bike and ski

gear, coffee andbeer Pictured:David Marchi, owner Employees:8

battery that caused a fire aboard a Boeing 787

Phone:541-728-0066

Dreamliner last week is

+

Where: 875 N.W. Brooks St., Bend

intensely burned-out

being examined at a lab in Washington, D.C.

ciotv: ',

.: ./I traCtf)I la"".,ISU ' ", 'J5[II II)I ljiecofltttlunlty,~5 A 5

Web:www.facebook.com/ crowsfeetcommons

After documenting the state of the

airplane and removing

Bu out ta s oost De

the battery and other equipment for its inves-

By Michael J. de la Merced

tigation, the agency has now released the787

New York Times News Service

and Quentin Hardy

back to Japan Airlines. The NTSB said the

Roh Kerr /The Bulletin

battery was givenan X-ray CT scan at an independent test facility over

. Howdid • you get the

the weekend,which "allowed the team to document the internal condi-

idea for Crow's Feet Commons? . I'vehadthis

tion of the battery prior to disassembling it" later

this week, theagency said in an update onits inquiry into the fire. — From wire reports

DEEDS Deschutes County

• Deschutes Landing LLC to James A. Weatherman Jr., Deschutes Landing, Lot 32, $395,000 • Ryan L. Bloedel and Mark E. Farrowto Juel B. and Rita J. Benson, Deer Park 4, Lot 24, Block 22, $630,000 • Brice E. Hill to Deborah L. Lumpkins, Township 15, Range13, Section 5, $453,900 • Somerset Development LLC to Lisa Riehl, South Briar, Lot 35, $179,950 • Kenneth D. Mallalieu and Jenniene Ritaccato Caleb J. and Jaima A.Zollinger, Village Pointe, Phases2 and 3, Lot 42, $183,500 • Barbara M. andRonald C. Oreto Brian E.Gettmann, Boulevard Addition to Bend, Lot5, Block15, $188,000 • Makena Custom Homes Inc. to Thomas F.and Pamela J. Lyon, Skyliner Summit at Broken Top, Phase 11, Lot 285, $165,000 • Nancy K. Caryto Wells Fargo BankN.A., Copper Canyon, Phase1, Lot3, $220,093 • Home Federal Bank to Victory Baptist Church of Bend lnc., First Addition to Bend Park, Lot18, Block 109, $569,500 • Somerset Development LLC to Lisa Riehl, South Briar, Lot 33, $187,200 • Michael E. and Athena V. Alvarez to Kelly Herman, trustee for Mark Slater lrrevocable Trust, Deschutes River Woods, Lots 8and 9, $216,000 • John E. Melsheimer to Jerita J. Osmin, Deschutes River Woods, Lot 41, $260,000 • Federal National Mortgage Association to Matthew A. Jones, First Addition to Tillicum Village, Lots 3 and 9,$150,000 • Carlton L. Densmore, trustee for Carlton L. Densmore Revocable Trust, to Jay R.and Eleanor C. Pauley, trustee for Living Trust, Mountain High, Lot 4, Block 3, $493,000 • Craig F. Holmes and Pamela L. Moser to Marcelle M. Bouchard and Joseph E.Ortner, Bend Park Second Addition, Lot 5, Block151, $225,000 • Philip R. Lee and Theresa M. DeWitz nka Theresa M. Lee, trustees for Haw Trust, to Dennis L. and BeverlyA. Pahlisch, Sunset View Estates, Phase1, Lot 2, $I50,000 • Stone Bridge Homes NW LLCto Jack Barron Jr. and Kathleen J. Barron, Skyliner Summit at Broken Top, Phase 5, Lot177, $589,900 • Kristi M. Lamontand Michael H. McDonald to ErikL. and MaryA. Egsieker, Fairway Crest Village 5, Lot13, Block 26, $342,500 • Nicholas S. Klampe to Derrick P. Hillier and Jessica B. Norris, Boyd Acres View Estates, Phase 3, Lot 37, $158,000 • Vergent LLC to Jesse P. Figueroa, Monticello Estates, Phase 1, Lot17, $210,000 • Shealynn LLC toTory Garcia, Skyliner Summit at

• idea since 1997, when I was

B .S1 eo e B 1 By Elon Glucklich • TheBulletin

For David Marchi, skiing down some of the world's must rugged mountainsides in Alaska, Nepal, India and Indonesia is all in a day's work. But starting a business? That's a real adventure. A s k i -mountaineering g u ide who leadstours across the world, Marchi is also the owner of Crow's Feet Commons, an eclecticnew shop in t h e G o o dwillie-AllenRademacher House, next to Riverfront Plaza in downtown Bend. Marchi started the business in October, after moving to Bend in late 2010 with his wife, Petit, and newborn son, Talus, now age 3. C row's Feet Commons i s a community center mixed with an outdoor store, he said. Customers can find a variety of ski and snowboarding gear in the w i nter months all the way through June. Come summer, it will take on more of a bike shop feel, complete with custom mountain and road bikes and a service area for maintenance. The store has a cafe, serving up drinks from Stumptown Coffee Roasters. And a variety of local

in college. Before that, growing up in Mt. Shasta,

(Calif.,) I worked in a shop that sold bike and ski gear. In college I worked

ata coffee shop, so I kind of came up with the idea of

combining them ... I came to Bend in 2009 to watch

and regional beers are served, as well. "This is really kind of an Oregon store," Marchi said. "With the outdoor gear and the beer and coffee, I think this is a real niche." Marchi is confident he can turn around a location that has been on city officials' radar for years, stemming from police calls over loitering in the nearby plaza area and property tax issues with the previous tenant. He wants Crow's Feet Commons to be a summertime starting point for bike tours, and a year-round meeting place for coffee and beer lovers. The biggest long-term challenge Marchi sees is keeping up with the evolving tastes of his customers. "Bend people are always about the next big thing, so in order to keep the momentum going, I'll need to sort of keep reinventing the shop," he said. — Reporter: 541-617-7820, egluckfichC<bendbulfetin.com

the cyclocross (bicycle race), and decided this would

be a good placeto move and start my business. • Where do

. youseethe business going from here? • I want to

. grow it into a booking agency for some of the adventure companies in town, as well as for my own adventures. Really, I want it to be this sort of central location for bike

By Will Oremus Ever wonder why you don't get a lot of spam in your Facebook inbox? It's because the site quietly routes messages from people you aren't friends with into a separate folder, cryptically labeled "Other." That works really well when it comes to sparing you from unwanted mail. But as Elizabeth Weingarten explained in Slate in 2011, Facebook's filter sometimes works a little too well, shield-

ing you from messages you would have actually really liked to see. Now the social network is testing a new way to solve that problem: letting strang-

Broken Top,Phase 11,Lots 2, 72 and 272, $150,000 • Deutsche Bank National Trust Company as trustee for GSAA HomeEquity Trust to Brian Palfrey Jr. and Leslie Palfrey, Township17, Range12, Section13, $441,000 •SeanM.andMolly H. Stack,trusteesfor Roger D. Stack Trust, to Steven M. Wolfe, Partition Plat 2009-05, Parcel 1, $200,000 • Daniel L. Collins, trustee for Mary Ann Collins Living Trust, to Combined Resources LLC,Grandview Addition, Lots 9 and10, Block 7, $200,000 • Hayden Homes LLC to Steven S. Knapp,Aspen Rim No. 2, Lots 2 and 200, $264,392 • Randall S. Schoning

ers pay a fee to send a message directly to your inbox. On Thursday, Mashable noticed an amusing example of the scheme in action. If you're in the test group and you try to message Mark Zuckerberg, the site will offer you the chance to send your missive straight to his inbox — for a cool $100. A Facebook spokesperson explained last week that the company is "testing some extreme price points to see what works to filter spam." Messages to the inboxes of less-notable personages, meanwhile, will start at $1. Pundits have been quick to mock the pay-to-message scheme asa pathetic or des-

to Robert S. andNancy Daiker, Township 15, Range11, Section 32, $170,000 • Martha Strawn Family LLCto TeAmoRapido LLC, Township18, Range 12, Section 2, $480,000 • William D. and Shirley S. Mayer, trustees for William D. Mayer Revocable Living Trust, to Susan V.Gross, Center Addition to Bend, Lots9and10, Block39, $157,000 • Richard L. and Judith L. Scherzer, trustees for Scherzer Family Revocable Trust, to Elizabeth F. M. Vannwood, Forest Hills, Phase 3, Lot 33, $350,000 • Bridges at ShadowGlen LLC to PahlischHomes Inc., Bridges at Shadow Glen, Phase1, Lots 4 and 5, $175,000

• Choice OneBuilders LLCto Ronald W.Fleming and Diana Drew-Fleming, Renaissance atShevlin Park, Lot 33, $474,900 • Teresa L. and DeanO. Davis dba OchocoFarms and Elsie M. Simmons to Boneyard BeerLLC, B.l.D. IV, Lot 2, Block 3, $599,000 • Pahlisch Homes lnc. to Elizabeth A. Langmas, Newport Landing, Lot 22, $295,000 •M ichael J.Tennantand Jim St. John to Meagan E. Masten, Cottages at NorthWest Crossing, Lot 21, $280,000 • Thomas M. 7epp, trustee for Mary D. ZeppOregon Trust, to Richard F.and Annette M. Pierce, Ridge at Eagle Crest 3, Lot 20, $175,000

China may open Ljp

to investors

tours as well as

By NeilGough

ski tours. I'm just trying to build this

New York Times News Service

community area where anybody can come down.

Pay $100 to email Zuckerberg Slate

Shares of Dell rose more than 12 percent early Monday afternoon after Bloomberg News reported that the personal computer maker was in talks with at least two private equity firms about going private. A buyout of Dell would be worth more than $17 billion, based on its total enterprise value. The company has some $9 billion in debt, but $11 billion in cash at hand. A deal would make it the largest technology buyout since the $17.6 billion acquisition of FreescaleSemiconductor by a group of buyers led by the BlackstoneGroup in2006. The Bloomberg report, citing two people with knowledge of the matter, said the talks were preliminary. It cautioned that the firms might not be able to line up financing. The report of the talks comes a week after a top Dell executive, David Johnson, who was in charge of the company's corporate strategy, including deals, left to join the Blackstone Group.

perate attempt to squeeze out a little more revenue. But they're missing the point — and the bigger picture. As Facebook noted in December, the test is part of a broader update to Facebook's messaging services, which now bring together your messages,chats,textmessages (via Facebook Messenger) and emails in a single conversation stream on the site. That part of the announcement was overshadowed, but it's the key to understanding the company's innovative new spam-filtering strategy. Both are part of a long-term grand plan to build Facebook into a do-it-all social-communications utility.

Crook County • Marilyn J. Martin, trustee for Martin Family Trust, to Bradley D. Pryor, West Powell Butte Estates, Lot 21, $450,000 • William M. and Melita J. England to Daniel D. and Angela R.Conner, Steelhammer Ranch, Lot 19, $323,500 • Bruce and Lorni Jarmie to John W.andDona S. Marston, Partition Plat 2009-08, Parcel 1, $275,000 Jefferson County • Dutch Pacific Resources LLC to Pacnor LLC, Township 13, Range8, Section13, $300,000 • Kent E. L. Jennings and Laura A. J. Jennings to Summit Bank, Metolius Meadows, Second Addition, Lot9, Block1,

HONG KONG — In what would be a drastic liberalization of China's huge but still cloistered capital markets, the country's top securities regulator said Monday that foreign investment could be allowed to rise as much as tenfold. Citing the still-nascent levels of overseas participation in domestic stock markets — despite recent actions more than doubling the amount of money that foreign funds can invest there — Guo Shuqing, the regulator, hinted that 2013 could bring sweeping new measures to open financial markets in China. "For our capital markets to mature, they must open more in the future," Guo, the chairman of the China Securities Regulatory Commission, said Monday at a financial forum in Hong Kong. "Our goal is to make it easier for nonresidents to issue and trade securities in the domestic markets." Shares in Shanghai leaped 3.1 percent Monday after Guo's comments,as investors speculated that a wave of foreign cash could be set to hit the mainland stock markets.

$195,731.11 • Gary E. LooptoPeggyL. Boyle, trustee for Peggy L. Boyle Trust, Township 10, Range13, Section14, $257,000 • Kevin W. and Janet A. Woodworth and Linda A. Woodworth to Scott M. Rigby, Third Addition to Three Rivers Recreation Area, Lot13, Block7, $173,000 • F 8 M Realty Company Inc., which acquired title as E & HRealty Company, to Jayantibhai N. Patel aka Jayanti N. Patel and Saroj J. Patel, Partition Plat1996-02, Parcels1 and 2, Manatheila Heights Subdivision, Lot1, Block4, $1,100,000 • Lyle T. andBarbara A. Stinchfield, trustees for Lyle T. Stinchfield and Barbara Ann Stinchfield

Living Trust, to EugeneL. and Rose M.Eberhardt, Township13, Range12, Section 26, $199,000 • Carlson Properties LLC to State of Oregon Department of Transportation, Township 1I Range13 Section11 $416,255 • Petra Kellers to Petra Kellers Photo LLC, Crooked River RanchNo. 14, Lot 61, $380,000 • O. G. Powell and Fiserv ISS & Co., trustee fbo James P.Kelly IRA, Otto G. Powell as trustee for Powell Family Revocable Trust and Fiserv ISS 8 Co., trustee fbo James P. Kelly IRA to 22nd Street lnvestments LLC, Northwest Townsite Company's First Addition to Madras,Lots7,8,9and 10, Block 8, $426,500

BRIEFING

Samsunghits Galaxy milestone Samsung Electronics Co. said Monday that global sales of its Gal-

axy S smartphones surpassed 100 million units since the first model in

the series was released less than three years

ago. Apple's iPhone sales hit the100-million mark in March 2011,

nearly four years after the introduction of the phone in 2007.

Analysts expect Samsung to announce the fourth version of the

Galaxy S smartphone before this summer. — From wire reports

BEST OF THE BIZ CALENDAR TODAY • Know Word For Beginners: 2-3:30 p.m.; Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-617-7080. • Open Computer Lab: 3-4:30 p.m.; Redmond Public Library, 827 S.W. Deschutes Ave.; 541-312-1 050. • Small-business counseling: SCORE business counselors will be available every Tuesday for free one-on-one smallbusiness counseling; no appointment necessary; free; 5:30-7:30 p.m.; Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-617-7080 or www. scorecentraloregon.org. WEDNESDAY • What's Brewing: Speaker David Aaroe, executive vice president, Fortis Construction: "Why did Facebook andApple chose to locate in Prineville? What other tndustnes might be on the horizon?" 7-8 a.m.; Meadow Lakes Restaurant, 300 S.W. Meadow Lakes Drive, Prineville, 541-419-8846. • Build a Business Website, Start to Finish: Registration required; five Thursday evening classes starting Jan.16; $129; 6-9 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, 2600 N.W.CollegeW ay,Bend; 541-383-7700. • Howto Start a Business: Registration required $15 free for veterans; 6-8 p.m.; Central OregonCommunity College, 2600 N.W.College Way, Bend; 541-383-7290 orhttp://www.cocc.edu. THURSDAY • City Club of Central Oregon's January forum: Featuring a Bend2030/ Accelerate Bend update; buffet lunch included; early registration closes Jan. 15; $20 for members and first-time guests, $35 for nonmembers; 11:30 a.m.-1 p.m.; St. Charles Bend, Center for Health & Learning, 2500 N.E. Neff Road; 541-633-7163 or www.CityClubCO.com. FRIDAY • The Good, TheBad, The Ugly TheFutureo Town hall breakfast forum; registration required; $30 for members and$40for nonmembers; 7:30-9 a.m.; The Riverhouse Hotel & Convention Center, 3075 N. U.S.Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-3221 or http://bendchamber.org/ chamber-events/town-hallbreakfast-forum-2013-jan/.

For the complete calendar, pick upSunday's Bulletin or visit bendttu//et/n.comlbizcal

• H. Bart Jones and Barbara J. Jones to State of Oregon Department of Transportation, Township 11, Range13, Section 'l1, $425,000 • Round Butte Seed Growers lnc. to Helena Chemical Company, Plat of Culver, Lot1, Block 5, Lots 1-6, Block12, Lots12-20, Block20, Lot1, Block 21, Lots 2-12, Block 21, Township12, Range13, Section 18, $2,109,000 • Round Butte Seed Properties LLC toHelena Chemical Company,Lots 1-6 and 7-12, Block11, Lots 1-3 and Lots 9-12, Block 22, $710,732 • Washington Federal Savings to Michael L. Wilson, Crooked River Ranch No. 3, Lot 294, $240,000


IN THE BACI4: ADVICE 4 ENTERTAINMENT > Food, Recipes, D2-3 Home, Garden, D4-5 Martha Stewart, D5 THE BULLETIN • TUESDAY, JANUARY 15, 2013

O» www.bendbulletin.com/athome

OO~

4 ~a<

Joe Kline/The Bulletin

By Jan Roberts-Dominguez

Presentation elevates this salad of greens, avocado, onion and dried cranberries, which takes advantage of clementines — in season now — for sweetness. See recipe on Page 02.

