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Serving Central Oregon since190375

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Bend'sLaLlrenne Rossmay have • agreaterchancewith VonnoLit, C1 TODAY'S READERBOARD Syria —Damascus portrait: A city split by civil war.A6

IN D.C.

Suit targets etting to stopcoyotehunt Wyden By Dylan J. Darling The Bulletin

Plus: OurCivil WarThough it was 150years ago, battles over how weremember it are still being fought.A4 QstA —What is net neutrality and why does it matter?A3

A Harney County resident,

"I just don't like to see the slaughter of so manybeau-

tiful animals," said Louann

east of Burns. The winner will be the two-person team that kills the most coyotes overthe

will be the winning team. in talks with Bureau of Land Management officials about whether hunters inthe contest

a coyote protection group and an animal rights organization

Thompson, 71, of Burns, one of the plaintiffs. The Eighth

weekend, with ties broken by

teamed up Thursday to file a

Annual JMK Coyote Hunt is

lawsuit tryingto stop a coyote

set for Saturday and Sunday, starting and ending in Crane,

animals, accordingto rules posted online. There is also a

hunt planned for this weekend near Burns.

atown about 30miles south-

the combined weight of the raffle and a Calcutta, or side

bet, on who participants think

Last week and earlier this

weekthe hunt's organizer was

would shoot coyotes on land overseen by the agency. SeeCoyote/A4

proposBs Medicare

changes

Kids in mind —controver-

By Lily Raff McCaulou

sy plagues school screening for mental health.O1

The Bulletin

PORTLAND — U.S. Sen.

Ron Wyden announced a new bill this week, aimed at reforming Medicare. Called "The Better Care, Lower Cost Act of 2014," it would create a voluntary co-

ordinated care option for the estimated two-thirds of all Medicare patients who suffer

And a 'trashy' fashion

from morethan one chronic condition, such as diabetes,

slideshow —Seedesigns from the Rubbish Renewed Eco Fashion Show atbenti bulletin.cem/fasbienshew

heart disease or cancer.

"Coordinated care" is a term familiar to Oregonians who are following the state's

efforts to overhaul Medicaid, a public health insurance program for low-income people. In fact, the Oregon Democrat's proposal was based, in part, on changes being made to the Oregon Health Plan, the

EDITOR'5CHOICE

Schoo ockdowns: the new fire dri?

state's version of Medicaid. But Wyden's bill is different,

both in the way it works and in whom it works for. Wyden's

proposal applies only to Medicare, a public insurance program for seniors. According to Ken Willis, a spokesman for Wyden, the senator has spent the past

By Jack Healy

year speaking with caregivers and healthcare experts across

New York Times News Service

the country to identify places

Thebomb threat was just a hoax, but officials at He-

By Scott Mayerowitz

with one another, provid-

bron High School near Dallas took no chances: School officials called the police and locked down the school this week. Separately, a

The Associated Press

ing travelers with fewer

NEW YORK — The

price to board an airliner in the United States has risen for the fourth

straight year, making it increasingly expensive to fly almost anywhere. The average domestic roundtrip ticket, includingtax, reached • United $363.42 last furloughs y e ar, up

middle school2,000 miles

awayin Washington state went on lockdown after a

student brought a toy gun to dass. But the threat and the gun were real at Berrendo

Middle School in Roswell, N.M., where a seventh-grader with a sawed-off shotgun

walked into the gymnasium and openedfireon hisclassmates'Ibesday, wounding two of them. School officials and teachers, who had

long prepared for such a moment,locked downthe school as police officers and parents rushed to the scene. For students across the country, lockdowns have become a fixture of the

school day, the duck-andcover drills for a generation growingup inthe shadow of Columbine High School in Colorado and Sandy Hook ElementarySchool

in Connecticut. Kindergartners learn to hide quietly behindbookshelves. Teachers warn high-school students that the glow of their cell-

phonescouldmake them targets. And parents get regular text messages from school officials alerting them to lockdowns.

685 flight

Numders on therise 2 PERCENT increase in price for a domestic roundtrip ticket in 2013 from 2012

1.5 PERCENT inflation over the same time period

12 PERCENT

additional price the typical traveler pays for a checked suitcase; feeswere introduced in 2008

tions for airlines and more than 9,400 travel agencies,

By Andrew Clevenger

Chuck Thackston, man-

The Bulletin

outpaced inflation, which

feestravelers now face

stood at 1.5 percent.

for checking bags, getting extra legroom or even purchasing a blanket, meal or pair of headphones. The typical traveler pays an additional $50 roundtrip to check a single suitcase.

lions of flights throughout

Airfares have risen nearly 12 percent since in 2009, when adjusted

approximate increase in the price of jet fuel for airlines since 2009

aging director of data and analytics for the Airlines Reporting Corp, which processestickettransac-