For The Bulletin

love the heft and beauty of a well-made bowl, and over the years I've brought a fair number of them into my kitchen. Old or new, it's shape that defines their use: large with high sides and rounded bottom for batters and doughs; medium and deep for hot rice and freshly mashed potatoes; wide and welcoming for pasta, tossed greens and tortilla chips; miniatures for dipping sauces or a nosh of leftover soup at midnight. As you can imagine, antique stores and craft fairs are my downfall. In the former, I'm encountering pottery that has already performed

eili I'

't

a lifetime of service in unknown kitchens. SeeBowls /D2

i

GARDEN

Things to watch for

if you're feeding

the birds this winter

HOME

The Bulletin

Feeding birds can be

an enjoyable year-round activity. But local bird-lovers should keep a few things in mind when catering to their avian friends. Dana Sanchez, a wildlife specialist with the Oregon State University Extension Service, encourages individuals to keep bird feeders clean and keep an eye out for ailing birds. "Sick birds will either be found dead or perched, often with feathers in disar-

ray, eyes squinted or wings held out," said Sanchez, in a news release from OSU Extension. Healthy birds are active and alert. Bird feeders can transmit salmonella as well as other diseases, which can be transferredto other birds when they congregate around a feeder or perch. Individuals who are worried about sick birds should take down the feeder for two to three weeks to allow the disease to run its course and then clean the feeder. See Birds/D5

+

What co egestudents miss about their homes

Porkroost:Aquick, easy and warmly satisfying comfort meal,D2

By Penny Nakamura

Greens andpersimmons:A salad for a crowd; roasted hazelnuts provide the crunch,D2

For The Bulletin

By Alandra Johnson

TODAY'S RECIPES

There are some life lessons one learns only after leaving the proverbial nest. College students flocked home to spend the holidays back in Central Oregon. We caught up with some of them to find out exactly what they missed about being at home. These winterreunions seem to have made college students realize just how good they used to have it. At the same time, parents secretly relish the metamorphosis of how their children have come to truly appreciate home and hearth. Whether freshmen or seniors, the college students unanimously said they missed

their families most when they're away at college. But there are personal things inside their home they missed as well. Cole Timm, who graduated with an economics and business degree in December, said that during his freshman year he missed a private bathroom. But by the time he was an upperclassman at Westmont College in Santa Barbara, Calif., he says he really missed his book collection back at his home in Bend. "Here, in Santa Barbara, I only have a handful of books to read. It's hard to move books around because they're so heavy and take up a lot of room," said Timm, 21. SeeStudents /D4

Black-eyed peasandlamb:A warm salad, suitable for more than New Year's Day,D2

Spike of citrus:Clementines are in season, and this salad takes advantage,D2 Buttermilk dread:This savory quick bread has a tangy twist, D3 Curry, Sri Lanka style:Cashews and coconut add distinction to this chicken curry. The parsnips? Strictly optional, but delicious,D3


D2

TH E BULLETIN• TUESDAY, JANUARY 15, 2013

Fooo

Next week: Mediterranean slow-cooker meals

RECIPE FINDER The Recipe Finder feature will return. If you are looking for a hard-to-find recipe or can answer a request, write Julie Rothman, Recipe Finder, The Baltimore Sun, 501 N. Calvert St., Baltimore, MD 21278, or email baltsunrecipefinder©

gmail.com. Namesmust accompany recipesfor them to be published.

earnow, avor aer Detroit Free Press

Old or new, wide and shallow or deep and narrow, a distinctive bowl can add a distinctive look to your meal.

It's the time of the year for quick, easy and warmly satis-

Joe Kline/The Bulletin

By Susan M. Selasky

fying meals. Seasoning a beef or pork roast and tossing it in the oven or the slow cooker fits the bill. A classicset-i t and forget-it meal, it can also feed a small

Bowls

gathering. Recently, I picked up a boneless sirloin pork roast for just that reason. Another shopper commented that pork roasts are good because they are solid meat without a whole lot of fat. The sirloin roast is cut from the back of the loin area, so it is a bit leaner, yet hearty tasting. And, besides, the aroma of a nicely seasoned roast is comfort food at its best. The roast came with netting around it, holdingtogether two pieces of pork. You can leave it on and roast as is or you can remove the netting and cook the two pieces side-by-side. Or, as I did withtoday's recipe,remove the netting, season all over with a rub mixture, and retie the roast using kitchen string. The roast was a nice sizeabout 3 to 3 '/z pounds, enough for six generous servings. And if you're not servingthat many, it makes for great leftovers. Pork roast takes to all kinds of seasoning and methods of

cooking. Whether you roast it in the oven or cook it in the slow cooker, you'll want to sear the roast first. Most sources will tell you that searing seals in the juices. But a new book from Cook's "The Science Illustrated of Good Cooking: Master 50

Mandi Wright/Detroit Free Press

Pork roast with herb crust and sherry pan sauce is an easy and warmly satisfying meal.

Safer sideofpork An investigation in the January issue of Consumer Reports

magazine found harmful bacteria in nearly 70 percent of pork chop and ground pork samples from six U.S. cities. The report offered these tips to minimize risk:

• Wash hands thoroughly after preparing raw meat. • Place cutting boards and other utensils used to prepare raw meat directly into the dishwasher or wash thoroughly with

soap.

• Use a meat thermometer when cooking pork to ensure it

reaches at least145 degrees for whole pork and160 degrees forground pork. • As with other meats, keep rawpork and its juices separate from other foods, especially those eaten raw,such assalad. Simple Concepts to E njoy a Lifetime of Success in the Kitchen" by th e editors of America's Test Kitchen and

Guy Crosby, PhD (America's Test Kitchen, $40) — says that's not true. During testing, the authors discovered that searing helps develop flavor — not seal in juices. "Searing meat adds flavorful crust, but it has nothing to

do with juiciness," they said. Today's recipe is seared first, making for a n i c ely browned and crisp crust. The outside of the meat is seasoned with a rub that also flavors a simple pan sauce made with sherry. Make sure you let the roast rest before carving. The internal temperature will continue to rise and the meat will be tender and juicy.

Pork Roast with Herb Crust and Sherry Pan Sauce Makes 6 servings. You can replace the fresh herbs in this recipe, but using aboutt/~ teaspoon (or to taste) of the dry version. Or

use your favorite premadeherb rub. 1 (3-Ib) boneless pork sirloin roast 2'/2 TBS olive oil, divided 1 TBS finely chopped fresh garlic

1 tsp kosher salt '/4 tsp freshly ground black

pepper 1/2 tsp fresh sage, chopped

1/2 tsp fresh rosemary, chopped 2 tsp fresh thyme, chopped /2 C chicken broth or water /3 C dry sherry

Bring the roast to room temperature 40 minutes before cooking. For the rub, in small bowl mix together 1

tablespoon olive oil, garlic, salt, black pepper,sage, rosemaryand thyme. Preheat the oven to 325 degrees. Spread the rub all over the roast. Tie the roast with kitchen string to hold it together.

In a Dutch oven or largeoven-proof skillet, heat the remaining 1/2 tablespoons olive oil over medium to high heat. Add the roast, sear and brown on all sides until you have a crispy crust. Add chicken broth or water to the bottom on the pot or skillet. Cover and place in the oven. Alternatively, place on a rack in a roasting pan, pour

broth in bottom of pan,cover andplace in the oven. Roast the pork until an instant-read thermometer inserted into the center of the roast registers 150 degrees (the temperature will continue to rise while the roast rests), about1t/~-2 hours — longer for larger roasts.

Remove from theoven,transfer the roast to a platter. Tent with foil and allow the roast to rest for15 minutes before carving. Meanwhile, set the pot or skillet over medium heat, add the sherry and bring the pan juices to a boil, scraping

up any bits on thebottom of the pan. Cookabout 2 minutes. Strain pan juices into abowl. Slice the roast, drizzle with pan juices and serve.

Nutrition information for 6ouncesof pork:394 calories (43 percent from fat), 19 grams fat (1 gram sat. fatl, 0 grams carbohydrates, 50 grams protein, 466 mgsodium, 146 mg cholesterol, 0 grams fiber.

Continued from D1 Because I ' m i ntr i g u ed with each bowl's functionality, as well as its inherently artistic form, I can relate to friend Jeff Taylor's attraction to antique tools. In his wonderful book from more than a decade ago, "Tools of the Trade," Taylor delivered the essence ofa carpenter's most basic aids through a series of essays focusing on each one of his favorites. As he wrote in his introduction: "It takes a while to find the meaning of t o ols, the aura of them, if you will, t he way t hey seem t o b e asleep until you learn how t hey work and how to u se them. Suddenly you have a tool that is yours, and more than yours, because it has a history that p recedes your ownership. It may have been handled by giants and wizards of the craft; it may act a little skittish in your hands, but at that moment, you are becoming part of its working life." When I reach for one of my beloved, well-used antique bowls, Taylor's words r i ng true. Its past — although unknowable — forever links me to a line of cooks who grasped its sturdy form and used it to feed grateful spouses and children. For completely o p posite r easons, I'm dr awn t o t h e work of present-day potters. At any given art festival, my resolve to cap my bowl collection is undermined by these alluringvessels,each one an original piece of art. So much beauty and purpose brought into being f rom a h u m ble lump of clay, speaking to me on multiple levels. But ultimately it boils down to shape, texture, glazing and something far too intrinsic to identify. I just know it's the right bowl for me. Unlike the mysterious tales that accompany the antique beauties, for these brand new bowls, my ownership marks a journey just begun. Their inner surfaces will never again be as pristine. But hopefully t heir g o lden p a t inas w i l l speak to future generations of the love and use they received in that first Corvallis kitchen. — Jan Roberts-Dominguez is a Corvallis food writer, cookbook author and artist. Contact: janrd@ proaxis.com.

Salad of Mixed Greens with Fuyu Persimmons and Roasted Hazelnuts for a Crowd Makes10 to12 servings. Persimmons are in season, as are new-crop Willamette Valley hazelnuts. s/4 C fresh orange juice 1 TBS grated orange peel 3 TBS white balsamic vinegar /3 C canola oil 2 TBS hazelnut oil '/2 tsp salt t/4 tsp freshly ground black

pepper t/4 tsp vanilla extract t/4 tsp ground cinnamon Pinch of nutmeg

About 6 C of mixed salad greens, torn into 2-inch pieces About 10 oz total of baby spinach and baby arugula 1 Ig bunch watercress, stemmed (about 6 C) 3 fuyu persimmons, peeled, halved, thinly sliced 1 red onion, thinly sliced into rings

2 C coarsely chopped roasted and skinned hazelnuts

Boil orange juice and orange peel in heavy small saucepan over medium-high until reduced to '/4 cup, about 5 minutes. Transfer to medium bowl. Whisk in the balsamic vinegar, canola oil, hazelnut oil, salt, pepper,

vanilla extract, cinnamonand nutmeg. Seasondressing with pepper. (Can be made1 dayahead;cover, chill.) To serve:Place all greens and half of persimmon slices in large bowl. Add dressing and toss to coat. Divide salad among plates. Top each with

remaining persimmon slices andhazelnuts.

Warm Lamb Sc Black-Eyed Pea Salad Makes 4 servings. Serving black-eyed peas for luck on New Year's Day is a tradition with roots in the Southeast. But they're good any time of year, especially in

this wonderful dish. It was one ofthe daily specials I enjoyed several summers ago at Bistro Roti, a wonderful downtown SanFrancisco restaurant overlooking the Bay Bridge. Chef Manuel Goodman was kind enough to share his wonderful creation. The lamb they used was grown to order on

a Napa Valley farm, and then carefully grilled right there in their dining room on their custom-made rotisserie. Although you don't have access to the same supplier, it's worth selecting the finest quality lamb you can to

prepare this dish; it's worth the effort! 121-oz slices of rare, roasted leg of lamb (cold) sliced /s-inch thick 1 C fresh black-eyed peas, blanched (or see note) 2 or 3 slices bacon, diced 1 sm red onion, diced 1 TBS chopped shallots 1 tsp chopped garlic '/2 C extra-virgin olive oil

/8 C Champagne vinegar (if unavailable, use white wine vinegar) 1 tsp fresh thyme t/4 C tomato concasse (see note) Pinch of cayenne pepper 8 to 10 oz of frisee (another term for "curly endive"; see note) Scallions Salt and pepper to taste

Saute bacon gently to render fat, add onions, shallots and garlic, and simmer to allow flavors to bloom. Add peas, thyme, olive oil, vinegar and

cayenne. Cook for 3 minutes, then reduce heat and add tomatoes, scallions, salt and pepper. Keepwarm. Arrange 3 slices of lamb on each plate. Warm slightly in oven. In a large,

lovely bowl, toss black-eyed peamixture with the frisee. (The black-eyed pea mixture acts as a warm vinaigrette for the salad.) Remove frisee from the bowl and place in center of the plate. Sprinkle any remaining pea mix-

ture over the frisee and lamb. Drizzle remaining oil over the plates and serve immediately.

Note on black-eyed peas:Fresh black-eyed peasare the best, but dried peas can beused. Cookfirst by following package directions. Note on tomato concasse: From the french, "concasser," the coarse chopping of food with a knife. This means simply peeled and seededtomatoes that are chopped in preparation for cooking. In this instance, the tomatoes should be cut into small dice.

Note on frisee, or curly endive: If unavailable, I suggest a mixed collection of baby dandelion greens (or very tender mature dandelion greens), arugula, radicchio andescarole. — Adapted from a recipebt/Chef Mant/ej Goodman, Bistro Roti, San Francisco.

— Adapted from several pork roast recipes andtested bySusan Nj. Selasky for the Freepress TestKitchen.

Spinach & Salad Greens with Sweet Onions, Sweet Clementines and Feta in Sesame Vinaigrette Makes 4 to 6 servings.

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Winter greens and citrus make this a perfect salad for colder months. It's a pretty classic combo, but you're kicking it up a notch with the hazelnuts, dried cranberries or cherries, and sweet onion (which never used to be

available outside of spring and summer). Plus, this is the high season for clementines (aka "cuties.")

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/2 Ib fresh young spinach leaves, thoroughly washed with tough stems removed '/2 head romaine lettuce (or local salad mix), thoroughly washed and dried /2 C dried cranberries or cherries

/2 C chopped roasted and 2 clementines, peeled and skinned hazelnuts segmented (this is a 8 oz feta cheese, drained and seedless and very sweet crumbled (leave some '/2-inch variety of tangerine; they're chunks so it isn't too finely also called "cuties") crumbled) /2 sweet onion, sliced into rings 1 ripe Haas avocado, peeled or strips and sliced into bite-sized Tangy-sweet Sesame pieces Vinaigrette (see recipe)

After drying the spinach leaves, break larger ones into bite-sized pieces. Place all of the leaves into a salad bowl. Wash the romaine lettuce, and remove several layers of dark green outer leaves — reserve for another salad. Break the inner, brighter green leaves into desired size pieces and add to the bowl of spinach leaves.

To assemble the salad, add to the bowl the dried cranberries, hazelnuts, feta cheese, avocado, clementines and sweet onion rings. Give the vinaigrette a thorough whisking to mix the oil in with the rest of the ingredients, then drizzle on about half of the vinaigrette. Toss to coat all of the ingredients thoroughly. Then whisk the re-

maining vinaigrette again anddrizzle additional vinaigrette over the salad to taste.

Tangy Sweet Sesame Vinaigrette Makes about1 cup.

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Despite its name, buttermilk is not buttery at all. The name refers to its origin as a byproduct of making butter. In olden times, the liquid left overafterbutterwas churned was allowed to stand, becoming thick and sour as airborne bacteriaconsumed its sugars and produced tasty lactic acids. Today, commercial buttermilk is made by adding a bacterial culture to low- or nonfat milk to produce a similarly thick and tart liquid. I've always known that buttermilk was low in fat because my Dad used to drink it as a satisfying snack when he was on a diet, which was about every other month of my entire childhood. He also insisted that it settled his stomach and was the reason his own mother lived to be almost 100. What I didn't know until I grew up to become a baker is that buttermilk improves the taste and texture of baked g oods. B u t termilk ad d s moisture and tangy richness without a lot of fat. The acids in buttermilk have a relaxing effect on gluten. That's why biscuits made with buttermilk are more tender than biscuits made with regular milk. Buttermilk also has a lightening effect. The chemical reaction between buttermilk an d b a k ing s oda produces plentiful bubbles of carbon dioxide, which lift baked goods to g reat heights. If you'd like to substitute buttermilk for milk in a fa-

vorite recipe, take care to adjust the leavening ingredients to take into account buttermilk's acidity. For each cup of buttermilk you use in place of regular milk, reduce the amount of baking powder in the recipe by 2 teaspoons, and add '/2 teaspoon

of baking soda. Keep in mind that baking soda, unlike baking powder, loses its lifting power shortly after it is m i xed with l i quid ingredients, so it is best to mix your recipe quickly and get it into the oven right away. You may worry that if you buy a quart of buttermilk to make a batch of biscuits or a quick bread, you will wind up throwing out 3 cups of it before you have a chance to bake again. Let me reassure you that this won't happen. Because it is highly acidic, buttermilk has a much longer shelf life than regular milk. It will keep in the refrigerator for at least 2 weeks and probably well beyond its sell-by date. I'll admit that I've used month-old buttermilk in waffles and biscuits, and it tasted great. Just be sure to shake the carton v i g orously b e fore pouring, as buttermilk will thicken and get a little lumpy aftera couple ofweeks. If you don't have any buttermilk on hand for spurof-the-moment baking, it is easy to make a substitution. Simply mix 1 cup of low-fat milk with I t a blespoon of vinegar or lemon juice and let it stand for 10 minutes. Or thin '/4 cup of plain low-fat yogurt with '/4 cup of milk.

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T he other day, as I w a s t humbing t h r o ug h co o k books looking fo r i n spiration, I came upon a recipe for chicken w it h c a shews, and not the bland ChineseAmerican version that was so popular for a while. Madhur Jaffrey, the prolific authority on Indian cooking, had a Sri Lankan version in her fascinating book "From Cur'."f ) if 4 , ries to Kebabs," published in 2003. In it, she describes the path beginning in India that 4r 4" • took curriesto the farreaches ',v of the globe; to Indonesia, Africa and beyond. Her recipe, which I adapted and modi"t~)1, fied a fair bit, contained both cashews and coconut, along with a mixture of spices in a pungent, creamy sauce. It sounded wonderful and made me want to travel. I have not visited Sri Lanka, and probably won't anytime Evan Sung / New York Times News Service soon, but it's my new fantasy. A Sri Lankan recipe for chicken with cashews is a flavorful substitute for traveling. Parsnips add a For now, research and exnice touch, even though they are not remotely tropical. perimentation must suffice, but one day I'll get there. In the meantime,here are some Evidently, fresh coconut is dishes. But there have been gion from Brazil, where they things I discovered. used there in great quantity. lots of other culinary influ- are a native plant.) Nearly all Sri Lankan curries ences throughout the island's But back to ou r c h icken are made with coconut milk. long history. Early Dutch and curry. It goes together fairly The most common condiment Portuguese occupation left an quickly despite the long list of Coconut Chicken is sambol, made from grated imprint, which is seen in cer- ingredients. I used skinless, Curry with Cashews coconut, dried fish, hot peptain rice dishes. It is doubtful bonelessthigh meat, because Makes 4 to 6 servings. per and lime juice. Another that the British colonization it always stays moist and can Time: about1 hour. popular dish is mallum, or had much impact on the food; absorb a lot of flavor from a chopped cooked g r eens, though the English were re- short marinade in ginger, gar2 Ibs skinless, boneless chicken seasoned with ginger and a sponsible for establishing the lic and spices. To intensify the thighs, cut into 3-inch chunks sprinkling of coconut. And tea plantations that make Sri taste, the cashews and cocoSalt and pepper there are hoppers, which are Lanka, then called Ceylon, a nut are used two ways. First, 1 TBS grated ginger not insects, but a kind of crisp leading exporter today. The a handful of each is ground 2 tsp grated garlic rice flour pancake (there's co- tea is still called Ceylon. to a powder and added to the /4 tsp cloves conut milk in the batter), and Main courses in Sri Lanka sauce.Then after simmering /4 tsp fennel seeds griddled flatbreads called pol are usually rice with curries, for 30 minutes or so, the cur/4tspcardamom seeds roti stuffed with coconut and which come in every imagin- ry is finished with a gener/4 tsp allspice berries onion. able combination from f i sh ous cup of thick coconut milk /4 tsp cumin seeds S ri L a n ka n c u i s ine i s and shellfish to vegetables, and garnished with toasted /4 tsp coriander seeds similar in some ways to that meat and fowl. Cashews are cashews. '/4 tsp turmeric of southern India, its close often added, and one espeI also added, because I like /4 tsp cayenne, or more to taste neighbor. For the most part, cially popular curry is made it and thought it would har3 TBS lemon juice food in Sri L a nka i s q uite entirely of t h em. ( A nother monize nicely, a totally non/4 C raw cashews highly spiced and hot pep- factoid: the Portuguese first tropical vegetable, parsnip /4 C shredded, dried pers are featured in m a ny brought cashews to the re- — optional, but delicious. unsweetened coconut 1 Ib small parsnips, peeled and cut in 2-inch batons (optional) ' I I I I' 2 TBS ghee, coconut oil or vegetable oil 1 /2 C finely diced onion 1 TBS tomato paste 1 2-inch piece cinnamon stick 3 C chicken broth or water 1 C thick coconut milk I i I ' i I A few mint and cilantro sprigs ' il I I e I for garnish, optional P

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cashews in a spice mill or small food processor to make arough powder. Lauren Cnattman/Newsday/MCT

Buttermilk gives this savory quick bread a tender texture and tangy flavor.

Makes 6 to 8 servings. Time: 90 minutes.

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Bring a small saucepan of lightly salted water to a simmer, then add parsnips and cook until tender, In a wide, heavy-bottomed pot, heat ghee over medium-high heat.

Add cooked parsnips, if using, and

REDMOND MAG421NE

W HEN TO LOOK FOR IT: pudlishing four editions ayear Wednesdays: April 17, June 19, August 28, November 13

From itsheritage tothearts, there's somethingfor everyonein Redmond. Four times a year, Redmond Magazine is published to highlight the businesses and individuals who work to build a strong community. The publication features a calendar of community events, personality features and insight into "hidden treasures" around Redmond.

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saute Until lightly browned. Remove

Recently, I served this bread with bowls of cream of tomato soup. It also would be good with osso buco or breadedand pan-fried chicken breasts.

and reserve. Add chicken pieces to the pot, stirring occasionally until lightly browned, about 5 minutes, then remove and setaside.Add on-

ions and cook until softened, about 2'/4 C unbleached all-purpose flour 1 TBS sugar 2 tsp baking powder /2 tsp baking soda 1 tspsalt /2 tsp dry mustard

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about10 minutes. Drainandcool. B UTTERMILK BREAD WITH PARMES A N , OLIVES AND THYME

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coarsely chopped 2 tsp finely chopped fresh thyme leaves

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5 minutes more. Add tomato paste and let it sizzle with onions for a min-

ute or two. Addbroth and bring to a brisk simmer, stirring with a wooden

spoon andscraping Upanycaramelized bits from thepot. Addcinnamon stick, chicken and the ground coconut and cashew mixture. Adjust heat

to a gentle simmer, cover and cook Preheat oven to 350 degrees. Spray a 9-by-5-inch loaf pan with non-

stick cooking spray. Whisk together flour, sugar, baking powder, baking soda, salt, and

for about 30 minutes, Until chicken is tender. Taste the sauce and adjust

seasoning if necessary.

dry mustard in a large bowl. Whisk together eggs, oil and buttermilk in a

To finish the dish, stir in coconut

large glass measuring cup. Pour egg mixture into flour mixture. Add cheese, olives and thyme.

milk and add reserved parsnips. Cook for 3 to 4 minutes, until pars-

Use a rubber spatula to mix until just moistened. Do not overmix. Scrape into prepared pan and bake Until golden on top and a tooth-

nips are heated through and the sauce has thickened slightly. Trans-

pick inserted into center of breadcomes out dry, about 45 minutes. Let

fer to a serving bowl and sprinkle

stand in pan on wire rack for15 minutes before turning over, reinverting and letting cool completely.

with reserved cashews. Garnish with mint and cilantro sprigs, if using.

SISTERS M AGAZ I N E WELCOMETOTHECENTRAL OREGON

TOWNOFSISTERS Sisters Magazinehonorsthe uniquenessof this mountaintown. Sisters Magazine is the area's foremost resource for events, activities, artists and businessesthat make up the backbone of this small mountain town. In the coming year, each edition will highlig ht Sisters' events that draw thousands to the area.

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D4 TH E BULLETIN • TUESDAY, JANUARY 'l5, 2013

HOME 4 A R D E N

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KATE PUDDY, WESTMINISTER COLLEGE JACKIE NONWEILER, COLORADO COLLEGE "I've really missed this fireplace in our home. I love when the fire is going because it keeps this house really warm, and this is such a comfy place."

Students Continued from D1 "When I was home, I love having all my books and being able to reach out for one, and being able to read one right off my bookshelves. I have probably a hundred books that are nonfiction biographies or autobiographies." University of Oregon freshman Sophie Von Rohr said she misses, among other things, her "big comfy bed" where she can burrow under the many blankets and pillows and invite the family dog to crash and sleep with her. "In my dorm room, I have my bed lofted, and yes, it's a twin bed, not as comfortable

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"Honestly, I miss being able to sit down on a nice comfy couch or chair that's not dirty or gross. I just need a place to kick my feet up and chill. I just don't have a free space like that at college, so that is what I miss most about being at my home. Free space could just be lying down on the carpet with my dogs. I do miss my dogs Miso and Riley; not sure they miss me though."

as my own bed here at home," said Von Rohr. "I also miss being alone at home — at school there's always people around, it's hard to have some quiet time to yourself." Lucy Lansing, a freshman at Santa Clara University in California, said she m isses the 13 acres that surround her family's Tumalo home. "I do miss the outside open space around our home, and I didn't expect that," said Lansing, 18, who said she's never lived in a city until she left for college last fall. "We do have llamas and chickens here too, but I honestly don't miss them. They're work."

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Fires After 12 straight days of skiing at Mt. Bachelor, Kate Puddy, still in her ski clothes, stoked the fire and sat in front of the hearth, to stave off the frosty winter chill. Unlike some of her friends who chose to go to schools in warmer climates, Puddy, who has skiing in her genes, chose Westminister College in Salt Lake City to continue her education. With three sets of skis in her dorm room, along with two pairs of ski boots, hiking boots

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ANDEE WALLACE,

right at home in her dormitory, except for one thing. "I've really missed this fireplace in our home. I love when the fire is going because it keeps this house really warm, and this is such a comfy place," said Puddy, who pointed out the large family room window that has full views up to Mount Bachelor. "As soon as we get home from skiing, we build a fire. It can be challenging, but

STANFORD UNIVERSITY

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"At Stanford, the desks are considerably smaller than the one I grew up with, so I had to learn to study one subject at a time.... For grad school I think I want my own apartment with a very large desk." I'm getting better at it." Puddy said that while she loves Westminister College, the only fireplace she's found on campus is in th e coffee shop, and that one is an elec-

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tric fireplace that radiates little heat. Building fires is a way of life year round for the Puddys. " We do like f ires; in t h e summer we'll build a big bonfire out there," said Puddy, pointing out the window to the 7-acre yard. "My aunt even gave us cords of wood for our Christmas present." The other t h ing m i ssing from her dorm room is storage space. "I'm kind o f ov e r f lowing everywhere in my dorm room because of all my skis and equipment," said Puddy with a giggle. "But in freshman hall everyone has skis everywhere."

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Rianna Aylward had only been home for t h ree days when we caught up with her, but already she was baking in a kitchen that she dearly missed. As a freshman soccer player for Wellesley College in Massachusetts, she said that at first she didn't miss home too much,because the experience of being away was exciting and new, but by the time Thanksgiving rolled around, s he was s t arting t o m i s s home, especiallybecause she wouldn't be able to get home till Christmas break. "There a re times w h en I'm really hungry after soccer practice at school, and I remember my mom used to say, 'What can I make you?' I know this sounds lame, but my dining hall is not in the same dorm building where I live, so there are times I skip

CHRIS SHULTZ, TUFTS UNIVERSITY

"I miss (my parents') cooking, and the food and variety. The food at Tufts is pretty good, but it's still cafeteria food.... Most of all, I miss having our family dinners together." meals, because I don't want to walk across campus to get something. So it is nice to have a big refrigerator fully stocked here at home," said Aylward with a big grin, pointing to the fridge. "Being away from home has made me really appreciate my home." Getting used to th e n ew normal at college for Aylward has also given her a new study habit. " There ar e s om e w e i r d things that I miss at home, for instance in my dorm room the lighting is really bad, and it's hard to see. We only have one small window in that room," said Aylward. "At home there's a lot of natural lighting in my own room, and there's overhead lights for cloudy days here. But in some ways the bad lighting at W ellesley might be a good thing, because it forces me out of the dorm, and I have to study elsewhere on campus."

Desk space Stanford University senior Andee Wallace, 21, has made some adjustments to her study habits, too. While she said she had the usual freshman woes about m issing certain t h i ngs a t home, the one consistent thing she missedfrom her personal bedroom all four years was her very large desk. "At Stanford, the desks are considerably smaller than the one I grew up with, so I had to learn to study one subject at a time," said Wallace, who grew up i n a m e t iculously neat and m odern Sunriver home. "At this desk, I could

always spread out, because it's a double desk. At Stanford, I don't really like to study at the library, because it's too quiet, or you hear people typing on their computers and that's distracting. I've learned to study in my dorm room on that smaller desk, but for grad school I think I want my own apartment with a very large desk." Wallace was once again getting ready to leave back to college. She looked pensively around her childhood bedroom painted in lavender, and explained that in four years she's missed different things about being at home every

year. "My freshman year, I did bring all 10 of my Frisbees to Stanford, because I play ultimate Frisbee, but then I realized I didn't have a lot of time to play it, so I brought those home. Now, as a senior, I miss having all the shoes in my closet. I've managed to bring a lot of them back to Stanford, but not all of them. But besides the shoes, I've really missed my mom's wonderful lentil dishes and Asian-flavored stir fries."

Living room As Dorothy in the "Wizard of Oz"realized there's no place like home, so has freshman Jackie Nonweiler. As a swimmer for Colorado College, Nonweiler said she misses having a fully stocked refrigerator and she misses eating good cuts of meat. But what really surprised her the most is having a really comfortable living room.

Continued on next page


TUESDAY, JANUARY 15, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

ASK A COOK By Kathleen Purvis The Charlotte Observer

Q•

A friend bought a bag of • self-rising flour to make beer bread. The only other recipe on the bag is for rolls. What else can she do with it? • Self-rising flour is all-pur• pose flour with baking powder and a little salt added. Biscuits are probably the most common thing to make with it. Many Southern cooks keep a bag on hand just for that. There are plenty of other ways to use it, though. While it won't work in most yeast breads, which don't use chemical leaveners, you can use it in

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quick bread recipes, including muffins. Just skip the baking soda and salt called for in the recipe. You also can use it to make fluffy pancakes. One drawback to substituting self-rising flour for all-purpose is that different millers may use different amounts of baking soda and salt. In general, though, a cup of selfrising flour has about l t/z teaspoons of baking powder and t/2 teaspoon of salt.

at room temperature, the best way to store it is in the refrige rator. If you can f in d t h e space,the vegetable drawer is the best spot. It should keep there for several weeks. Don't keep the fruit in a plastic bag or an airtight container, which can make it get moldy or soft faster. Mesh bags that let air circulate are fine. Look through the fruit regularly and use the ones that are getting soft. If you're going to juice it, bring it back to room temperaI was given a big box of ture and you'll get the most • grapefruits and oranges juice. And if you can't use the for Christmas. What's the best fruit fast enough, both the zest way to store it so it will last? and the juice can be frozen. • W hile citrus fruit w i l l — Emailquestions to

Q•

A• keep for a couple of days

kpurvisC<charlotteobserver com

l'v:

Courtesy Oregon State University Extension and Experiment Station Communications

Make sure bird feeders are cleanto prevent the spread of disease and mold.

Birds

vinegar and 20 parts water. Try to hang the feeder in a Continued from 01 spot where the food will not Make sure, too, that chil- get wet. Discard any wet feed. dren and pets stay away from Feed on the g round can sick birds. attract rodents, so consider To keep bird feeders clean, cleaning up any seed on the Sanchez offers several tips. ground at regular intervals. Scrape off bird poop and wipe The extension service also the perches with a cleaning published a guide to feeding solution made up of one part b ackyard birds, w h ich i n -

cludes lots of information about the best ways to feed and attract birds. The guide suggests that winter is an ideal time to begin feedingbirds because the food birds normally eat in nature is not abundant in winter. The guide can be found online at http://bit.ly/Wxa JgU. — Reporter: 541-617-7860, ajohnsonC<bendbulletin.com

"Honestly, I miss being able to sit down on a nice comfy couch or chair that's not dirty or gross," said Nonweiler. "I just need a place to kick my feet up and chill. I just don't have a free space like that at college, so that is what I miss most about being at my home. Free space could just be lying down on the carpet with my dogs. I do miss my dogs Miso and Riley; not sure they miss me though." N onweiler said sh e a l so missed having her own private shower, where she doesn't have to wear shoes. " I h at e s h owering w i t h shoes. You can't shower without slippers, and I really hate carrying that shower caddy to wash up," said Nonweiler, crinkling her nose. She said she also has a g reater appreciation of t h e Craftsman style of her home, somethingthat she didn't think she would even notice, but she says she likes all the millwork on the homes in Bend.

ei es anscaes MARTHA STEWART nce a hallmark of indoor gardening, these terrariums wi t h out tops are worth another look for their style and ease. Just pick a theme, pot them up

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and enjoy.

n" r

Dish gardens have a sur-

prisingly long history, especially for those of us whose first exposure to the i dea might have been a dusty collection of houseplants in a doctor's office waiting room. For more than a c entury, Japanese gardeners h ave mimicked landscapes in miniature with the time-honored art of "hachi-niwa," or bowl garden. In the West, the concepthas resurfaced from time to time over the years. Now that the more self-contained lidded terrarium is back in vogue, we think it's time to give the open-face dish garden a much-needed update. To make your garden, all you need are a low container, a few plants and decorative objects. Select plants that require similar growing conditions and they'll benefit from being grouped together, leaving space for the "hills" and "valleys" of a suggested landscape. Pick one of the themes we suggest below or make up your own using elements that you might collect: stones gathered on a trip, seashells from the beach, or figurines and ceramics from a local flea market. (With the latter, it can get kitschy very quickly in the knickknack world of dish gardens, so proceed with a little restraint.) If you do as the Japanese masters do and let nature be your guide, you

can't go wrong.