Timber payments bi bocked

the country. The 2 percent increase

data collected from mil-

for inflation, the analysis

59 PERCENT

options. Today, 84 percent of seats are filled with paying passengers, up from 82 percent in 2009. "Anyone traveling today will know that those flights are full," said

including websites such as Expedia and Orbitz. "Just through supply and demand, those fares will go up. And none of this factors in the bevy of extra

their low in the depths of the Great Recession

increase in domestic roundtrip price since 2009

$50 ROUNDTRIP

mo r e than

attendants, $7 from the C6 prior year, according to an analysis of travel

where patients are receiving better care at lower costs. SeeMedicare/A5

showed. Ticket prices have increased as airlines eliminated unprofitable routes,

packed more passengers into planes and merged

WASHINGTON — House Natural Resources Chairman

Doc Hastings blocked an attempt Thursdayby Oregon Rep. Peter DeFazio to advance

legislationthat would repay rural counties the portions of timber payments revoked by the U.S. Forest Service due to sequestration. DeFazio, D-Springfield, who is the committee's ranking member, asked for unanimous consent to add several bills to

the agenda during Thursday's business meeting. Those bills

Those fees were intro-

duced in 2008 to offset losses from rising fuel prices. See Airfares /A5

included H.R. 3886, his bill

that would refund theportions of 2012 Secure Rural Schools payments that the Forest

Service rescinded afterthe mandatory budget cuts of sequestration went into effect on March 1, 2013. In total, the Forest Service required counties to

The Associated Press file photo

An American Airlines iet takes off fromWashington's Ronald Reagan National Airport late last year.

return $17.9 million, including $3.4 million from Oregon.

School administrators

across the countryhave worked with police depart-

SeeTimber /A5

ments in recent years to

create detailedplans to secure their schools, an effort that was redoubled after the

December 2012 shootings in Newtown, Conn.

SeeLockdowns/A4

TODAY'S WEATHER Sunny High 51, Low28 Page B6

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

The Bulletin AnIndependent Newspaper

Vol. 112, No. 17,

62 pages, 6 sections

Q llf/e userecyclednewsprint

': IIIII I o

8 8 267 02329


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asses • ri i on u e

ena e easi By Andrew Taylor

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bulletin©bendbulletin.com N EW S R O O M AFTER HOURS AND WEEKENDS

delivered a slashing attack on

W ASHINGTON — Co n - markets, but at levels lower gress sent President Barack than the president wanted.

them of ignoring the problems causedby the health care law.

Obama a $1.1 trillion government-wide spending bill Thursof last year's automatic budget cuts after tea party critics chastened by October's partial

shutdown mounted only a faint protest.

NEW S R O O M FA X

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The Senate voted 72-26 for

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The Associated Press

day, easing the harshest effects

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the measure,which cleared the House a little more than 24 hours earlier on a similarly lopsided vote. Obama's signature onthe billwas expected intime to prevent any interruption in

t h e g o vernment

down for 16 days last October.

years ago that police don't need asearch warrant to look through anything a person is carrying when arrested. But that was long before smartphones gavepeople the ability to take with them the equivalent of millions of pages of documents or thousands of photographs. In a newclash over technology and privacy, the court is being asked to resolve divisions among federal and state courts over whether the old rules should still apply in the digital age. The justices could say asearly as today whether they will hear appeals involving warrantless cellphone searches that led to criminal convictions and lengthy prison terms. U.ili. grillS VatiCan — After decades of accusations that its culture of secrecy contributed to priest sex abuse, the Vatican was forced for the first time Thursday to defend its record in public and at length. In a stuffy U.N. conference room before an obscure human rights committee, the Holy Seewas interrogated for eight hours about the scale of abuseand what it was doing to prevent it. The Vatican was compelled to appear before the committee as a signatory to the U.N. Convention for the Rights of the Child, which requires governments to take all adequate measures to protect children from harm andensure their interests are placed aboveall else.

Senate Democrats, accusing

The compromise-laden leg- "It is abundantly clear that millions of Americans are bedivided power in Washington ing harmed right now by this and a desire by both Demo- failed law," Cruz said. crats and Republicans for an Unlike last fall, when he election-year respite after three spoke for 21 straight hours years of budget wars that had and helped force the governCongress and the White House ment shutdown over defundlurching from crisis to crisis. ing "Obamacare," this time Both parties looked upon the he clocked in at 17 minutes measure as a way to ease auto- and simply asked the Senmatic spending cuts that both ate to unanimously approve the Pentagon and domestic an amendment to strip out agencies had to begin absorb- Obamacare funding. Deming last year. ocrats easily repelled the islation reflects the realities of

government funding Saturday All 53 Democrats, two inat midnight. dependents and 17 RepubliThe huge bill funds every cans voted for the bill. The 26 agency of government, pairing votes against it were all cast by increases for NASA and Army Republicans. Corps of Engineers construcObama's budget direct or, tion projects with cuts to the Sylvia M a t hews B u r w ell, Internal Revenue Service and called the bill's passage a posiforeign aid. It pays for imple- tive step for the nation and the mentation of Obama's health economy. "It ensures the concare law; a fight over imple- tinuation of critical services the menting "Obamacare" sparked American people depend on," tea party Republicans to par- she said in a blog post. tially shut

Cellphnne SearCheS —TheSupremeCourt decided40

Egypt CraCkdOWn —A newconstitution revised after the military takeover was headed to ratification by more than 95 percent of the votes cast, official Egyptian news media said Thursday, even as the authorities stepped up acrackdown on journalists and dissenters that human rights advocates said belied the charter's promises of free speech. Rights groups said the juxtaposition underscored the persistent doubts about the government's pledges to steer Egypt toward a newera of freedom anddemocracy after the military's ouster last summer of the first freely elected president, Mohammed Morsi of the Muslim Brotherhood.

maneuver.