Under the ocean: Strangely s haped plants i nspire a n undersea garden that may look aquatic but i s a c t ually drought-tolerant enough for busy homeowners who might miss a watering or two (or three). Succulents such as

From previous page

Jonny Valiant/ New York Times News Service

Bring the spirit of the ocean to your home with an aquaticthemed bowl garden. spiked aloes, crassulas and echeverias mimic b ranchy corals and mix easily with a collection of seashells. A few ceramic starfish on top of the sandy cactus potting mix complete the illusion. The orchid lover: Why isolate each of these prima donnas in separate pots? Instead combine several orchids in a low pottery planter with ferns and other blooming houseplants. They will love the added moisture they gain

the bottom of container. 2. Unpot your plants and position them as desired, keeping in mind that you are trying to create a miniature landscape. Surround the root balls with soil, leaving athinner layer over the non-planted gravel areas. 3. Add d e corative i t ems (shells, stones, figurines or other collected objects), and tuck these in with a topdressing of m oss or sand so tha tthere is no bare soil showing. 4. Moisten your garden with being grouped together. Use a a watering can or in the sink. well-draining soilless orchid Let it soak for a few minutes, mix, and leave the plants' then carefully tip out the exaerial roots exposed and not cess water while holding the smothered by the topdressing arrangement in place with your of moss. (Never overwater other hand. Repeat this proceorchids since they hate wet dure once a week or when the feet.) soilfeels dry. Make sure your garden never sits in excess How to make water. a dish garden 5. Given bright but indirect Layer these few ordinary sunlight, most houseplants will ingredients to make a suc- thriveformonths or even years cessful indoor landscape. in containers. But replace any overgrown or sickly plants as Tools and materials needed. Gravel — Questions of general interest Horticultural charcoal can be emailed to mslletters@ Wide, low-sided container marthastewart.com. For more (without a drainage hole) information on this column, visit Plants potting soil wwvr/.marthastewart.com. Decorative objects Moss or sand

BarkTurISo|l.com

1. Sprinkle less than an inch of gravel (for drainage around roots) and charcoal (to keep small amounts of standing moisture fresh) over

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Hillary Ross: "We are a really close family, and it's great having Willy so close, but you know what? I really miss our younger brother Luke, too." Willy Ross: "Of course I miss the mountain being so close."

from his big sister. "Of course I miss the mountain being so close. You can see the mountain from there," said Willy Ross, pointing out the living room window. "But Stark white inside our house, I particularly Home sweet home is made miss the walk-in pantry; it's alall the better because decoraways full." tions do count, as freshman Duck pride Ross is living with six other Chris Shultz found out at Tufts Home is where the heart is, male students in an apartment University, in Massachusetts. but for the Ross family, it's also near campus. Though it hasn't "I remember Chris saying he where the big "0" is proudly gotten too out of hand, Willy didn't expect his dorm room to represented. does mention they started a It's hard to miss the Ross' clean-up list. be homey, but he also didn't expect it to look like a prison family home, because there's His fa m i l y ho me is cell either," said his mother, u sually a University of O r immaculate. "You know, I also miss our Paula Shulz. egon flag waving in the wind Shultz shook his head, ac- outside and other Ducks de- utility room here. It's great knowledging that, "The rooms cor somewhere tastefully dis- because we can drop off our are quite stark, with w h ite played in the house. wet ski gear right there to dry, b rick walls an d w h ite t i l e Both parents, Debbie and and the washer and d ryer floors." Bill Ross, are Oregon alumare in there, so if there's dirty But as a member of Tufts ni, so it only stood to reason clothes, they can be washed c rew team, Shultz said he that their two oldest children right away," said Ross. doesn't spend much time in would be Ducks, too. Ross said he has really aphis stark white room, as he's Hillary Ross, a senior, says preciated his older sister being out of the dorm room by 5:30 this winter break is a little bit- at school with him. Because a.m. for crew workouts, and tersweet, as she will be gradu- H illary l ives only a b l o ck he's in classes and the library ating in June, and a lot of her away, the brother and sister s tudying t i l l m i d n i ght o r s chool career will b e , "last get to hang out together with later. time events." all their friends. Sitting on the piano bench Nostalgia for school and Hillary Ross agreed, "We next to t h e f a m ily's black home is to be expected. Ross are a really close family, and grand piano, Shultz played l ooked around t h eir B e nd i t's great having W i ll y s o with his dogs that he's missed home and said that when she's close, but you know w hat'? while away at college. He said away in Eugene, she misses I really m iss ou r y o unger he misses playing piano, and the outside space, her dog, brother Luke, too; it always though there are pianos at the family living room and feels l i k e w e ' r e mi s s ing Tufts, he hasn't found the time fireplace. someone else when we're at "I do really miss my mothto go to the music practice school." er's cooking, too, I especially rooms on campus. In acouple ofyears,brother While being home on break m iss her r aclette, and t h e Luke may be joining the famhe's delighted in his parent's spinach strawberry s a lad," ily tradition of wearing the home-cooked meals, acknowl- said Ross. "She's made both of green and yellow. But for now, edging that they are both very these duringour break; it's re- the best part of being at home good cooks. ally delicious." for the Rosses is being all to"I miss their cooking, and Her brother, Willy Ross, a gether as family. the food and variety. The food sophomore, has learned the — Reporter: pnakamura@ at Tufts is pretty good, but it's ropes of managing in Eugene bendbulletin.com

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still cafeteria food. I especially miss Mexican meals. On the East Coast they don't do Mexican well, at least not compared to the West Coast," said Shultz with a wide grin. "But most of all, I miss having our family dinners together."

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TH E BULLETIN• TUESDAY, JANUARY 15, 2013

ADVICE 4 E N T ERTAINMENT

ows oon,un ernew ro rie ors TV SPOTLIGHT

C

By Dave Itzkoff

ilg i

New York Times News Service

C ULVER C I T Y , Cal i f . — Since he became the show runner of "Cougar Town" last spring,Ric Swartzlander does not often use his personal office at that comedy's bungalow headquartershere,preferringto work alongside his colleagues in a shared writers' room. A visit to Swartzlander's office in the fall suggested reaThe Associated Press file photo sons he avoids it: Its thin walls "Community," NBC's comedy about a group of community college do not suppress the sounds of students, has two new show runners who were vilified by part of laughter (or singing) from other the fan base when they took over for creator Dan Harmon rooms; it is a frequently traveled path to a bathroom; and it is sparsely decorated, with few decessors haveleft. and formats — and often the "I don't care if anybody ever understanding that their shows adornments other than a jar of pens and pencils left over from knows my name," said Swartz- should continue to operate as a previous regime. lander, whose credits include if no change in leadership had "I ought to get rid o f i t ," unlamented comedies like "Sa- occurred. Swartzlander said. "At the very mantha Who?" and "Man Up." The incoming show runners " Honestly the t h in g t h at accept such seemingly restricleast send the glass off to be washed." worries me is whether or not tive conditions, usually hoping Yet for Swartzlander these anybody knows thediff erence that the success of their inherinconveniencesare more than — that it's as consistent as the ited series rubs off on their own fair trade for the top creative show has always been." resumes. post at "Cougar Tovtm," which These same circumstances But these days new show last week began its fourth sea- are being repeated at several runnersface more scrutiny and son, after moving from ABC to established series across the pressure than ever, from savvy uncertain basic-cable turf on broadcast and cable networks, audiences that have become TBS. where their s how r u n ners increasingly connected to the And while he arrives withthe — the people in charge of hir- creatorsand producers of their endorsement of the show's cre- ing, firing, budgeting, oversee- favorite shows and who interators, Bill Lawrence and Kevin ing the writing and making the pret these behind-the-scenes Biegel, Swartzlander's ideal significant creative decisions transitions as omens of doom. "The reality of what we've situation at "Cougar Town," — are leaving, sometimes by an ensemble comedy about a choice and sometimes not. stepped into we could not be divorcee (Courteney Cox) and To their successors they be- preparedfor, " said Moses Port, her wine-sipping friends, is one queath popular programs with who took over as a show runner in which no one notices his pre- spelled-out rules, characters of the NBC comedy "Commuh

nity" with his writing partner, David Guarascio, in May. "The rabid fans, you don't know how rabid they are until you step into it." Guarascio and Port, who have written, produced and consulted on shows like "Happy Endings" and "Mad About You," were vilified bypart of the "Community" fan base when they took over from that comedy's creator, Dan Harmon. (Writing on his blog after he was let go by Sony Pictures Television, the studio that produces "Community," Harmon said, "I'm not saying you can't make a good version of 'Community' without me, but I am definitely saying that you can't make my version of it unless I have the option of saying 'it has to be like this or I quit' roughly

eight times a day.") Guarascio said he and Port faced "massive hesitation" about replacing Harmon at "Community," a show about a group of misfit students at a community college. On the one hand, Guarascio said, the "hard part" of the show was done: "Dan really set downthe rules forthis universe, and everyoneelsehas put their blood, sweat and tears into the show," he said. On the other hand, the show's devotees "are very protective," he said, "and you want to do right by them." "It's like, 'Who are these new guys coming in?'" Guarascio said. "Wait, we're the new

guys."

Angry husbandleaveshomefor divorcee Dear Abby: Recently my h u sband, "Byron," and I had an argument, and he took off in his truck. He didn't return until after work the following day. He had he spent the night at our friend "Arlene's" house. She is divorced and lives alone. Byron assures me "nothing happened" • EAR b etween t h em . I want to believe him, but ever since this incident, Arlene will not look me in the eye or speak to me. I love Byron and trusted him until now. It hurts to think that our marriage may be ruined over a stupid argument. I know he was intoxicated, but why did he choose to go to HER home?

be wise to delete her from your list of friends. Dear Abby: I have always been touched by the acts of kindness stories in your column. When I was 20, I went into New York City to attend classes. Upon my arrival, I was mugged in the b us station. It w a s rush hour and I was too scared to scream. After the mugger ran off, I picked up the few belongings that had fallen out of my handbag, walked across the street and down the stairs to the subway. It was then I realized I had no money to buy a token. I started crying and couldn't stop. A middle-aged woman with a friendly smile arrived and stayed at my side until the authorities arrived.She calmed me down and wouldn't leave until she knew I was in safe hands. Before she left, she slipped some money into my pocket. After Sept. 11, I heard people say how"surprised" theywere that New Yorkers "came together." Not me, Abby. I have known since the day I was mugged that there are only a few bad apples in the Big Apple. I hope my good Samaritan will see

ABBYQ

— Broken-Hearted in Wyoming

Dear Broken-Hearted: He chose to go to her home (even drunk as a skunk) because he knew he would be welcomed. It's also the reason Arlene can't look you in the eye. Marriage counseling for you and Byron may help you put this to rest. If he refuses to go with you, go without him. P.S. It appears Arlene has an agenda of her own — and Byron may be one of the items on it. You'd

HAPPY BIRTHDAY FORTUESDAY, JAN. 15, 2013:This yearyou developa

** * * Deal with people directly. As uncomfortable as you might be, you'll be able to visualize anew situation that could

— Still Commuting inN YC

Dear Still Commuting:Thanks for an upper ofa letter,which proves that kindheartedness is universal — and not limited to any one area of the map. Dear Abby: Please help me and thousands of other payroll administrators with a public service message. I will be sending out W-2s this month to current and former employees. Last year, I got back about 10 percentof these W-2s because employees have moved and left no forwarding addresses.Often the phone has also been disconnected. Please remind anyone who has changed jobs and moved in the past year to make sure their former employer has their new address so their W-2 will arrive on the first try. — Payroll Administrator, Fort Payne, Ala.

Dear Administrator:I'm pleased to pass along your message. The W-2 is proof the government needs to verify what someone has been paid and what has been withheld by the employer.Employers are required to provide one. — Write to Dear Abby at dearabby.com or P0. Box69440,Los Angeles, CA 90069

SCORPIO (Oct.23-Hov.21)

YOURHOROSCOPE

new hobby or interest. Though you might By Jacqueline Bigar have flirted with the idea of trying this pastime before, it wasn't until recently that you decided to become informed on the be better for you. Make it OK to experience subject. With this some risk-taking. Everyone gets cold feet, Stars showthekind mental expansion but it's important to take aleap of faith. of dayyou'llhave co me newfriendsof Tonight: A chat with a trusted friend. ** * * * D ynamic a different mindset. CANCER (June 21-Jnly22) ** * * P ositive T h eir energy Y our ability to see past the ** * A verage inv i goratesyour life.** * * * obvious usually kicks in when that skill ** S o-so If you are single, is needed. Though others still might act * Difficult you have aunique dominant, you'll feel as if their suggestions opportunityto or plans are ontarget. Detach, andyou'll enrich your inner circle and meet someone better understand your resistance. Tonight: very different. You actually might decide Try something different. to change "types." If you areattached, as LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) a couple, you will socialize more andshare ** * * You will be in sync with a key more with each other. PISCESknows how person in your life. You might havebeen to draw you out, even if you are reluctant. wondering which way to go in avery ARIES (March 21-April 19) intense matter. After a discussion, your ** * Your responses could be instinctual. questions will dissolve, revealing what is Embrace them, andthey will guide you possible. Takeaction when you feel sure of through a sticky situation. You might not yourself. Tonight: Be with a special person. be as confident as usual. Donot undermine VIRGO (Aug.23-Sept. 22) the process you aregoing through, even if L isten to news more openly. You you are uncomfortable. Tonight: Get some ** * * might have mixed feelings about a situation. extra R and R. Others think they are open, too. Challenging TAURUS (April20-May20) them will not help; instead, try opening ** * * * Z e ro in on the possibilities that them up through conversations. Do nothing surround a friendship. Though you could halfway. Listen to your instincts. Tonight: be distracted, do not miss a scheduled Let the fun begin. meeting. It is importantforyou tofocus LIBRA (Sept.23-Oct.22) right now. Detachment will help you see ** * Pace yourself, as you have alot the bigger picture. Get somemuch-needed of ground to cover. Onsome level, the feedback. Tonight: Notalone. thoughts running through your mind might

GEMINI (May21-June20)

your column and realize what her compassion and generosity meant to me that day and ever since.

distract you from the hereand now. You could be a little off-kilter and give anodd response. Beclear aboutyour long-term goals. Tonight: Tothe weehours.

** * * You might want to handle a situation in a morecreative way. Youstill need to keepthose involved in the loop. The importance of communication cannot be underestimated. In asense, you are opening up their thinking, too. Tonight: Time for some healthy play or exercise.

SAGITTARIUS (Nov.22-Dec. 21)

** * A n investment opportunity comes forward, and you might feel as if you have no choice but to take arisk. The issue revolves around apersonal and/or a realestate matter. Others might want to discuss the situation, butyou could be unusually closed off. Tonight: Head home.

CAPRICORN (Dec.22-Jan.19) ** * * * Y ou might want to thinkthrough an offer that easily could be too good to be true. Share your thoughts with a trusted adviser and friend. By the time you finish talking, you will know which way to go. Check out a potential problem area inyour house. Tonight: Hang with a friend.

AQUARIUS (Jan.20-Feb. 18) ** * * You could be overtired and withdrawn. Your mind hasbeen working overtime regarding afinancial matter. Sort through the risks, if there areany, andmake a choice accordingly. You might needsome personal time, if you can take it. Tonight: Takea hard lookatyour budget.

PISCES (Feb.19-March20) ** * * * Af riend or loved one whispers information in your ear. This person feels that these facts are important for you to know. Even if you do not agree,express your appreciation. A meeting could be more important to your life direction than you realize. Tonight: Makeyourself happy. ©20t3 by King Features Syndicate

" Community," w hich h a s built a loyal following but has struggled in the ratings over its first three seasons, may be the most notorious case this season of a series changing show runners midstream, but it is hardly the only example. When "Smash," the NBC comedydrama about the making of a Broadway musical, returns in February, it will have replaced its creator, Theresa Rebeck, with Joshua Safran, a former producer of "Gossip Girl." He is adding several characters, excising others and introducing new plotlines. K en L evine, w ho , w i t h his wr iting p a rtner, David Isaacs, was a head writer on "MsAsSsH" and a creator and show runner of several other comedies, said these kinds of transitions were not unusual in television and not necessarily bad signs for the health of a show. Levine said that show runners leave because they want to pursue other projects or they become burned out by the de-

8:31 p.m. on H g), "Snbnrgatory" —With Dalia (Carly Chaikin) distracted by her father's relationship, Kimantha, KenzieandKaitlyn (Abbie Cobb, KaraPacitto, Katelyn Pacitto) turn to Tessaand Lisa (Jane Levy, Allie Grant). Later, her dad's elopement hasDalia needing support, which she seeksfrom Evan (Sam Lerner). An intimate encounter with Dallas (Cheryl Hines) isn't what George (Jeremy Sisto) expected in "FoamFinger." Alan Tudyk also stars.

What has changed over the years, Levine said, is that television viewers have become increasingly k n o w ledgeable about the creators and producers of their favorite shows, from Steven Bochco (who helped create "Hill Street Blues," "L.A. Law" and "NYPD Blue") to David Chase (at HBO's "Sopranos") to Matthew Weiner (at AMC's "Mad Men").

10 p.m. onFOOD, "Chopped" — Four champions whopreviously mastered the"Chopped"baskets return to competefor a $50,000 prize. In "ChoppedChampions: Part 1," the appetizer round challenges them to make something tasty with haggis. In theentree round, sweet doughandanother unusual protein unnervethe competitors. And unripe plantains inspire a pair of wrappeddesserts in the final round.

MOVIE TIMESTODAY

10 p.m. on FX, "Justified" — Family secrets in Harlan ... imaginethat. Raylan (Timothy Olyphant) crosses paths with a dangerousfamily hiding something dark in this new episode, while Boyd(Walton Goggins) deals with a snake-handling preacher. Dave Florek guest stars in "Where's Waldo?"

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8 p.m. on(CW), "Hartof Dixie" — Lavon's (CressWilliams) personal issues causehim to neglect his duties asmayor, andthe timing couldn't be worse: Areporter from Southern Living is in town to cover BlueBell's PioneerDay.Zoe and Wade(Rachel Bilson, Wilson Bethel) offer to help byplaying the town's founding couple, while LemonandAnnaBeth(JaimeKing, Kaitlyn Black) try to get thegig catering the First Feast in thenew episode "OldAlabama." 8 p.m. on H, "PioneersofTelevision" —From a look at the first female stand-up comedians to appear on television — including Phyllis Diller, in her final interview — to Lucille Ball's breakthrough on "I Love Lucy" and behind-thescenes stories from Carol Burnett and more, the season premiere, "FunnyLadies,"looks backatthe funniest women in TVhistory.

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Redmond Cinemas,1535 S.W.OdemMedo Road, 541-548-8777 • DJANGO UNCHAINED(R) 3:45, 7:15 • GANGSTERSQUAD (R)4:I5,6:45 • THEHOBBIT:AN UNEXPECTED JOURNEY (PG-13)3:30, 7:05 • JACK REACHER (PG-13) 4:15, 7:15

tf' bm C Totalcare Bend Memorial Clinic i~

for appointments

Sisters Movie House,720 DesperadoCourt,541-549-8800 • GANGSTER SQUAD(R) 6:30 • LES MISERABLES (PG-13) 6 • LIFEOFPI(PG)6 • ZERO DARK THIRTY (R) 6 Madras Cinema 5,1101S.W. U.S. Highway97, 541-475-3505 • GANGSTER SQUAD(R) 4:35, 7 • THE GUILTTRIP (PG-13) 5:15, 7:20 • A HAUNTED HOUSE(R) 5:10, 7:10 • THEHOBBIT:AN UNEXPECTED JOURNEY3-0 (PG-13) 4:30, 8:10 • JACK REACHER (PG-13) 6:50 • PROMISEDLAND(R) 4:30 •

call 5LI1-382-4900

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WILSONSof Redmond 541-548-2066 Adjustable Beds

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Pine Theater, 214 N.Main St., 541-416-1014 • LES MISERABLES (PG-13) 6 • LIFE OF PI(UPSTAIRS —PG)6:30 • Theupstairs screening roomhaslimited accessibi/ity.

M At T R E S S G allery- B e n d 541-330-5084


TUESDAY, JANUARY 15, 2013

THE BULLETIN

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

Create or find Classifieds at www.bendbulletin.com THE BULLETIN • TUESDAY, JANUARY 15, 2013

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::hours:

contact us: Place an ad: 541-385-5809

Fax an ad: 541-322-7253

: Business hours:

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

Includeyour name, phone number and address

: Monday — Friday : 7:30 a.m. - 5 p.m.

Subscriber services: 541-385-5800

: Classified telephone hours:

Subscribe or manage your subscription

: Monday - Friday 7:30 a.m. - 5 p.m.