The 1,582-page bill was really 12 bills wrapped into one in negotiations headed by Rep. Harold Rogers, R-Ky., and Sen.

NOrth KOrea — North Korea madewhat it called an "important proposal" Thursday, suggesting a pact with South Korea to stop all cross-border slandering. The North also said it would initiate unspecified steps to help easemilitary tensions along the disputed western sea border with the South. The proposal, made byNorth Korea's National DefenseCommission, suggested that as of Jan. 30, both sides ceaseall the insults they have customarily thrown at each other for decades. In return, North Korea also called for an endto joint military exercises betweenSouth Koreaand the United States.

Barbara M i k u lski, D - M d ., r espective chairmen of t h e

House and Senate Appropriations committees, and their subcommittee l ie u t enants.

They spent weeks hashing out line-by-line details of a broad two-year budget accord passed f i n a l in December, the first since

S hortly before t h e vote, Sen. Ted Cruz, R-Texas,

LebaneSe dnmding trial — Almost nineyears after Rafik Hari-

2009.

ri, the former Lebanese prime minister, was killed by a truck bomb, an international tribunal opened hearings into the caseThursday in a courtroom in the Netherlands. But notably absent from the Special Tribunal on Lebanon were the four accused who havebeen shielded from arrest and prosecution by Hezbollah, the powerful Lebanese Shiite Muslim group. The trial of Assad HassanSabra, Salim Jamil Ayyash, Hussein HassanOneissi and Mustafa Amine Badreddine represents the first time an international tribunal has tried defendants in their absence since the Nuremberg trials after World War II.

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Climata IlalayS —Nations have so dragged their feet in battling climate change that the situation has grown critical and the risk of severe economic disruption is rising, according to a draft U.N. report. Another15 years of failure to limit carbon emissions could make the problem virtually impossible to solve with current technologies, the experts found. The report said that governments of the world were still spending more money to subsidize fossil fuels than to accelerate the shift to cleaner energy, thus encouraging continued investment in projects like coal-burning power plants that pose a long-term climate risk.

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TALK TO AN EDITOR Business TimDoran.........541-383-0360 Cily Sheila G.Miler ..........541-617-7631 Community Life, Health JulieJohnson....................541-383-0308 Editorials RichardCoe.....541-383-0353 GO! Magazine Ben Salmon....................... Home, All Ages AlandraJohnson...............541-617-7860 NewsJanJordan..............541-383-0315 Photos DeanGuernsey.....541-383-0366 Sports Bill Bigelow............541-383-0359 State projects Lily Raff McCaulou...........541-410-9207

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Lethal injeCtiOn —A condemned man appeared to gasp several times and took an unusually long time to die — more than 20 minutes — in an execution carried out Thursday with a combination of drugs never before tried in the U.S. Dennis McGuire's attorney Allen Bohnert called the convicted killer's death "a failed, agonizing experiment" and added: "The people of the state of Ohio should be appalled at what was done here today in their names." An attorney for McGuire's family said it plans to sue the state over what happened.

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The Associated Press

A man reads apamphlet issued by al-Qaida-linked militants Thursday in Fallujah, Iraq. Members of al-Qaida's local franchise urged residents to take up arms and backthe militants in their weekslong fight against Iraqi troops as clashes raged onaround the city, residents said. Meanwhile, Iraq has provided Washington with a list of weapons it needs to wrest back control from anti-government andal-Qaida-linked militants in

Driver cleared in Google Glasscase The Associated Press SAN DIEGO — A San Diego traffic court threw out a cita-

tion Thursday against a woman who authorities said was driving while wearing a Google Glass device. Commissioner John Blair

ChriStie hridge SCandal — With New Jersey lawmakers pre-

restive Anbar province, Prime Minister Nouri al-Maliki said Thursday, andsoon plans to request counterterrorism training from U.S. forces. The United States is working on providing the medium and light weapons, including another shipment of Hellfire missiles, Maliki said. He is also seeking further U.S. military training for Iraqi forces in either Iraq or neighboring Jordan, particularly on how to prevent and fight terror attacks.

paring to issue subpoenas for some of Gov.Chris Christie's closest aides Thursday, his administration announced the hiring of its own lawyer to assist in an internal investigation into the lane closings on the GeorgeWashington Bridge. Christie, meanwhile, traveled to the Jersey Shore for a visit with homeowners hit hard by Hurricane Sandy. Speaking in Manahawkin, he vowednot to be distracted in his work as governor. — From wire reports

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ruled that Cecilia Abadie was

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Blair found there was no proof beyond a reasonable doubt. Abadie is believed to be

the first motorist cited for wearing Google Glass while driving. She was also found not guilty of speeding.