24-hour message line: 541-383-2371 On the web at: www.bendbulletin.com

Place, cancel or extend an ad

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246

260

267

Pets & Supplies

Pets & Supplies

Guns, Hunting & Fishing

Misc. Items

Fuel & Wood

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Klku8@R Kittens & cats avail thru Wolf-Husky pups, $325; 2 new tires Champiro WHEN BUYING rescue group at PetS- pure Sibenan Husky pup, 44 mag Ruger revolver, VP1 195/70 R14, $75. mart, near Target, Jan. $400. 541-977-7019 FIREWOOD... stainless, 7 i/2" barrel, 541-389-6167 12 & 13, 12-5 PM. Just in ITEMS FORSALE 264-Snow RemovalEquipment Yorkie AKC pups, 2 girls new, $495. 541-815-4901 People Look for Information To avoid fraud, from E. OR, 3 litters of 201 - NewToday 265 - Building Materials 2 boys, ready now! The Bulletin kittens, 3-4 mos. old, plus About Products and Bend local pays CASH!! 202- Want to buy or rent 266- Heating and Stoves recommends paynice adult cats. Others Health guar., shots, pixs for all firearms & Services Every Daythrough 203- Holiday Bazaar & Craft Shows 267- Fuel and Wood avail,$650. 541-777-7743 ment for Firewood avail. at Tumalo sanctuammo. 541-526-0617 308 The Bulletin ClaesiBeds 204- Santa's Gift Basket only upon delivery 268- Trees, Plants & Flowers ary on Sat. 8 Sun., 1-5 210 Farm Equipment 205- Free ltems and inspection. PM. Tame, shots, alBrowning BAR 30-06 in Buying Diamonds 269- GardeningSupplies & Equipment • A cord is 128 cu. ft. & Machinery tered, ID chip, more. 541- Furniture & Appliances exc cond, 2 clips, 3x9 208- Pets and Supplies /Gold for Cash 270 - Lost and Found 4' x 4' x 8' 598-5488, 38 9 - 8420. scope w/shoulder strap 8 Saxon's Fine Jewelers 210- Furniture & Appliances GARAGE SALES • Receipts should Map, photos 8 info at A1 Washers&Dryers padded gun case, Bel541-389-6655 211 - Children's Items 275 - Auction Sales www.craftcats.org. gium made, $700 firm. include name, $150 ea. Full war212 -Antiques & Collectibles 541-388-6795 BUYING phone, price and 280 - Estate Sales Lab puppies, purebred, ranty. Free Del. Also 215- Coins & Stamps Lionel/American Flyer kind of wood pur281 Fundraiser Sales males 8 females, all colwanted, used W/D's 240- Crafts and Hobbies Bushmaster M4A3, trains, accessories. chased. ors! $350. 541-416-1175 541-280-7355 282Sales Northwest Bend ammo, accessories 8 541-408-2191. 241 - Bicycles and Accessories • Firewood ads 284Sales Southwest Bend scope,$2850. Labradoodles -Mini 8 Maschio 7-ft rotary tiller, 242 - ExerciseEquipment BUYING & SE L LING MUST include spe503-863-1700 virtually new, less than 5 286- Sales Northeast Bend med size, several colors Dryer, 3 yrs old, Admi243 - Ski Equipment All gold jewelry, silver cies and cost per 541-504-2662 ral, HD, $125 . hrs. $7500 new; asking 244 - Snowboards 288- Sales Southeast Bend and gold coins, bars, cord to better serve CASH!! $5000. 541-421-3222 www.alpen-ridge.com 541-647-9051. 290- Sales RedmondArea rounds, wedding sets, our customers. 245 - Golf Equipment For Guns, Ammo & class rings, sterling silLabrador Pups, AKC 246-Guns,Hunting and Fishing 292- Sales Other Areas Reloading Supplies. Chocolate/Yellow/White 541-408-6900. ver, coin collect, vin247- Sporting Goods - Misc. Hay, Grain & Feed FARM MARKET Hips OFA guaranteed. tage watches, dental P DgVlgrl 248- Health andBeautyItems 308- Farm Equipment and Machinery $300-$400. gold. Bill Fl e ming, 1st quality grass hay, 249- Art, Jewelry and Furs DON'IMISSTHIS 1-541 -954-1 727 541-382-9419. 1 cord dry, split Juniper, 70316 - Irrigation Equipment Visit our HUGE Ib bales, barn stored, 251 - Hot TubsandSpas $190/cord. Multi-cord $250/ home decor 325Hay, Grain and Feed ton. Also big bales! Like cats & kittens? Get Cemetery p l o t De- discounts, & y2 cords 253- TV, StereoandVideo consignment store. 333- Poultry, Rabbits and Supplies your kitty fix by volunchutes Memorial GarPatterson Ranch, DO YOU HAVE available. Immediate Sisters, 255 - Computers New items teering for CRAFT. Help 541-549-3831 341 - Horses and Equipment dens. Any reasonable delivery! 541-408-6193 SOMETHING TO 256- Photography arrive daily! is always appreciated offer. 541-408-1477 SELL 345Li ve s t o ck and E qui pment 257- Musical Instruments with c a ttery c h ores, 930 SE Textron, A-1 DRY JUNIPER FOR $500 OR Looking for your 347 - Llamas/Exotic Animals Wanted- paying cash 258 - Travel/Tickets grooming or interacting Bend 541-318-1501 $185 split, or $165 LESS? next employee? 350 Horseshoeing/Farriers for Hi-fi audio & stuwww.redeuxbend.com with cats, events 8 adop259- Memberships rounds. per cord, delivNon-commercial Place a Bulletin dio equip. Mclntosh, ered. Call 541-977-4500 358- Farmer's Column tions, transporting to vet 260- Misc. Items advertisers may help wanted ad J BL, Marantz, D y appts., trapping aban- GENERATE SOME exor 541-350-1809 375- Meat and Animal Processing 261 - MedicalEquipment place an ad today and naco, Heathkit, Sandoned cats, meds 8 spe- citement i n your 383 - Produce andFood with our 262 -Commercial/Office Equip. All Year Dependable reach over cial c a re , fo s tering, neighborhood! Plan a sui, Carver, NAD, etc. "QUICK CASH 263- Tools Firewood: Split, Del. phone calls, minor fix-it garage sale and don't Call 541-261-1808 60,000 readers SPECIAL" Bend. Lod g epole, jobs, more. Even a few forget to advertise in each week. 208 1 week3lines 12 WHEN YOU SEE THIS Pine: 1 for $180 or 2 hours helps! 5 41-389 classified! Your classified ad oi' Pets 8 Supplies for $350. Cash, Check 8420, www.craftcats.org. 541-385-5809. will also k 20! ~2 ~Oo or Credit Card OK. 0 appear on Local no-kill cat rescue Washer/dryer Whirlpool Ad must 541-420-3484. Aussie mini/toy puppies, roup is fundraising bendbulletin.com DO YOU HAVE include price of black tri female 8 male. Irg. cap., many On a classified ad for a small bldg. addi- stack, which currently SOMETHING TO 4 f $50 0 www.happytailsmini options, works great! go to tion for special needs SELL receives over or less, or multiple Gardening Supplies aussiesanddoodles.com $350. 541-416-0296 www.bendbulletin.com & hospice cats & kitFOR $500 OR 1.5 million page 541-280-5722 items whose total 8 Equipment • tens. Need someone to view additional LESS? does not exceed views every to donate their exper- The Bulletin photos of the item. Non-commercial $500. month at no tise to d r a w b a sic recommends extra advertisers may For newspaper extra cost. ~ • p -I plans & estimate maplace an ad with Call Classifieds at delivery, call the Bulletin terials needed. Can chasing products or, I Want to Buy or Rent • Tools oui' 541-385-5809 Circulation Dept. at Classifieds you help? 389 8420. services from out of I www.bendbulletin.com "QUICK CASH 541-385-5800 Get Results! ww.craftcats.org. Bill-Jax 5-ft 8 3-ft scaft the area. Sending t Wanted: $Cash paid for SPECIAL" To place an ad, call Call 541-385-5809 sets, 10-ft aluminum vintage costume jew1 week 3 lines 12 Looking for rough coat • c ash, c h ecks, o r ' DPMS Panther AR15, fold 541-385-5809 8 plywood scaffold or place your ad elry. Top dollar paid for i n f o rmation ~ 2 k 2 0! Jack Russell Terrier l credit or email new .223, $2500. Also boards, casters, levelers classified0bendbulletin.com on-line at Gold/Silver.l buy by the Ad must include to adopt. No pups, may be subjected to Estate, Honest Artist have . 22 3 a m m o.8 braces, nice set, paid l FRAUD. For more bendbulletin.com price of single item adult dog only. Call Elizabeth,541-633-7006 $3600, asking $2000. information about an ~ 541-480-1536 of $500 or less, or 541-31 8-4222. CAIRN TERRIER fe541-350-3921 advertiser, you may l multiple items Where can you find a WANTED: Tobacco male, 9 wks, 1st Maltese Poodle puppies, call t h e Or e gon / whose total does pipes - Briars, Meer1 off-white male, 1 apriSUPER TOP SOIL helping hand? shots, wormed, $600. State At tor n ey ' shaums and smoking www.hershe souandbark.com will deliver to R ed- not exceed $500. cot male, $250 ea., cash. l General's O f f i c e From contractors to Screened, soil 8 comaccessories. mond. 503-501-0462 541-546-7909 Consumer Protec- • GUN SHOW: E Albany Call Classifieds at WANTED: RAZORSm i x ed , no yard care, it's all here Snow plow on Sears post ho t l in e at I 541-385-5809 Lions, Linn C ounty tractor. Maremma Guard Dog t ion Gillette, Gem, Schick, CANARIES Attachments incl rocks/clods. High huin The Bulletin's www.bendbulletin.com l 1-877-877-9392. pups, purebred, great F airgrounds, E x p o etc. Shaving mugs mus level, exc. f or Hatched 2012 chains 8 new mower. "Call A Service dogs, $300 e a ch, Building. Jan. 19th 8 and accessories. flower beds, lawns, 3 female Waterslagers, 1 $1600 new; sell $800. 541-546-6171. Fair prices paid. 20th. Sat. 9-5, Sun. Excellent for p l owing, gardens, straight Professional" Directory female, 1 male crested 9-4, Admission $5. very good cond; Kohler s creened to p s o i l . Call 541-390-7029 Stafford, 2 female Red Newfoundland Pupbetween 10 am-3 pm. Info - 541-928-7710 Factors, $45 ea. TerreBark. Clean fill. Deengine. 541-389-9832 212 pies, purebred black 8 4 bonne, 541-420-2149. liver/you haul. Livestock & Equipmentl Landseer puppies ready Antiques & 541-548-3949. to go home in Feb. Born Cat, abandoned, young I P ets & Supplies Collectibles WANTED: Round pen, Nov 29th, $900-$1100. spayed female, free to in good or fair condiEnglish Mastiff pup- Call Jill to come pick out warm, safe, responsible pies. Antiques wanted: tools, REDMOND Habitat Lost & Found • tion 541 546 7909 AKC males/fe- your puppy. $300 deRuger S/S Mini 14 GB, The Bulletin recom- home. 541-318-4829 furniture, fishing, RESTORE males. $1200 8 up. posit. 541-279-6344 .223, 70-round clip, 1980 mends extra caution marbles, beer cans. police model, like new, Building Supply Resale E xpensive bicy c le 541-279-1437 when purc h asNorwich Terriers, AKC. toys, costume jewelry. $1200. 541-350-0527 found i n Orc h ard Farmers Column Quality at ing products or serRare! Only 2 females left. Call 541-389-1578 LOW PRICES Neighborhood District. Delivery available. vices from out of the Taurus P1911 SS, 99% Call to ID 1242 S. Hwy 97 10X20 STORAGE area. Sending cash, $2000. 541-487-4511 or The Bulletin reserves in box,+ extras, $500. 541-948-2252 541-548-1406 BUILDINGS sharonm Opeak.org the right to publish all Ruger Charger w/ 2x-7x checks, or credit inOpen to the public. for protecting hay, ads from The Bulletin scope, as new, $300. f ormation may b e Found Rx glasses in blue POODLE PUPS, AKC firewood, livestock onto The Steve, call541-633-6312 case, 1/7, off Reed Mkt subjected to fraud. Chihuahua Pups, a s toys. Small, friendly, & newspaper etc. $1496 Installed. sorted colors, teacup, Bulletin Internet webRd. Call 541-280-7727 For more i nformaGerman S h e pherd loving! 541-475-3889 541-617-1133. • Heating & Stoves 1st shots, w ormed, site. tion about an adverWanted: Collector pup, parents on site. Found young kitten, light CCB ¹1 73684. $250, 541-977-0035 tiser, you may call POODLE, Toy, 5 mo. seeks high quality Ready Now! $ 5 00. old apricot male, smart 8 Heritage Bay n aturalorange tabby with white kfjbuildersOykwc.net fishing items. the O r egon State 541-280-2118 Servmg Central Qregonanre l903 gas fireplace insert, chest, back legs & and lovable! 541-520-7259 Call 541-678-5753, or Attorney General's 40,000 Btu/HR, exc. front paws, in Cimarron FIND YOUR FUTURE 503-351-2746 Office Co n s umer 215 Guinea pigs for sale Queensland Heelers cond., Can convert to City area. 541-389-6458 HOME INTHE BULLETIN Protection hotline at 4-H abyssinian standard 8 mini,$150 8 Coins 8 Stamps propane, $500. LOST Conure bird, yel255 ., 'i'. 1-877-877-9392. breeding project, $15 up. 541-280-1537 541-728-1123. Your future is just a page low, red & green, an- away. Computers to $20 each. Call Lisa rightwayranch.word- Private collector buying Whether you're looking swers to Zazu, area NE DACHSHUND PUPS NOTICE TO press.com at 541-480-0479 o stage stamp a l Serving CentralO~egons nce 1%8 8th/Greenwood. Reward for a hat or a place to hangit, AKC mini longhaired T HE B U LLETIN r e ADVERTISER ums & c ollections, The Bulletin Classified is Rodent control experts world-wide @M $500 @F $600 Since September 29, for return. 541-350-2623 and U.S. quires computer adyour best source. Aussie Mini/Toy AKC, USE THE CLASSIFIEDS! (barn cats) seek work in 573-286-4343 (local, vertisers with multiple 1991, advertising for LOST Jewelry - Reward! 541 -598-741 7 exchange for safe shel- cell ¹) Every day thousandsof all colors, starting at ad schedules or those used woodstoves has Placed inside bear when food. We d eliver! $250. Parents on site. Dachshund pups, mini, Door-to-door selling with ter, selling multiple sysbeen limited to mod- moving; bear given to buyers and sellers of goods smooth. Permanent love fast results! It's the easiest 541-389-8420. 240 Call 541-598-5314, tems/ software, to dis- els which have been Redmond Humane Soci- and services do business in 541-788-7799 $250 ea 541 815 3799 close the name of the c ertified by th e O r - ety Thrift store in August, these pages.Theyknow way in the world to sell. S ave/donate your d eCrafts & Hobbies business or the term egon Department of 2012. Call 541-516-8681 you can't beat TheBulletin posit bottles/cans to loBEND'S HOMELESS NEED OUR HELP! "dealer" in their ads. Environmental QualClassified Section for The Bulletin Classified cal all volunteer, nonATTENTION The cold weather is upon us and sadly there are Private party advertis- ity (DEQ) and the fed- Lost tan male Chihua- selection and convenience profit animal rescue, to CRAFTERS! 541-385-5809 hua since 12/27, off still over 2,000 folks in our community without - every item isjust a phone help with cat spay/neuter SPRING FAIR Mar 22-24 ers are defined as eral En v ironmental Dustin/Burgess permanent shelter, living in cars, makeshift call away. vet bills. See CRAFT's at Douglas County Fairthose who sell one Protection A g e ncy L aPine $ 1 5 0 0 r in e camps, getting by as best they can. Cans for Cats trailer at grounds. Our 38th year! computer. (EPA) as having met ward. 541-410-8295 The Classified Section is The following items are badly needed to Eagle Crest Clubhs, 956 Booths available for smoke emission staneasy to use. Everyitem help them get through the winter: Niagara Falls, 1/1 4-23; quality crafts. For info, 257 dards. A cer t ified REMEMBER: If you i s categonzed and every Ray's Market, Century send SASE to: Spring w oodstove may b e have lost an animal, @ CAMPING GEARof any sort: @ Musical Instruments cartegoryisindexed onthe Dr, Bend, 1/28-2/10. Do- Fair 2013, PO Box 22, identified by its certifidon't forget to check New or used tents, sleeping bags, tarps, blankets section's front page. @ S m it h S i gn, Dillard, OR 97432 The Humane Society e WARM CLOTHING: Rain Gear, Boots, Gloves HAVANESE p u ppies nate 1923 Chickering 5'6" cation label, which is 2nd/Olney, M-F, or Tuin Bend 541-382-3537 Whether youare looking for Baby Grand, beautiful permanently attached AKC, Hypoallergenic malo sanctuary anytime. 245 PLEASE DROP OFF YOUR DONATIONS AT a home orneed aservice, Redmond, tone & action, $3000. to the stove. The Bul8 N o n-Shed, U T D www.craftcats.org or FaTHE BEND COMMUNITY CENTER Golf Equipment letin will no t k n ow541-923-0882 your future is in the pagesof 541-504-4416 shots/wormer, $850. cebook. 389-8420. 1036 NE 5thSt.,Bend, Mon.-Sat.9 a.m.-5 p.m. The Bulletin Classified. ingly accept advertisPrineville, Call 541-460-1277. Golf Membership Yam a ha Piano, Upright ing for the sale of 541-447-71 78; For Special pick up please call Shih-Tzu puppies, 8 wks, Oo Ken @ 541-389-3296 ~ allmeds, 2 @ $250 ea. Lease, Brasada G r a n d, like new, $3000 uncertified OR Craft Cats, The Bulletin PLEASE HELP, YOU CAN MAKEA DIFFERENCE. 541-420-4403 Ranch. 541-408-0014 obo. 541-389-9764 woodstoves. 541-389-8420. MOrePiXajjjtlljjllflletill,COm

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E2 TUESDAY, JANUARY 15, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 5 41-385-580 9 476

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

AD PLACEMENT DEADLINES Tuesday•••• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • Noon Mona Wednesday •• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • 5 Noon Tuess

r.=.-"-,.— .a

Thursday • • •••• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • N oon Wed. chasing products or I from out of ' Fr i d ay . . . . . . • • • • • . • • • • • • • • . • Noon Thurs. II services the area. SendingI c ash, c hecks, o r Saturday Real Estate • • • • • • • • • • • 11:00 am Fri • I credit i n f o rmationI I may be subjected to FRAUD. I Saturday • • • •. . . . . . . 3 : 0 0 pm Fri. For i nformaI tion more about an adver- I • • • • • • • • 5:00 pm Fri • I tiser, you may call Sunday. • • • • the Oregon State I I Attorney General'sI Co n s umerf Place a photoin your private party ad PRIVATE PARTY RATES I Office Protection hotline at I for only $15.00 per week. Starting at 3 lines I 1-877-877-9392. I "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.