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been selected to try out Google

All Bulletinpaymentsareaccepted at the drop boxat City Hall. Checkpayments may beconverted to an electronic funds transfer.TheBulletin, USPS A652-520,ispublished daily byWestern CommunicationsInc.,1777 S.W.Chandler Ave., Bend,OR9770Z periodicalspostage paid atBend,OFLPostmaster: Send addresschangesto TheBulletin circulation depart ment,PO.Box6020,Bend,OR 97706.TheBulletin retainsownershipand copyright protection otall staff-prepared news copy,advertising copyandnews orad illustrations.Theymay not be reproduced withoutexplicit priorapproval.

the public later this year. The

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tacked on a citation usually

given to people driving while a video or TV screen is on in the front of their vehicle.

• I • EQIML HOUSNG WPQRIUNM

r


FRIDAY, JAN 17, 2014 • THE BULLETIN

T TODAY

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

It's Friday, Jan.17, the17th day of 2014. Thereare 348 days left in the year.

NUMBERS

HAPPENINGS

c rii

Presidential speech

— President BarackObama will address changes to U.S. spying operations in the wake of leaks.

COyOte hunt — Animal rights groups will seek a temporary restraining order against a competition to kill coyotes in southeast Oregon.A1

NEED TO KNOW

n

The amount of electricity used by the average U.S. household is at its lowest market. One reason is that appliances and light bulbs — by far the biggest — Dallas Morning News

mid-1990s.

BIRTHDAYS

Drop in electricity use

More efficient light bulbs

Cost to run appliances

Annual household use per person,in thousands of

Annual costs of tradtional and modern, more efficient light bulbs, based on four hours of daily use in kilowatt hours

Monthly costbased on residential electricity charge of 12 cents per kilowatt hour, if used for four hours per day

kilowatt hours 12.0

Use Cost 60w incandescent 876 $1o5o Compact fluorescent 21 9 10.5--Note:2013and 2014

10'0

I 1

I

1 I

I 1

I

1

I T 1

I 1

Light emitting diode (LED) bulb 17.5

2.10

20'I4

2000

Coffee maker~ S 1 6.56 Washer• 6.12 's Dryer Dishwasher~ 25.9 2 Space heater~ 1 6 . 20 ComputerI 3.88 RefrigeratorQ10.44 36-inch TVi1.92 Hair dryer~ 22.1 4 Vacuum cleaner~ 17 . 5 7

Source: U.S. Energy lnformationAdministration ©2014 MCT

• .. utt e .. s ti usesa ot Though not as much as Iceland and some other northern countries on a per

— From wire reports

overstepped its legal authority in tryingto do so.

the Internet. Or something.

• What happens now?

trality," but that sounds more

A• Well, companies like • Verizon will be free to

like a newfangled tennis term experiment with new busithan anything else. What ness models. That's good for does it mean'? Why should

Verizon, but potentially bad

you care? If you're confused for consumers. There are about net neutrality, we're many ways this could play here to help.

out. But in general, they all

Q•

What is net neutrality?

result in consumers paying m ore to accessthe same services they get today.

• It's mainly an idea about

To return to the Netflix

A• fairness. It says that

example: Verizon c ould no Internet service provider charge you an additional should be allowed to speed fee for watching Netflix, up, slow down or block Web on the grounds that you're traffic from getting to where using more data than you you, the customer, want it to otherwise might if you were simply checking email, like go. Let's say you're trying to your spouse. Or, more likely, watch Netflix. In th e next it could turn around and deroom, your spouse is check- mand that Netflix pay a fee ing email. A believer in net to reach Verizon customers. neutralitywouldsaythatyour Netflix could then pass those ISP should provide both of added costs on to you. you with the same quality of Or Verizon and N etflix service. Just because you're could team up, signing a deal stteaming a big video file and that gives the video company your partner is sending tiny preferential treatment over, packets of text doesn't give say, its rival Hulu. If you wantyour ISP the right to modify ed to watch Hulu instead of your Internet experience.

Netflix, it might cost you ex-

tra. Or perhaps Hulu wouldn't

capita basis.

Why would my ISP

Q •• want to change that?

be available on Verizon at all.

These same dynamics could take hold beyond In• expensive. Some be- ternet video. Online gaming lieve that if you use more data, could become a premium you should pay for it — in the privilege. So could doing acasame way that your utility demic research. company charges you for usAnd ISPs would be free ing morewater ormore elec- to mix and match these sertricity. And companies that vices however they wanted, operate the networks are al- perhaps creating a bundle of ways looking for new ways to applications you could buy tobring in revenue so that they gether as a package — much can make more upgradeslike you buy a cable package or, if you're a cynic, so that today that includes some they can line their pockets. channels but not others. What's more, some conOkay but my ISP sumer advocates worry that • doesn't do that now. small businesses might be That's because, until crushedbylarger competitors • this week, broadband if they can't afford to particicompanies were bound by pate in a pay-for-play Internet.

A

• Running a network is

Kilowatt hours (kwh) per person, 2011 (out of 159 countries surveyed): • Highest • Lo w est

8 Norway 23,174 Q Iceland g Sweden 14,030 52,374

g Canada 16,406

8

U.s.

KI Finland15,738

8Kuwait16 122 KI Qatar15,755

'

13,246

6

Luxembourg 15,53

Haiti32

Eritrea49 Congo185

Ethiopia52 0

Tanzania92

Q.gg-'=-~.

A•

A'ustralia 10,720

Source: The World Bank

© 2014 MCT

a set of rules that banned

them from treating your Netflix video and your partner's

the FCC isn't just Q •• But going to roll over, right?

email differently. These rules

A

cations Commission. • So what happened this

Arctic seaice gapsmay drive toxic mercury'conveyor belt' Los Angeles Times

LOS ANGELES — Gaps

forming in seasonal Arctic sea ice may be creating a toxic conveyor belt, drawing mercury from higher altitudes to rain down on the ice, snow and tundra, according to a

new study. The gaps, which come as the region shifts from perennial ice to thinner seasonal ice due to climate change, drive convection currents in

the lower atmosphere that cycle mercury and ozone from higher levels toward Earth's

surface, where o x idation converts the mercury into a more toxic form, according to the study published online Wednesday in the journal Nature.

"Most atmospheric mercu-

ry is in elemental form, but it can be converted to an oxi-

dized form, and this oxidized and this will deposit out of the atmosphere very quickly," said atmospheric scientist

Christopher Moore of the Desert Research Institute in Reno, Nev., lead author of the paper. "We t hink t h a t th e s e

(events) add hundreds of tons of additional deposition of

The Arctic ecosystem is

The r esearchers b elieve

two halogen elements — brocommercially harvested fish, mine and chlorine — could be and the endangered polar driving the chemical cycle asbear, which are being in- sociated with depletion events creasingly stressed by climate and the oxidation of elemental change. mercury. The largely sunlight-driven A separate research team depletion of ozone and mer- in Barrow detected unprececury in the lower atmosphere dented levels of chlorine and has been a w e ll-chronicled unusual patterns of chlorine phenomenon. But the n u- buildup during critical sunanced geochemistry of such light hours — an indication " depletion events" has n o t that it was being steadily supbeen well understood,norfac- plied from snow and ice, actored into climate models, re- cording to a study published searchers said. Sunday in the journal Nature The researchers analyzed Geoscience. air samples at Barrow, AlasThe naturally occurring ka, then juxtaposed them with chlorine is broken down by satellite maps of nearby sea solar radiation into radicals ice and a computer-generated that support the bromine chronology of the movement chemical cycle, the dominant of local air masses. They factor in the oxidation of merfound that when mercury and cury, said Georgia Tech atmoozone levels began to recover spheric chemist L. Gregory after depletion events, the air Huey, an author of the Nature masses associated with those Geoscience study. rises had recently passed over While the studies involve gaps in the sea ice. mostly naturally occurring Because ozone increased in elements and moleculestandem with the mercury, but with the exception of polluis not produced by ice, water tion-linked mercury — they or snow, researchers conclud- suggest that climate modeling ed that air circulation was will have to account for more drawing both from higher el- nuanced processes when calevations. At higher elevations, culating the effects of climate ozoneprotectsEarth from so- change in the Arctic environhome to such animal as seals,

mercury to Arctic ecosystems lar radiation, but at lower leveach year," said fellow author els, it is the main component Daniel Obrist, of the institute. of smog.

There are a few choices for the FCC at this point. It can

do nothing, which might be

RESEARCH

By Geoffrey Mohan

• Probably not. Its chair-

were put in place in 2011 by • man, T om W h e e ler, the country's top telecom reg- says he's looking at an appeal. ulator, the Federal Communi-

form is much more reactive,

Actress Betty White is 92. Actor JamesEarl Jones is83. Talk show host Maury Povich is 75. International Boxing Hall of Famer MuhammadAli is 72. Actor-comedian SteveHarvey is 57. Actor-comedian Jim Carrey is 52. First lady Michelle Obama is 50.Actress-singer Zooey Deschanel is 34.

But it ruled that the FCC had

The Washington Post

It's not really clear. People are shouting about "net neu-

debut in the "Thimble Theatre"

comic strip. In1944,during World War II, Allied forces launchedthe first of four battles for Monte Cassino in Italy; theAllies were ultimately successful. In1945,Soviet and Polish forces liberatedWarsawduring World War II; Swedishdiplomat Raoul Wallenberg, credited with saving tens ofthousands of Jews, disappeared inHungary while in Soviet custody. In1950,the GreatBrink's Robberytook place asseven masked men heldupaBrink's garage in Boston, stealing $1.2 million in cashand$1.5 million in checks andmoney orders. (Although theentire gang was caught, only part of the lootwas recovered.) In1961, President Dwight D. Eisenhowerdelivered hisfarewell address inwhich hewarned against"the acquisition of unwarranted influence,whether sought or unsought, bythemilitary-industrial complex." In1977, convicted murderer Gary Gilmore, 36,wasshot by a firing squad atUtahState Prison in the first U.S.execution in a decade. In1984, the U.S.Supreme Court, in SonyCorp. ofAmerica v. Universal City Studios, Inc., ruled 5-4 that theuseof home video cassette recorders to tape television programsfor private viewing did not violate federal copyright laws. In1995, more than6,000 people werekilled whenan earthquakewith a magnitude of 7.2 devastated thecity of Kobe, Japan. Ten yearsago:Three U.S.soldiers were killed north of Baghdad, pushing theU.S.death toll in the Iraq conflict to 500. Fiveyears ago:Israel declared a unilateral cease-fire in its 22-day Gazaoffensive. President-elect BarackObamaarrived in thenation's capital after a daylong rail trip that beganin Philadelphia, retracing thepath Abraham Lincoln took in1861. One yearago:Algerian helicopters and special forces stormed a gasplant in the stony plains of theSaharato wipe out Islamist militants and free hostages from at least 10 countries. Nearly all the militants were killed; at least 40 hostages died in thestandoff. Oprah Winfrey's OWN network broadcastan interview with Lance Armstrong, in which the disgraced cyclist told Winfrey he had started doping in the