*Must state prices in ed

C®X

NOIOr j

Service Writer

needed for a growing RV company. Competitive pay and benefits. Please send resume to bcrvhireO mail.com or apply in person at 63500

Monday • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • 5500 pm Fri •

a

v

Employment Opportunities

~Tlie Biilletig g

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

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RENTALS 603- Rental Alternatives 604 - Storage Rentals 630 605 - RoommateWanted 616- Want To Rent Rooms for Rent 627-Vacation Rentals& Exchanges Studios 8 Kitchenettes 630- Rooms for Rent Furnished room, TV w/ 631 - Condos &Townhomesfor Rent cable, micro & fridge. Utils 8 l i nens. New 632 - Apt./Multiplex General owners. $145-$165/wk 634 - Apt./Multiplex NEBend 541-382-1885 636- Apt./Multiplex NWBend 638- Apt./Multiplex SEBend 631 640- Apt./Multiplex SW Bend Condo/Townhomes 642 - Apt./Multiplex Redmond for Rent 646 - Apt./Multiplex Furnished Hospital Area, NE Bend 648- Houses for RentGeneral Clean, quiet, awesome 650- Houses for Rent NE Bend townhouse! 2 m a s ter 652- Houses for Rent NW Bend bedrooms, 2 t/a baths, all kitchen appliances, 654- Houses for Rent SEBend Bend washer/dryer hook-up, 656- Houses for Rent SW garage w/opener. Gas 658- Houses for Rent Redmond heat & air. $695/mo + 659- Houses for Rent Sunriver deposit. S/W/G paid. NO 660- Houses for Rent La Pine DOGS. 541-382-2033 661 - Housesfor Rent Prineville 634 662- Houses for Rent Sisters AptiMultiplex NE Bend 663- Houses for Rent Madras 664- Houses for Rent Furnished 3B/2B, range, fridge, w/d 671 - Mobile/Mfd. for Rent cable 8 inte r net, fenced yard. All utili- 675- RV Parking ties included. $1250. 676 - Mobile/Mfd. Space 541-317-1879

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DEAL!

2 bdrm, 1 bath, $530 & $540 w/lease. Carports included! FOX HOLLOW APTS.

(541) 383-3152

Cascade Rental Management. Co.

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682 - Farms, RanchesandAcreage 687 - Commercial for Rent/Lease 693 - Office/Retail Space for Rent REAL ESTATE 705- Real Estate Services 713 - Real Estate Wanted 719 - Real Estate Trades 726 - Timeshares for Sale 730 - New Listings 732 - Commercial Properties for Sale 738 - Multiplexes for Sale 740 - Condos &Townhomes for Sale 744 - OpenHouses 745- Homes for Sale 746 - Northwest BendHomes 747 - Southwest BendHomes 748- Northeast BendHomes 749 - Southeast BendHomes 750 - RedmondHomes 753 - Sisters Homes 755 - Sunriver/La Pine Homes 756 - Jefferson CountyHomes 757- Crook CountyHomes 762 - Homeswith Acreage 763 - Recreational HomesandProperty 764 - Farms andRanches 771 - Lots 773 - Acreages 775 - Manufactured/Mobile Homes 780 - Mfd. /Mobile Homes with Land

648

750

Houses for Rent General

Redmond Homes Looking for your next

employee?

Place a Bulletin help wanted ad today and reach over 60,000

$2500 down, $750 mo. OAC. J and M Homes 541-548-5511

745

658

readers each week. Your classified ad will also appear on bendbulletin.com which currently receives over 1.5 million page views every month at no extra cost. Bulletin Classifieds

Call for Specials! Homes for Sale Houses for Rent Limited numbers avail. Redmond 1, 2 and 3 bdrms. BANK OWNED HOMES! W/D hookups, patios FREE List w/Pics! Eagle Crest - R esort or decks. !XtMxco s ide. B e h in d the www.BendRepos.com MOUNTAIN GLEN, bend and beyond real estate 8 DIKIjKWQ gates. Beautiful & well 541-383-9313 20967 yeoman, bend or maintained. Professionally NOTICE: Get Results! managed by Norris & • 2100 sq.ft., 3/2.5, 476 All real estate adverReverse living. Large Call 385-5809 or Stevens, Inc. Employment tised here in is subgaragetworkshop. Hot place your ad on-line Opportunities ject to t h e F e deral 636 tub. $1400/mo. Lease at F air Housing A c t , bendbuffeti n.com Can be found on these pages : Apt./Multiplex NW Bend option. $365,000. which makes it illegal SERVICE EVALUATOR • 2400 sq.ft. 10th fair526 No Associated Fees way. 3/3.5+ den, to advertise any prefNice, quiet, upper level 2 771 EMPLOYMENT FINANCEANO BUSINESS erence, limitation or Safeway Inc. is a For- Loans & Mortgages Bdrm, oak cabinets, DW, Large 2 car garage. 410 - Private Instruction 507- Real Estate Contracts Lots tune 100 company and Views. $1450/mo. discrimination based W/S/G/cable pd, laundry WARNING one of the largest food on race, color, reli421 - Schools and Training 514 - Insurance facils. $650mo $500 dep. $395,000. OWNER The Bulletin recomand drug retailers in gion, sex, handicap, (2) Bend City lots, 2851 454- Looking for Employment 528- Loans and Mortgages No smkg. 541-383-2430 CARRY W/ DOWN. mends you use cauNorth America based on Rent incl. water 8 use familial status or na- & 2857 Huettl St., off 470 - Domestic & In-Home Positions 543- Stocks and Bonds tion when you prosales. The company opSmall studio close to liof a menities. Sec/ tional origin, or inten- Butler Mkt. All utils under 476 - Employment Opportunities vide personal 558- Business Investments erates 1,678 stores in the brary, all util. pd. $550, dep. 5 4 1-923-0908, tion to make any such round $89,900 for both. 486 - Independent Positions 573- Business Opportunities United States and west- information to compa$525 dep. No pets/ 541-480-7863 preferences, l i m ita- all Ron, 541-206-7995 nies offering loans or ern Canada. smoking. 541-330tions or discrimination. 773 credit, especially Newer 2326 sq.ft. deluxe 476 476 We are seeking respon9769 or 541-480-7870 We will not knowingly home, 3/3, gas fires ible, motivated a n d those asking for adAcreages accept any advertisEmployment Employment computer literate indivance loan fees or 642 place, 7500' lot, fenced for r ea l e s tate Opportunities Opportunities viduals to provide feed- companies from out of Apt./Multiplex Redmond yard, 1655 SW Sara- ing is in violation of soda Ct. $ 1195/mo. which back spectfic to store state. If you have this law. All persons CHECK YOUR AD Information Services conditions and service RECEPTIONIST concerns or ques- 2 bdrm, 1 bath duplex 541-350-2206 are hereby informed Please check your ad Systems AnalystFull-time, needed for our levels. Hourly rate paid tions, we suggest you unit, $550 mo.+ $635 687 that all dwellings ad- on the first day it runs Wasco County, The for driving, observation, consult your attorney Redmond location. d ep. 1326 SW O bvertised are available to make sure it is corCommercial for Dalles, $3830.85 to Competitive pay and and report times. Reimor call CONSUMER sidian, Avail Feb. 1. on an equal opportu- rect. Sometimes in$4024.30/mth. See bursement for mileage benefits. HOTLINE, Rent/Lease 541-728-6421. nity basis. The Bulle- s tructions over t h e based on the distance Wasco County web1-877-877-9392. phone are misundertin Classified 421 site for job descripPlease send resume to associated with assignRedmond's newest low Spectrum professional stood and a n e r ror BANK TURNED YOU bcrvhireO mail.com or ments. tion and application. Schools & Training i ncome hous i n g building, 3 5 0 ' -500', Good classified ads tell can occur in your ad. apply in person at 63500 For additional informa- DOWN? Private party project has an acces- $1.00 per ft. total. No Closes 1/18/13 the essential facts in an If this happens to your tion and to submit an on will loan on real es- s ible 3 bd r m u n i t N NN. C a l l N. Hwy 97, Bend, OR. An d y , interesting Manner. Write TRUCK SCHOOL ad, please contact us line application visit: tate equity. Credit, no available. Take care of www.llTR.net Call 541-385-6732. from the readers view - not the first day your ad htt s:// ualit sho er.or Check out the problem, good equity 541-504-7786. EHO Redmond Campus the seller's. Convert the appears and we will your investments classifieds online Student Loans/Job Service Technicians is all you need. Call Just too many facts into benefits. Show be happy to fix it as with the help from www.bendbuffetfn.com C entral Oregon R V now. Oregon Land 648 Waiting Toll Free collectibles? the reader how the item will s oon a s w e ca n . 1-888-387-9252 Updated daily dealership seeks ser- Mortgage 388-4200. The Bulletin's Houses for Deadlines are: Weekhelp them in someway. vice technicians. Must LOCAL MONEyrWe buy days 11:00 noon for Rent General This "Call A Service Sell them in Remember.... be customer service oriBULLETIN CLASSIFIEDS secured trustdeeds & next day, Sat. 11:00 advertising tip A dd your we b a d - ented and have RV & The Bulletin Classifieds Professional" Directory Search the area's most note,some hard money a.m. for Sunday and PUBLISHER'S brought to you by dress to your ad and Camper e x p erience. loans. Call Pat Kelley comprehensive listing of Monday. NOTICE C ompetitive pay a n d 541-382-3099 ext.13. readers on The classified advertising... 541-385-5809 The Bulletin All real estate adver541-385-5809 benefits. Please send LOGGING se Ingcenealomgo snce sta Bulletin' s web site real estate to automotive, Thank you! tising in this newsparesume to company has imwill be able to click merchandise to sporting Need to get an The Bulletin Classified per is subject to the bcrvhireO mail.com mediate openings through automatically goods. Bulletin Classifieds ad in ASAP? F air H o using A c t or apply in person at for experienced to your site. appear every day in the which makes it illegal 63500 N. Hwy 97, Bend, Property Management,Inc. You can place it 775 Yard Engineer print or on line. Oregon. to a d v ertise "any 541-3S2-0053 Sales Manager and logging crew. online at: Manufactured/ Call 541-385-5809 preference, limitation Growing d e alership Opportunity for www.bendbulletin.com Find exactly what www.bendbulletin.com or disc r imination Mobile Homes year-round full-time seeking Sales Man- you are looking for in the based on race, color, AVAILABLE BEND AREA RENTALS ager who is looking employment. religion, sex, handiFACTORY SPECIAL servingcentral oregon smce ets 541-385-5809 for a p e rformance- CLASSIFIEDS • Top wages cap, familial status, • 2 Bdrm/1 Bath Apt. - Cheerful upper unit New Home, 3 bdrm, w/balcony. Close to downtown & Pioneer Park. based pay plan. Benmarital status or na$46,500 finished • Benefits. 454 Laundry on site. Off-street parking. No pets. efits include: Retire- Press Supervisor tional origin, or an inon your site. Looking for Employment For application call $500.00 M/ST tention to make any J and M Homes ment Plan, Paid VaThe Bulletin is seeking a night time press su541-997-8212 • 2 Bdrm/1 Bath Apt. Near Downtown 541-548-5511 such pre f erence, cation, and a pervisor. We are part of Western CommunicaCAREGIVER - Christian R&R KING tions, Inc., which is a small, family-owned group limitation or discrimi- Spacious lower unit has fireplace. On-site competitive medical LOT MODEL woman w il l work for LOGGING, INC. nation." Familial sta- laundry. Off-street parking. No pets. $550 yyST benefit package. Must consisting of seven newspapers, five in Oregon room/board, Redmond/ LIQUIDATION tus includes children • Furnished 1 Bdrm/1 Bath Condo - Mt. Florence, Oregon be a team player with and two in California. Our ideal candidate will Bend. 541-598-4114 Prices Slashed Huge Bachelor Village. Murphy bed -or- WD. Great a small crew of three and must be able under the age of 18 a p ositive a ttitude; manage Savings! Full Warranplace to transition or relax. Access to pool & to learn our equipment/processes quickly. A living with parents or 470 operate with energy, hands-on style is a requirement for our 3ya Mobile Home Park ties, Finished on your Free Wi-Fi.No pets.$650.00 yyST legal cust o dians, Jacuzzi. Managerand be customer ser- tower KBA press. Prior management/leadersite. 541-548-5511 Domestic & • Nice 3 Bdrm/2Bath SW Home - Cozy setting. pregnant women, and Klamath Falls, OR vice oriented. Send ship experience preferred. In addition to our JandMHomes.com people securing cus- Fenced back yard. Great room. Separated In-Home Positions Requires strong in- resume to: 7-day a week newspaper, we have numerous tody of children under Master bdrm. Jenn-Air range. GFA, AC, gas Own your own home for commercial print clients as well. In addition to a 18. This newspaper FP. 1250 sq. ft. Pets??? $1150.00Mo. Wanted: lady to spend ter personal skills, bcrvhire@ mail.com less t ha n r e n ting. competitive wage and benefit program, we also will not knowingly acnights with older lady in basic b o o kkeepCentrally located in AVAILABLE REDMOND HOMES provide potential opportunity for advancement. cept any advertising exchange for room. Call ing and computer Madras. In- h ouse Get your If you provide dependability combined with a 541-382-0824 for info. for real estate which is • Large Single Level 4 Bdrm/2 Bath Homeon f inancing opti o ns s kills, grou n d s business positive attitude, are able to manage people and in violation of the law. Corner Lot in NW Redmond. Formal living available. Call now at maint exp., good schedules and are a team player, we would like 476 O ur r e aders ar e room w/ bay window seat. Formal dining room. 541-475-2291 to hear from you. If you seek a stable work end riving reco r d , hereby informed that Family room with GFP. 2330 sq.ft. Separated Employment vironment that provides a great place to live and all dwellings advermaster with garden tub. Fenced back yard. g ood phys i c al a ROW I N G x • Opportunities raise a family, let us hear from you. Contact eit I tised in this newspa- Pets?? $1100.00 condition, p r e v ither; Keith Foutz, Corporate Circulation & Opwith an ad in per are available on ** **' FOR ADDITIONAL PROPERTIES * ous mobile home erations Director at kfoutzOwescompapers.com an equal opportunity Thank you St. Jude & DO YOU NEED The Bulletin's or anelson@wescompapers.com with your CALL 541-382-0053 &/or Stop By the Office park or apartment basis. To complain of Sacred H e ar t of A GREAT complete resume, references and s a lary at 587 NE Greenwood, Bend "Call A Service management exp. discrimination cal l Jesus. I.d. history/requirements. Prior press room experiEMPLOYEE HUD t o l l -free at Professional" preferred. e m a il: ence required. No phone calls please. Drug RIGHT NOW? 1-800-877-0246. The parkmanager18© Directory test is required prior to employment. EOE Call The Bulletin toll f re e t e l ephone before 11 a.m. and gmail.com number for the hearget an ad in to pubing im p aired is CAUTION READERS: lish the next day! Call a Pro 1-800-927-9275. 541-385-5809. Whether you need a Ads published in "EmVIEW the Call54I3855809 tcpramoteyourservrce Advertisefor 28dcysstarting at '!40Irtssixsltsiansnotasableonoswe bse fence fixed, hedges ployment Opportuni' r Classifieds at: t ies" i n c lude e m www.bendbuiletin.com trimmed or a house ployee and built, you'll find i ndependent po s i Building/Contracting Handyman • Land s c aping/Yard Carel Hospitality professional help in tions. Ads for p osiFront desk positions tions that require a fee NOTICE: Oregon state N OTICE: O R E G O N I DO THAT! part time and full time. The Bulletin's "Call a or upfront investment law req u ires any- Home/Rental repairs Landscape ContracApply in person at Service Professional" must be stated. With one who co n t ractsSmall jobs to remodels tors Law (ORS 671) Sugarloaf M ountain Directory any independent job for construction work Honest, guaranteed r equires a l l bus i Motel, 62980 No. Hwy opportunity, p l ease 541-385-5809 to be licensed with the work. CCB¹151573 nesses that advertise 97, Bend, Oregon. investigate thorC onstruction Co n Dennis 541-317-9768 to p e rform L a n doughly. tractors Board (CCB). scape C o n struction Customer Service Representative A n active lice n se Have an item to which inclu d es: Midstate Electric Cooperative, located in La Pine, Use extra caution when Oregon, is seeking a qualified applicant for the applying for jobs onmeans the contractor p lanting, dec k s , sell quick? osition of customer service representative. line and never proi s bonded an d i n fences, arbors, If it's under ust be a high school graduate or equivalent. s ured. Ver if y t h e w ater-features, a n d personal inforOne year of office expenence is required. Must vide contractor's CCB installation, repair of '500 you can place it in be reliable, motivated, creative, self-starter, mation to any source irrigation systems to c ense through t h e team player, goal oriented, personable, well-or- you may not have reThe Bulletin CCB Cons u mer be licensed with the ganized with ability to work under high stress searched and deemed Website Landscape ContracClassifieds for: to be reputable. Use situations. Must exhibit proven problem-solving www.hireaiicensedcontractoc t ors B o a rd . Th i s extreme caution when com t and decision-making skills. Previous public 4-digit number is to be '10 - 3 lines, 7 days I or call 503-378-4621. contact experience is preferred. Must have abil- r esponding to A N Y included in all adverThe Bulletin recomity to establish sound customer relations while online e m ployment '16 - 3 lines, 14 days tisements which indiworking effectively with customers and the pub- ad from out-of-state. mends checking with the business has the CCB prior to con- (Private Party ads only) cate lic, and promoting a pleasant working atmoa bond, insurance and sphere among associates. Ability to indepen- We suggest you call tracting with anyone. workers compensadently establish files and maintain records the State of Oregon Some other t rades ERIC REEVE HANDY tion for their employSERVICES. Home & accurately and efficiently. Possess working Consumer Hotline at The Bulletin's Service also req u ire addiees. For your proteci Commercial Repairs, knowledge of personal computer (current ver- 1-503-378-4320 tional licenses a nd tion call 503-378-5909 Directory reaches over Carpentry-Painting, sion of M S O ffice), word processing and certifications. or use our website: Pressure-washing, spreadsheet capabilities. Proficient with 10-key For Equal Opportunity 60,000 people each www.lcb.state.or.us to I Honey Do's. On-time and data entry. Must possess valid Oregon L aws: Oregon B u • De b ris Removal day, for a fraction of check license status driver's license. promise. Senior reau of Labor 8 Inu co n t racting This position is an Hourly/Non-Exempt Discount. Work guar- before dustry, C i vil Rights the cost of advertising JUNK BE GONE with th e b u s iness. Bargaining Unit Position — IBEW Local 125. anteed. 541-389-3361 Division, in the Yellow Pages. I Haul Away FREE Persons doing landor 541-771-4463 971-673-0764 For Salvage. Also scape m a intenance Submit resume with a cover letter to: Bonded & Insured 541-3$5-5809 Cleanups & Cleanouts do not require a LCB Human Resources 2/1/2013 CCB¹181595 If you have any quesMidstate Electric Cooperative, Inc. Mel, 541-389-8107 license. tions, concerns or Margo Construction P 0 Box 127, La Pine OR 97739 comments, contact: LLC Since 1992 Fax No. 541-536-1423 Painting/Wall Coveringl Just bought anewboat? Classified Department • Pavers• Carpentry E-Mail:smiesen@midstateelectric.coo Sell your ol d one i n the The Bulletin f • Remodeling • Decks Now is an excellent time 541-385-5809 • Window/Door ClaSSifiedS!ASkabOutOur for interior painting! NO TELEPHONE CALLS WILL BE ACCEPTED Replacement • Int/Ext Jeff A. Miller Painting Super Sel l e r rates! All resumes must be received by 5:00 p.m. on Paint • CCB 176121 541-404-2826 The Bulletin Friday, February1, 2013. EEOE 541-385-5809 541-480-3179 CCB¹194196 PLEASE NOTE:Check your ad for accuracy the first day it appears. Please call us immediately if a correction is needed. We will gladly accept responsibility for one incorrect insertion. The publisher reserves the right to accept or reject any ad at anytime, classify and index any advertising based on the policies of these newspapers. The publisher shall not be liable for any advertisement omitted for any reason. Private Party Classified ads running 7 or more days will publish in the Central OregonMarketplace each Tuesday.