By Brian Fung You'veheard that a major federalcourt just murdered

energy hogs — are becoming more efficient.

the United States, Rutherford

B. Hayes,died in Fremont, Ohio, at age 70.Hawaii's monarchy was overthrown as group a of businessmenandsugarplanters forced QueenLili'uokalani to abdicate. In1917,the United States paid Denmark $25million for the Virgin Islands. In1929,the cartoon character Popeye theSailor madehis

W atexact net neutra I

level in a decade, despite an unprecedented surge in electronic devices on the

HISTORY Highlight:In1994, the 6.7magnitude Northridge earthquake struck SouthernCalifornia, killing at least 60people, according to the U.S.Geological Survey. In1562, FrenchProtestants were recognizedunderthe Edict of St. Germain. In1893, the19th president of

A3

an attractive option given that

• week? net neutrality was something • Those rules got nixed the last FCC chairman was • by three federal judges. really into and his successor merely inherited. Why did that happen? Another path would be for

Q•

the FCC to ask the federal

A

court for a rehearing. This would require a vote by all

broadband industry in t h is

courtvotesto rehearthe case, it'll involve a different set of judges who might be more sympathetic to the FCC's argument. It's like asking for

• Verizon brought a law• suit against the FCC's net neutrality rules, arguing that the agency didn't have the authority to regulate the way.

the judges of the court. If the

authority? Isn't that Q •• No w hat the FCC is a l l

a do-over, with the hope of

about?

son to think this could work;

• Well, the FCC does a • lot of things. But one

A of the agency's unresolved

President Barack Obama has been working to add new judges to the D.C. Cir-

questions is how much pow-

cuit court, and assuming that

better luck. There's some rea-

er it has to regulate ISPs. You Democratic nominees would see, ISPs fall into a different be open to supporting a Demcategory from the traditional ocratic agenda at the FCC, net telephone companies the FCC neutrality could sneak by that regulates. That means that way. when the FCC decided to regulate ISPs, it couldn't use the same tools that it normally

applies to phone companies. the FCC tried to do Q •• And just that?

A was trying to apply what are

else the FCC Q •• Anything might try?

A telecom business that it's got

• It might attempt to rede• fine ISPs into the kind of

more authority to regulate.

• In a word, yes. The

Thisprocess is called reclassi-

• court said that the FCC

fication, and it would involve moving ISPs from the Title I bucket to the Title II bucket.

known as "Title II" obligations to companies that are But that would be a pretty regulated under Title I of the Telecommunications A ct , which is the law that created the FCC and gives it its pow-

bold move, and it would attract a lot of criticism from

ers. It used the wrong tool for thejob.

ityinthe firstplace. The FCC could also try

The court actually sided with the FCC on the whole

to create more authority for itself within the Title I classification. But any additional

idea of net neutrality, arguing

Verizon and the other companies that opposed net neutral-

powers it got by doing that ination would help keep the wouldn't be enough to make

m ent, where temperature rise

that a ban on traffic discrim-

has been more acute than elsewhere on the globe.

Internet an innovative place.

up for what it lost in the case.


A4

TH E BULLETIN• FRIDAY, JAN 17, 2014

Lockdowns Continued from A1 At the whiff of a threat, teachersare now instructed

to snap off the lights, lock their doors and usher their

students into corners and closets. School officials call

against the unthinkable, and On O ct. 11, the school was that they have helped keep locked down for part of the students safe, calm and orga- morning after a fifth-grader nized during shootings and r eported seeing an unfamiliar emergencies. man in the school, who turned Last m o nth,

w h e n an

out t o be a parent. The school,

ban Denver and fatally shot

t y c a merasatitsdoors,alerted

18-year-old student walked w hich locks its doors during into his high school in subur- the school day and has securi-

a dassmate in the head, stu- parentsandcalledthepolice. "It speaks to the psychodle in their classrooms for dents huddled in their dassminutes or hours, texting rooms behind locked doors as logical conditions of these one another, playing cards police commandos swept the children, that they're alert, and board games, or just building. They were evacuated they're on the lookout, that this waiting until they get the all classroom by dassdanger is always clear. room, hands over present for them," "They kept saying, 'Lock their heads, onto /J /fS Jackson's mother, your doors and keep ev- the snowy playing tO the Sarah Green, said eryone away from the win- fields, all according pSyC/I p/pg/Cg/ i n an interview. "It's dows,'" said Rebecca Gross- to a plan school officonstantly on their man, a 10th-grader at Wa- cialshadputinplace COnditiOnS minds." tertown High School, out- to prepare for just Of f:/IBSB Though Jackson side Boston, where students h ~ too y o u ng "The staff and Chl/drgri,' tQgt to understand the have been forced to "shelter in place" three times this students knew how t/Iay "8 cI/e + r bro a der threats beschool year, a less serious to safely lock down t/ I e y're pri the hi n d t he drills, he version of a full lockdown. and then evacuate /Op/f OUP, t.hBP ha s absorbed their The lockdowns were the school," Scott lessons so well that m ore d i sruptive t h a n Murphy, the district tt l lS Cf81!ger he ha s started playscary, Rebecca said, like schools s u perin- /S 8/I/tt/ayS ing lockdown at the time last month when tendent, wrote to p y e SefIt fpr home, G reen said. "Attention everyone, a bullet was discovered in p arents after t h e a classroom, and she and shooting at Arap- ~/I em. this is a lockdown!" her classmates had to stay ahoe High School he announces in the S hG ' p ayroom. "Turn o in place for four hours. in o ora o, praisShe said the litany of false ing what he called thelights!" alarms was desensitizing a w ell-coordinated Even the prepastudents, who have come response. "They acted quickly, ratory drills can leave an imto see the responses as "just appropriately, and bravely." pri n t on the youngest children. an annoyance." E ven without a direct threat, I n Ma n h attan, K a n., T i n a The lockdowns are part schools will default to a lock- Steffensmeier said her firstof a constellation of new se- down.Ahighschoolinthe San grade son had to hide in his curity measures deployed Francisco Bay Area locked classroom cubby during a drill by schools over the past down last week as the police in while police officers walked decade, a complement to the area hunted for a carjack- through the hallways and into closed-circuit ca m eras, ing suspect. classrooms, practicing how doors that lock automatiSome parents w o nder t hey would ensure that the cally and police officers in whether the trend has laid a c hildren were tucked out of a the building. Most states backdrop of fear and para- shooter'ssight. Thatnight,she have passed laws requir- noia across their children's said, he had a nightmare that a "bad guy" shot him at school. ing schools to devise safety education. "He's a sensitive kid, and plans, and several states, The North Carolina elemenincluding Michigan, Ken- tary school where Jackson it really affected him," Stefthe police. Students hud-

,

Sarah Beth Glicksteen / New York Times News Service

Park rangers stand near one of the three monuments commemorating the Confederate victory at Olustee Battlefield Historic State Park, the site of the largest Civil War battle in Florida. A bid to erect a first monument to fallen Union soldiers has metwith fierce opposition from the Sons of Confederate Veterans, and now the state legislature may be dragged into the fray.

ivi arsitein ori asees

new atte over monument By Lizette Alvarez

that the war is still going on,"

New York Times News Service

Custer, known as "Buck," said.

OLUSTEE, Fla. — There is an old saying in this

The Confederate demands were clear. The Union monu-

ment could be built anywhere

State Of SeeSaWing SenSibilitieS: The farther nOrth in the federal park, just not on the original 3-acre state park

ypu go, the farther Sputh you get.

where the United Daughters of the Confederacy erected their obelisk in 1912.

"We are not opposed to the que obsceneobsidian obelisk" monument at all; we are opas a kindred place — one that in what the group's members posed to the location, and here breaks the same biscuits, hunts see as the Second Battle of is why — it's like any other histhe same deer and shares the Olustee. Reinforcements were torical building," said James same political bent. So around drafted, namely state Rep. Davis, 66, the Florida division this tiny town 45 miles west Dennis Baxley, the Republican commander for the Sons of of Jacksonville, on the edge of chairman of the state House Confederate Veterans. "You Florida's largest and bloodiest Judiciary Committee and a put something brand new in Civil War battlefield, a Union member of the Sons of Confed- there and it destroys the signifincursion on sacred ground erate Veterans. icance of it." feels, to some, like reopening The Civil War is serious Had somebody proposed 150-year-old wounds. business in Olustee. Every Feb- another Confederate monu"Old grudges die hard," said ruary, one of the Southeast's ment on the 3 acres, Davis said John Adams, a former division largest Civil War re-enact- he would have objected just as commander in Florida for the ments unfolds at the surround- strenuously. In his view, the Sons ofConfederate Veterans. ing 600-odd-acre site, most best place for the Union obe"And feelings run deep." of which is actually a federal lisk is across the road near the Last year, nearly a century park. Thousands show up to museum. Florida's northern

c o u n- to oppose the "Darth Vader-es-

ties have long seen the South

and a half after the Battle of Olustee, the Florida chapter of

witness the four-hour battle,

Other Confederate sup-

an experiencethat Confeder-

the Sons of Union Veterans of

ate and Union re-enactors are

porters argued that a separate monument is redundant.