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E4 TUESDAY, JANUARY 15, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

DAILY BRI DG E C LU B

TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 5 41-385-580 9

NEW YORK TIMES CROSSWORD w'll sh ()rtz

uuary15,2013 T uesday,Ja

ACROSS <June honoree 4 Mythical archer 9 Bon Ami competitor 14 Notre Dame coach Parseghian as lllusory pictures ao Licorice flavorer ayConfession in a confessional asStandards ao Reasons to call an exterminator zo Home that usually has a tile roof zz Fighting (Notre Dame team)

Matchpoint strategy By FRANK STEWART Tribune Media Services

D uplicate bridge is a w a y t o improve your game as well as an excellent social vehicle. I e nj oy rehashing deals as much as anyone, so I'll show a few from a recent visit to the Birmingham Duplicate Bridge Club. I was South, and when East-West stopped at two hearts, I balanced with two spades. I was vulnerable and had a shaky suit, but letting the opponents play at two hearts was no way to get a good result. When West went to three hearts, my partner risked three spades though he knew I had bid some of his values.

spade. What do you say? ANSWER: Though you have only 12 high-card points, your hand was clearly worth opening. You have t hree d e f ensive t r i c ks , go o d intermediates and a five-card suit. Bid 1N T t o s h o w a ba l a nced minimum opening. A rebid of two diamonds would suggest a six-card suit. A bid of two hearts would be a "reverse," promising more values. South dealer N-S vulnerable NORTH 4oK J108 962 O K Q5 AQ965

PLUS 200 In theory, North's bid was wrong: Best defense beats three spades two tricks for plus 200 to East-West. But the actual defense began with the K-A of hearts and the ace of clubs. I was able t o di s card d u mmy's diamond loseron the queen of hearts and lose only one more trick to the ace of diamonds for plus 140. This is what it takes to win at matchpoints in a l arge field: bold bidding and good luck in the play. Stay tuned to see whether my partner and I won that day.

DAILY QUESTION

WEST 496 9 AK 1 09 C J 10932 4A 10

23 Other side 34 High-stepping

horse zo Uncommon: Sp. 37 Professorship 3o Western tribe

EAST 4752 Q J 753 CA 4J8732

3a Kind of music not known for its beat 33 Old-time actress Normand 3s Figure associated with eight answers in this puzzle 38 Two... two ... two mints in one 39 Sparkles 4o Former Mideast inits. 4a Loamy soil 43 Fusses 46 Flash: Ger. 49 Commercial prefix meaning "thrifty" so Like some college walls sa Pale, light lager beer s4 Bank department ss Office missives

ANSWER TO PREVIOUS PUZZLE

SOUTH 4AQ43 9 Q84 O 876 4 4K4

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Pass Pass 24

10 20 3Q

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L A S A T S TEE M J A B A I L

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Youhold: 4 9 6 Q A K 10 9 Opening lead — 9 K 0 I 1093 2 4 A 10 . Y ouopen one diamond, and your partner bids one (C) 2013 Tribune Media Services, Inc.

C O N G

A

E L A P S E

C S I P T A K E A u P A S S E E T W I T S H A D A S A K E

T W G A S B I B F O S S A T A L U T T R E L O A T E T M O S T

A S S I O R T I C L T S K I H J UD MO P S O Y

E L F T H I R E S

N E M Y

D E S I N K

S N E E L A D Y H E E PD O G O S S O B O T E E D

P H O E N I X IA N A M I

N Y E

L E T

Seeking a friendly duplicate bridge? Find five gamesweekly at www.bendbridge.org. BIZARRO

ss Annual hoops event,for short sy Fjord, e.g. ss Swap so Tokyo, once so Part of many a college application st Sexually attractive woman sz Battle of Britain victor, for short

I

3

4

5

6

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8

9

10

14

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21

27

31 35 38 40

12

24

26

DOWN

11

13

22

23

t 100-meter

competitor, e.g. 3Actress Grande 3 Fred Astaire or Ginger Rogers 4 New York's Island sWell versed in 6 Western buddy 7" la Douce" (Billy Wilder film) s Sot's peril 9 "Mr. Deeds Goes to Town" director ao a mi l l ion tz Havana beauty, maybe azArt lovers a3 French possessive zt "Good as done" zz Sale tag abbr. 34 Fragments zs Reunion attendee, maybe: Abbr. 37 100 pounds: Abbr. zs "Be right with you ...

2

No. 1211

28

25

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33

36

34

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39 41

46

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43

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62

Puzzleby GENE NEWMAN

zo Quick on one's feet

3s Chicago major-leaguer 4a Headed

33 U.S.N.A. grad: Abbr.

43

33 May honoree -Lorraine 34 3s Fish-eating creatures 36 Airport sign 37 Is down with

P ass

sa Persian fairy sz Motion picture format 53 Ore deposit

44 Iroquois tribe 4s Somewhat 47 Athlete's foot, e.g. 4e Lively 49 Ruhr city

s4 "The check is in the mail,"

maybe

ss "Unplugged" network

For answers, call 1-900-285-5656, $1.49 a minute; or, with a credit card, 1-800-814-5554. Annual subscriptions are available for the best of Sunday crosswords from the last 50 years: 1-888-7-ACROSS. AT&T users: Text NYTX to 386 to download puzzles, or visit nytimes.com/mobilexword for more information.

Online subscriptions: Today's puzzle and more than 2,000 past puzzles, nytimes.com/crosswords ($39.95 a year). Share tips: nytimes.com/wordplay. Crosswords for young solvers: hytimes.com/learning/xwords.

DENNIS THE MENACE Fazelookzom/1)ixarrocomizL

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YOOI/AVE TO LEARN TO TOLERATEPEOPLE Il/I/O ARE DIFFERENT FROMYO//, CARCIA.

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DIFFICULTY RATING: * *

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LOS ANGELES TIMESCROSSWORD Edited by Rich Norrisand Joyce NicholsLewis ACROSS 1 Gun barrel

cleaners

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8 Be audibly sad 11 Poetic planet 14 Steel foundry input 15 Grounded flier since 2001 16 British lav 17 *Wanted poster picture, usually 18 Traces of

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~u~~~~X Unscramble these four Jumbles, one letter 10 each square, 10 form four ordinary words.

THAT SCRAMBLED WORD GAME by David L. Hoyt and Jeff KIIurek I'8 have to You don't have look for your GP8? address on I4ow old ls thi~ my map. car?

FCSUF

PHUMT

THE LIMD Plzlvetz HAt2 eeeN wDRKINc7 FOR YFAR5 9

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Now arrange the circled letters 10 form the surprise answer, 88 suggested by the above cartoon.

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"I wanna be able to breathe lf I sink."

9 Has obligations 10 On a need-to20 Big bird know 21 *Well-positioned 11 Whippersnappers driver at lndy opposites 23 Crib part 12 Lecherous sort 26 Volleyball divider 13 Dutch South 27 Biol. Dr geol. African 28 Five-term sen., say 19 Calamine target 30 Coolers in 22 Pastoral places windows, briefly 24 Meeting with an 32 Med. Care atty. providers 25 Something to talk 35 *Sailboat built for about speed 29 River in Hades 40 Before, in poems 31 Dimwits 41 Uriah was one 33 Popular dunker 42 Female political 34 Caught in the refugee act 44 Cycle starter 35 Train engine 45 *Board meeting souncl VIP 1 2 3 4 5 47 Rowdy bunch 49 Trains above the 14 rOad 17 50 Fr. holy woman 51 Jug handle 20 53 Addams family cousin 23 24 25 55 Indian tourist destination 28 58 With 65-Across,

a cappella group,

comprise

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(AnoWero tamarrOW) J umbles: PLUMB PL U C K D EA R L Y TIM B E R Answer: Everything was going great on her European vacation until ohe — TRIPPED

8 Emergency gear

36 Filmmaker Weitmuller 37 Planned travel route 38 Down-to-earth 39 Michelangelo statue 43 Golfer Norman 46 Connecting strip of land: Abbr. 48 Yaks and yaks

gunpowder, e.g.

and what the starts of the answers to starred clues

02013 Tnbune Media Services, Iuc. All Rights Reserved.

DOWN 1 "The o f the Ancient Mariner" 2 South African lilies 3 Powerful person 4 BP takers, often 5 "Look at that!" 6 Let fall 7 Determined to have

62 Hosp. areas 64 Behind the eightball 65 See 58-Across 68 Chocolate shape 69 Kimono closer 70 Set free 71 Barnyard enclosure 72 1 i60 of a min. 73 Tweezer target

35 3 6

52 Bank takebacks, for short 54 Chef's headgear 56 Chopper blade 57 "Am not!" rejoinder 58 Tops of overalls 59 Vet sch. course 60 Kimono cousin 61 Unimposing 63 Crock-Pot dinner 66 Brewpub brew 67 Burgle

ANSWER TO PREVIOUS PUZZLE: C HA I I B MS S C R U B H I N D K O O K H OU S E E R G O N I L E A WG E E W E L L W E L L W E L L S E E S AW S A L A R E W I S H S O B B E D WH A T W E N T W R O N G A C H T I MO A R T Y W H A T W O M E N WA N T L I M P I D N E AT S NO NO G X A N A D U W OR L D W I D E WE B Y A K O V E R I E RO B O S H A V E S A P S O K R A L A T E R S T E T S E A T 01/15/13 xwordeditor@aol.com 6

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73

By Gareth Bain (c)2013 Tribune Media Services, Inc.

62 66

57

63

67

01/1 5/1 3


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

Boats & Accessories •

Q

THE BULLETIN• TUESDAY, JANUARY 15, 2013 E5

Tra v el Trailers • 0 0

GENERATE SOME excitement in your neigborhood. Plan a ga-

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rage sale and don't forget to advertise in classified! 385-5809.

Fleetwood Wilderness Gl 31' 1999. 12' slide, 24' awning, queen Snowmobiles bed,couch/table make Say ngoodbuyn into dbl beds, FSC, 2PP7 Ski-Doo Renegade outside shower, E-Z lift 600 w/513 mi, like new, t o th a t unused s tabilizer hitch, l i ke very fast! Reduced to item by placing it in new, been stored. $55pp 541 221 5221 The Bulletin Classifieds $10,999. 541-419-5060

The Bulletin

gererng Central Oregon srnte 7903

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5 41 -385-580 9

Arctic Cat (2) 2005 F7; EFI Snowpro & EFI EXT, 4,000 miles each. $2400 each; 541-410-2186

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933

Antique & Classic Autos

Pickups

55 Chevy 2 dr . w gn PROJECT car, 3 50 small block w/Weiand dual quad tunnel ram with 450 Honeys. T-10 Ford 250 XLT 1990, 4-speed, 12-bolt posi, 6 yd. dump bed, Weld Prostar whls, 139k, Auto, $5500. extra rolling chassis + 541-410-9997 extras. $6000 for an. 541-389-7669. FORD RANGER X LT 1995 Ext. cab 2WD 5 TURN THE PAGE speed, with car alarm, CD player, extra tires For More Ads &a gvgvr on rims. Runs good. The Bulletin Clean. 92,000 miles o n m o t or . $2 6 0 0 OBO. 541-771-65«. 1/3 interest in Columbia 400, located at Sunriver. $ 1 38,500. Garage Sales •

Used out-drive parts - Mercury OMC rebuilt marine motors: 151 $1595; 3.0 $1895; 4.3 (1993), $1995. 541-389-0435

Snowmobile trailer 2002, 25-ft Interstate & 3 sleds, $10,900. 541-480-8009

BOATS &RVs 805- Misc. Items 850 - Snowmobiles 860 - MotorcyciesAndAccessories 865 - ATVs 870 - Boats & Accessories 875 - Watercraft 880 - Motorhomes 881 - Travel Trailers 882 - Fifth Wheels 885- Canopies and Campers 890 - RVs for Rent

AUTOS &TRANSPORTATION 908 - Aircraft, Parts andService 916 - Trucks and Heavy Equipment 925 - Utility Trailers 927 - Automotive Trades 929 -Automotive Wanted 931 - Automotive Parts, Service and Accessories 932 - Antique andClassic Autos 933 - Pickups 935 - Sport Utility Vehicles 940 - Vans 975 - Automobiles

1921 Model T Delivery Truck Restored & Runs $9000. 541-389-8963

S pringdale 2005 27', 4' slide in dining/living area, sleeps 6, low mi,$15,000 obo. 541-408-3811

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Garage Sales Garage Sales

935

Sport Utility Vehicles

Find them in The Bulletin Classifieds

Jeep Wrangler 4x4, 1997 6-cyl, soft top, roll bar, front tow bar, new tires, chrome rims, 103K miles, gd cond, $5700 obo.

Automobiles

Automobiles

Toyota Corolla 2004, auto., loaded, 204k miles. orig. owner, non smoker, exc. c ond. $6500 Prin e ville 503-358-8241 Look at: Bendhomes.com for Complete Listings of Area Real Estate for Sale Mini Cooper 2006, 41K, WHEN YOU SEE THIS all black. 5 speed, heated ~C) seats. Stability and climate control. Studded tires on rims. $ 10,500 On a classified ad 541-389-9819 go to www.bendbulletin.com Mitsubishi 3 00 0 GT to view additional 1999, auto., p e a rl photos of the item. w hite, very low m i . Kia Optima EX 2004

2.7L V6, an power options, moonroof, spoiler, leather, Infinity AM/FM/CD/ cassette, alloys, Michelin & studded tires, req. maint., $7950. (in Bend) 760-715-9123

1 /3 interest i n w e l lequipped IFR Beech BoWatercraft nanza A36, new 10-550/ 541-504-3253 or prop, located KBDN. 503-504-2764 $65,000. 541-419-9510 541-385-5809 2007 SeaDoo 1966 GMC, 2nd owner 2004 Waverunner, 860 Want to impress the too many extras to list GMC 1978 4x4 Heavy excellent condition, Motorcycles & Accessories $8500 obo. Serious buy Duty Camper Special slide,Bunkhouse style, relatives? Remodel LOW hours. Double ers only. 541-536-0123 sleeps 7-8, excellent 2500, 3 5 0 e n gine, trailer, lots of extras your home with the Harley Davidson Softauto., 40k miles on condition, $ 1 6 ,900, help of a professional $10,000 Tail De luxe 2 0 0 7, new eng., brakes & 541-390-2504 541-719-8444 white/cobalt, w / pasfrom The Bulletin's tires good. $ 2 495. Porsche Cayenne 2004, senger kit, Vance & "Call A Service 541-504-3833 86k, immac, dealer Hines muffler system Ads published in nWaProfessional" Directory maint'd, loaded, now tercraft" include: Kay& kit, 1045 mi., exc. : --:.'Cj $17000. 503-459-1580 c ond, $19,9 9 9 , aks, rafts and motorChevy C-20 Pickup Executive Hangar ized 541-389-9188. personal ,".I T - $9500. 541-788-8218. 1969, an orig. Turbo 44 I nternational Fla t at Bend Airport watercrafts. For Looking for your auto 4-spd, 396, model Harley Heritage Sprinter 272RLS, 2009 Bed Pickup 1963, 1 (KBDN) " boats" please s e e next employee? Softail, 2003 CST /an options, orig. 29', weatherized, like t on dually, 4 s p d. 60' wide x 50' deep, Class 870. Place a Bulletin help owner, $22,000, $5,000+ in extras, n ew, f u rnished & w/55' wide x 17' high trans., great MPG, 541-385-5809 541-923-6049 wanted ad today and $2000 paint job, could be exc. wood ready to go, incl Wine- bi-fold door. Natural reach over 60,000 30K mi. 1 owner, ard S a t ellite dish, gas heat, office, bathhauler, runs great, Toyota 4Runner Ltd 2003 For more information readers each week. 26,995. 541-420-9964 new brakes, $1950. V8, tow pkgn Ithr, loaded. room. Parking for 6 please call Your classified ad 541-419-5480. 107K miles, exclnt cond. c ars. A d jacent t o 541-385-8090 880 will also appear on original owner. $12,500 "MyLittle Red Corvette" Frontage Rd; g reat or 209-605-5537 bendbulletin.com 541-788-4229 • . 0>l Motorhomes II , 1996 coupe. 132K, visibility for a viation which currently re26-34 mpg. 350 auto. HD Screaming Eagle bus. 1jetjock@q.com ceives over 1.5 milElectra Glide 2005, $12,500 541-923-1781 541-948-2126 Chevy Wagon 1957, Vans lion page views • 103 n motor, two tone 4-dr., complete, Weekend Warrior Toy Piper A rcher 1 9 8 0, every month at candy teal, new tires, Hauler 28' 2007,Gen, $7,000 OBO, trades, no extra cost. Bune23K miles, CD player, fuel station, exc cond. based in Madras, alplease call Jeep Comanche, 1990, Chevy Astro tin Classifieds hydraulic clutch, ex541-389-6998 sleeps 8, black/gray ways hangared since original owner, 167K, Cargo Van 2001, Get Results! Call cellent condition. i nterior, u se d 3X , new. New annual, auto 4WD, 5-spd, tags good pw, pdl, greatcond 385-5809 or place pilot, IFR, one piece Chrysler 300 C o upe till 9/2015, $4500 obo. Highest offer takes it. Econoline RV 19 8 9, $24,999. business car, well fully loaded, exc. cond, your ad on-line at windshield. Fastest Ar- 1967, 44 0 e n g ine,541-633-7761 541-480-8080. 541-389-9188 Nissan Sentra, 2012maint'd, regular oil bendbulletin.com 35K m i. , R e duced cher around. 1750 to- auto. trans, ps, air, 12,610 mi, full warranty, changes, $4500. $16,950. 541-546-6133 tal t i me . $ 6 8 ,500. frame on rebuild, reLooking for your PS, PB, AC, & more! Please call 541-475-6947, ask for painted original blue, /Boats & Accessories next employee? $16,000. 541-788-0427 541-633-5149 The Bulletin recomH CAN'T BEAT THIS! Rob Berg. original blue interior, Place a Bulletin help mends extra caution l original hub caps, exc. 73' Smokercraft '85, Look before you PORSCHE 914 1974, wanted ad today and T-Hangar for rent when p u r chasing ~ buy, below market chrome, asking $9000 good cond., 15HP reach over 60,000 Roller (no engine), f products or services at Bend airport. vaiue! Size & mileor make offer. Need to get an ad lowered, full roll cage, gas Evinrude + readers each week. Call 541-382-8998. RAM 2500 2003, 5.7L from out of the area. aqe DOES matter! 541-385-9350 5-pt harnesses, rac- J S ending c Your classified ad Minnkota 44 elec. hemi V8, hd, auto, cruise, in ASAP? ash , Class A 32' Hurriing seats, 911 dash 8 will also appear on am/fm/cd. $8400 obro. motor, fish finder, 2 cane by Four Winds, checks, or credit inbendbunetin.com 541-420-3634/390-1285 instruments, d e cent Trucks & formation may be I extra seats, trailer, 2007. 12,500 mi, all Fax it to 541-322-7253 shape, v e r y c o ol!/ sublect to FRAUD. which currently reHeavy Equipment extra equip. $2900. amenities, Ford V10, 935 ceives over 1.5 mil$1699. 541-678-3249 For more informaChrysler SD 4-Door Ithr, cherry, slides, 54'I -388-9270 lion page views evlike new! New low 1930, CD S R oyal Sport Utility Vehicles The Bulletin Classifieds f tion about an adverery month at no Standard, 8-cylinder, price, $54,900. tiser, you may call Toyota Camrys: 17' 1984 Chris Craft 541-548-5216 extra cost. Bulletin body is good, needs Chev 1994 G20 c usI the Oregon State 7984, $1200 obo; - Scorpion, 140 HP Classifieds Get Resome r e s toration, Attorney General's e tomized van, 1 2 8k, inboard/outboard, 2 7985 SOLD; runs, taking bids, Sc e n ic sults! Call 385-5809 3 50 motor, HD t o w Office C o nsumer I depth finders, troll- Gulfstream or place your ad 7986 parts car, 541-383-3888, e quipped, seats 7 , Cruiser 36 lt. 1999, f Protection hotline at ing motor, full cover, on-line at 541-815-3318 sleeps 2. comfort, util$500. 1-877-877-9392. Cummins 330 hp dieDiamond Reo Dump EZ - L oad t railer, bendbulletin.com ity road ready, nice Truck 1 974, 12 -14 Call for details, sel, 42K, 1 owner, 13 OBO. Buick Enclave 2008 CXL $3500 $4000?Trade for in. kitchen slide out, yard box, runs good, 541-548-6592 AWD, V-6, black, clean, cond. Serving Central Oregon since 1903 541-382-3728. mini van. Call Bob, $6900, 541-548-6812 new tires,under cover, mechanicall y sound, 82k 541-318-9999 hwy. miles only,4 door miles. $20,995. Call The Bulletin At fridge/freezer iceChevy Lumina 1 9 95 Call 541-815-1216 G K E AT 541-385-5809 maker, W/D combo, 7 -pass. v a n wit h Place Your Ad Or E-Mail Interbath t ub & p ower c h a i r lif t , FIAT 1800 1978, 5-spd, Tick, Tock At: www.bendbunetin.com shower, 50 amp pro$1500; 1989 Dodge Hysfer H25E, runs door panels w/flowers pane gen & m o re! Turbo Van 7 - pass. well, 2982 Hours, 8 hummingbirds, Tick, Tock... $55,000. has new motor and $3500,call 541-948-2310 white soft top & hard t rans., $1500. I f i n 541-749-0724 ...don't let time get top. Just reduced to Carri-Lite Luxury 2009 • tgb „ terested c a l l Jay by Carriage, 4 slide$3,750. 541-317-9319 away. Hire a 503-269-1057. or 541-647-8483 outs, inverter, satelprofessional out 1000 lite sys, fireplace, 2 18.5' '05 Reinen 185, V-6 Ford Windstar 1996 of The Bunetin's Legal Notices • Legal Notices flat screen TVs. Volvo Penta, 270HP, Mini Van, 173K, no $60,000. "Call A Service low hrs n must see, air, 3 seats, room 541-480-3923 LEGAL NOTICE whether the proposer mgalore! Dependable, $15,000, 541-330-3939 Immaculate! Professional" Sealed proposals for i s a res i dent o r Peterbilt 359 p o table road-ready to any\l r sl \ l sl Beaver Coach Marquis Directory today! RFP 1420-13 Connon-resident prowater t r uck, 1 9 9 0, place, even Tumalo! 40' 1987. New cover, struction Man a ge- poser, as defined in 3200 gal. tank, 5hp Ford Galaxie 500 1963, An this for $1500n new paint (2004), new m ent/General C o n ORS279.A.120. p ump, 4 - 3 hoses, 2 dr. hardtop,fastback, Chevy Tahoe LS 2001 20.5' 2004 Bayliner inverter (2007). Onan camlocks, $ 2 5 ,000. 390 v8,auto, pwr. steer & 4x4. 120K mi, Power really! 541-318-9999 tractor (CM/GC) This project is a pub6300 watt gen, 111K mi, seats, Tow Pkg, 3rd 205 Run About, 220 541-820-3724 Services for Central lic w o rk s p r o ject, radio (orig),541-419-4989 row seating, e xtra parked covered $35,000 Fleetwood Wilderness HP, V8, open bow, Oregon C ommunity subject to BOLI and obo. 541-419-9859 or exc. cond., very fast C ollege will be a c ORS279C.800-870. 36', 2005, 4 s l ides, Ford Mustang Coupe tires, CD, privacy tintAutomobiles 541-280-2014 ing, upgraded rims. w/very low hours, Utility Trailers 1966, original owner, c epted b y Juli e No federal funds will rear bdrm, fireplace, Fantastic cond. $7995 lots of extras incl. Mosier, P u rchasing b e u se d in thi s V8, automatic, great Contact Timm AC, W/D hkup beauat tower, Bimini & shape, $9000 OBO. 541-408-2393 for info C oordinator, in t h e project. tiful u n it ! $ 3 0 ,500. custom trailer, 530-515-8199 ORS 541-815-2380 CFO dep a rtment, Pursuant t o or to view vehicle. $19,500. Newberry Hall, Room 2 79C.365(1)(i), t h e Big Tex Landscap541-389-1413 College may r eject 118, 2600 NW ColFord Ranchero ing/ ATV Trailer, Ford Explorer 4x4, BMW 328i, 1998, sun- lege Way, Bend, OR any proposal not in 1979 1991 - 154K miles, Monaco Dynasty 2004, dual axle flatbed, roof, white/grey interior, 97701 until 4:OOPM, c ompliance with a l l with 351 Cleveland 7'x16', 7000 lb. rare 5-speed tranny an electric, auto trans, local time, Thursday loaded, 3 slides, dieprescribed bi d d ing modified engine. & manual hubs, c lean, 1 6 8,131 m i , F ebruary 7 , sel, Reduced - now K omfort 25' 2 0 06, 1 GVW, all steel, 20 1 3 . procedures and reBody is in $1400. clean, straight, ev$3200. 541-419-6176 $119,000, 5 4 1-923- slide, AC, TV, awning. Proposals r e c eived quirements and may 20.5' Seaswirl Spyexcellent condition, 541-382-4115, or eryday driver. Was 8572 or 541-749-0037 NEW: tires, converter, after the time fixed for reject all proposals if, der 1989 I.O. 302, $2500 obo. 541-280-7024. $2200; now $1900! receiving p roposals in the judgment of the batteries. Hardly used. 285 hrs., exc. cond., 541-420-4677 Bob, 541-318-9999 cannot and will not be C ollege, it is i n t h e $15,500. 541-923-2595 stored indoors for %$ • considered. Propospublic interest to do life $11,900 OBO. als will be opened in so. The College re541-379-3530 Ford Freestyle S E L, Automotive Parts, • Ford T-Bird 1966 2006, V6, AWD, AT, AC, BMW 740 IL 1998 orig. Newberry Hall, room s erves the r ight t o 390 engine, power Service & Accessories waive any or an inforfront & side airbags, 25 owner, exc. c o n d. 118 directly after the Ads published in the everything, new dea d l ine. malities and i rregumpg, 3rd row seating, 101k miles, new tires, 4:pppm "Boats" classification Southwind 35.5' Triton, paint, 54K original Names of Proposers larities. We Buy Junk 2 slides, Dupwr Ithr seats, multi-CD, loaded, sunroof. include: Speed, fish- 2008,V10, miles, runs great, Cars & Trucks! will be read aloud. As N o p roposer m a y pont UV coat, 7500 mi. MONTANA 3585 2008, traction controi, new tires $9500. 541-706-1897 excellent cond. in & ing, drift, canoe, Cash paid for junk Bought new at per ORS 279C.410 no withdraw their p r o8 brks, maintained exexc. cond., 3 slides, house and sail boats. out. Asking $8,500. vehicles, batteries Oo other information will posal after the hour $132,913; t remely well, runs 8 ~ king bed, Irg LR, Arc541-480-3179 For an other types of catalytic converters. be released at that set for the opening asking $93,500. drives exlnt,148K hwy mi, tic insulation, all opM ore P ixa t B e n d b o lle ti n ,co m watercraft, please see Call 541-419-4212 Serving an of C.O.!• time. thereof an d b e fore $7200. 541-604-4166 tions $37,500. Class 875. A mandatory pre-pro- award of the Contract, Call 541-408-1090 • 541-420-3250 541-385-5809 posal meeting will be unless award is deNuyrra 297LK Hitch- FIND YOUR FUTURE held at 2:pppm, local l ayed beyond o n e Hiker 2007, 3 slides, HOME INTHE BULLETIN time, o n T h u rsday hundred eighty (180) 32' touring coach, left J anuary 24 , 2 0 1 3. days from the prokitchen, rear lounge, Your future is just a page The meeting will be posal opening date. BMW Z4 Roadster many extras, beautiful GMC ssgton 1971, Only held in the Campus The College is not reWinnebago It a s ca c ond. inside & o u t , away. Whether you're looking $19,700! Original low GMC Envoy 2002 4WD 2005, 62K miles, exCenter building, Room s ponsible fo r an y Sundancer 26' 1987, $32,900 OBO, Prinev- for a hat or a place to hangit, mile, exceptional, 3rd cenent cond. $14,000. $6,450. Loaded, with ou r spe c i al costs of any Bidders The Bulletin Classified is owner. 951-699-7171 116, 2600 NW Col541-604-9064 51K mi., exc. cond. Leather, Heated ine. 541-447-5502 days rates lor serring your I $8000. 541-419-9251 your best source. lege Way, Bend OR, incurred while submit8 541-447-1641 eves. seats Bose sound Buick Lucerne CXL 97701. ting bid; all Bidders l boat or watercraft! Every daythousandsof system. Ext. roof rack 2009, $12,500, low RFP documents may who respond to sobuyers and sellers of goods (218) 478-4469 ~ • I I low miles; 2003 Lebe obtained from the licitations do so solely l Place an ad in The services do business in sl and Sabre, $4000. You'll B ulletin w i t h ou r Purchasing C o o rdi- at their own expense. Honda CRV EXL, 2012 these pages. They know not find nicer Buicks l 3-month package nator Office, located C entral Orego n Black, just 10K miles! i ~ it you can't beat TheBulletin One look's worth a at N e wberry H a l l, Community College, a l which includes: ¹022946 $28,988 Classified Section for thousand words. Call Winnebago Suncruiser34' Room 118, 2600 NW Community C ollege B a r racuda and convenience Plymouth Bob, 541-318-9999. I *5 lines of text and 2004, only 34K, loaded, Pilgrim 27', 2007 5th -selection College Way, Bend, District created within 1966, original car! 300 every item is just a phone too much to list, ext'd wheel, 1 s lide, AC, for an appt. and take a a photo or up to 10 OR 97701 o r by the context of Oregon hp, 360 V8, centerwarr. thru 2014, $54,900 call away. Oregon drive in a 30 mpg car! TV,full awning, excell lines with no photo. emailing: Revised Statutes, is lines, (Original 273 AutnSnurce Dennis, 541-589-3243 lent shape, $23,900. *Free online ad at an Equal Opportunity The Classified Section is jmosierOcocc.edu. eng 8 wheels incl.) 541-350-8629 541-598-3750 I bendbunetin.com There will be a manEmployer. M i n ority easy to use. Every item 881 541-593-2597 aaaoregonautosource.com datory p re-proposal and W omen-Owned *Free pick up into is categorized andevery Travel Trailers cartegory is indexed onthe PROJECT CARS:Chevy meeting at 2 :pppm, B usinesses are e n The Central Oregon What are you 2-dr FB 1949-(SOLD) & local time, J anuary couraged to p articisection's front page. l Nickel ads. Coupe 1950 24, 2013 in Campus pate in this solicitaCOACHMEN looking for? Whether youarelooking for Chevy rolling chassis's $1750 Chrysler Sebring 2006 Center Buil d ing, tion. I Rates start at $46. I 1979 23' trailer a home orneed aservice, ea., Chevy 4-dr 1949, You'll find it in Fully loaded, exc.cond, Room 116, 2600 NW PUBLISHED: Fully equipped. l c a ll for details! very low miles (38k), Pilgrim In t e rnationalyour future is in the pagesof complete car, $ 1949; College Way, Bend, January 15, 2013 541-385-5809 $2000. The Bulletin Classified. Cadillac Series 61 1950, The Bulletin Classifieds always garaged, 2005, 36' 5th Wheel, Oregon. Bend Bulletin, Bend OR 541-312-8879 2 dr. hard top, complete transferable warranty Model¹M-349 RLDS-5 All proposals submitDaily Journal Of or 541-350-4622. f r on t cl i p ., Fall price $ 2 1,865. The Bulletin w/spare incl. $8100 obo LThe Bulleting ted shan contain a Commerce, 541-385-5809 $3950, 541-382-7391 541-848-9180 541-312-4466 statement as to Portland OR 875

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' Restaurant Reviews/Movie Reviews

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E6 TUESDAY JANUARY 15 2013 • THE BULLETIN

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FRANZ

CRACKED WHEAT BREAD EA

SLICED TURKEY

LB

6 to 9 Oz, Turkey, Chicken Fingers, Chicken Nuggets, Meatloaf, Salisbury S tea k

EA

OAIRY

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22.5 Oz

EBERHARD'S COTTAGE CHEESE

HAAGEN-

FRENCH

MUFFINS 12 to140z Selected Varieties

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TILLAMOOK SHREDS EA

80z Sele c t ed Varieties

EA

FOOD 4 LESS - BEND iTUESDAY, JAN 15, 2013 IPAGE 3


esL e)oc~3qt.SPECIALS.

BABY PEELED CARROTS

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1 Lb Bag

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EA

BLUEBERRIES 1 Pint Clamshell

98

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EA

ORGANIC ASSORTED SQUASH

SNOW WHITE

MUSHROOMS Bulk

LB

LB

, i~s<~nt A iA 'l)~)t.SPECIALS.

FOSTERFARNS WHOLEFRYERS

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.

Northwest Grown

Whole, Bagged e.

FRESH PACIFIC COD FILLETS

LB ~A oo ene 7p

$g

EIP$

HILL'SBACO N

LB

Sliced Slab

98

@gIIggBIIRNR IS GROII%9 FRSII 9AIlf!

LB

BAR-S BOLO GNA 16 oz

P

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g

E TRALEAg HAMBIIRGF R Not to Exceed 15% Fat

PAER ONINEN PORKANOE One Pnnnn

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LB

EA

WE ACCEPT:

Bend

$3455 Hwy. $7 N. 541-388-2100 PAGE 4 I TUESDAY, JAN 15,2013 IFOOD 4 LESS - BEND

• Food Stamps • W IC Vou c h e r s • M anu f a c t u r e r ' s We reserve the right te limit quantities

Coupons


Bulletin Daily Paper 1-15-13