hoping will not be marred this Union soldiers are sufficiently year, the 150th anniversary, by remembered on the ConfederIt asked for permission to place a resurgence in hostilities. ate obelisk, which makes referan obelisk to honor Union solAlthough the Olustee bat- ence tothe 6,000 Union forces diers (who lost the battle on tle was relatively small, it was that battled there, their Union Feb. 20, 1864) inside the 3-acre significant. The Confederate general and the outcome. A Olustee Battlefield H i storic victory forced Union troops nearbyprivatecemetery also State Park, the same patch of to retreat to Jacksonville, pre- has a commemorative crossfor land that holds three monu- venting them from establishing Union soldiers. ments commemorating Con- a government in Florida and The Sons of Union Veterans federate soldiers. cutting off supplies of beef and said they are dumbfounded by State officials agreed that the salt. In the end, nearly 2,000 the opposition to the proposed park favored the Confederate Union soldiers — including monument, which would be sideand began to acton there- members from t h ree black about half the size of the Conquest, first by holding a public regiments — and 1,000 Con- federate obelisk. "They seem to think they hearing and then by choosing a federate soldiers were killed, precise location in the park. wounded or were missing in own it," Mike Farrell, a mem"There were twice as many the battle. ber of the Florida chapter of the Union casualties there as ConLast month, o pposition Sons of Union Veterans whose federate, " said Charles Custer, to the m onument exploded ancestor survived Olustee (and 83, whose ancestors fought on during a state parks workshop then moved to New York), both sides of the war and who in nearby Lake City. Before said of the state park. "It's not supports the push for a Union a crowd packed into a school a shrine over there. It's public monument. "They fought.They auditorium, a black advocate land." bled. And they are really not for the Confederacy (from out After years of explaining to recognized anywhere." of state) waved a Confederate re-enactment visitors that no But the request has enraged f lag. Confederate supporters monument to Union soldiers many in the Sons of Confeder- rose quickly to their feet and existed, Farrell said the group ate Veterans, which views the belted out " D ixie." Speaker decided toraise funds for the state's decision as a betrayal after speaker denounced the Union obelisk. The obelisk beof the small park's legacy. As Union proposal. longs on the official commem"There are some, appar- orative grounds, he said, "not word spread, an online call to arms was issued by the nation- ently, who consider this to be off in the woods where people al Confederategroup's leader a lengthy truce and believe don't go." the Civil War made a request to the state Parks Department.

tucky and North Dakota,

Green, 5, counts to 100 and

specifically require lockdown drills.

delights in celebrating dass- that our kids have to deal with mates' birthdays has gone into this."

Some drills are as sim-

year, once for a drill and once

a n a n n ouncement a n d students sitting quietly in

for real, sending Jackson and

doors havebeen locked. curity experts say the lockdowns are a modest and

Brad H au n NMI5221 546 541-280-2564 ML3213-10 EVERGREEN H 0 M • L 0 A N s t tMIS31ttt

s ensible effort t o

O 2013 Eregrset Homellrs is a retitteal trade

g u ard

Judge William Cramer, Jr., has scheduled a hearing on the Continued from A1 restraining order for 1:30 p.m. After hearing c oncerns today in his Burns courtroom. from BLM officials about not Thompson said she's lived having a special use permit for in Burns for seven years, having retired from Troutdale, the contest,organizer Duane Freilino said he wouldn't en- and the Animal Legal Defense courage or discourage hunt- Fund asked for her help with ers from going after coyotes the lawsuit. She said she has on BLM ground. That issue donated money to the group, seemingly resolved, now he is which is based in Northern contending with the lawsuit, California but also has a Portwhich he declined to discuss land office. "I was one of two people in Thursday. "I have no comment at this Harney County who had cont ime," Freilino wrote i n email to The Bulletin.

an

tributed," she said.

Opposed to the killing of Thompson, Woject Coyote coyotes in the hunt, the Aniand the Animal Legal Defense mal Legal Defense Fund has Fund filed the lawsuit Thurs- focused on what it calls illeday in Harney County Circuit gal wagering involved in the Court, asking a state judge for event. "The way they have set up a temporary restraining order to stop the contest. They ar- the event, it falls under the gue that fear stemming from definition of gambling in Oregon," said Stefan Heller, litithe coyote hunt will prompt Thompson to c ancel her gation fellow for the group in planned weekend outside, en- Portland. Entry for the contest is $100 joying the outdoors, and they say the event violates state per person, or $200 per team; the winning team gets belt gambling laws.

buckles, and cash prizes will be given for the top three fin-

~ a . R ang e

classroom until their teacher says everything is OK. Call for yourfree home loan consultation.

School officials and se-

~a

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2011 Mazda 2............................s12,256

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2005 Dodge Neon SXT............s4,995

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2007 Toyota Solara................s17,161

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2008 Chevrolet Impala SS... s11,995

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Coyote

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ple as a principal making a darkened classroom. At other schools, police officers and school officials playact a shooting, stalking through the halls like gun-

f e n smeier said. "How sad it is

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Freilino owns the Burns-based company, which p r ovides guiding and hunter training. Last week Freilino said the winning team would win 50 percent of the total entry fees,

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Heller said the coyotes left in the packs after coyote hunts will have more pups more often, leading to an increase in the number of coyotes. — Reporter: 541-617-7812; ddarling@bendbulletin.com.

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FRIDAY, JAN 17, 2014 • T HE BULLETIN A 5

Medicare Continued from A1 Willis says this bill aims to "remove barriers" and expand "this kind of care

Airfares

amount to $25 billion in annual savings nationwide. The new b il l t a r gets

said Henry Harteveldt, a travel industry analyst with Hudson Crossing. Starting July 1, fliers will also face higher taxes. The government's security fee is currently $2.50 each way for a nonstop flight, capped at $5 each way if a traveler has a connection. This summer, that fee will be $5.60 each

Continued from A1 They now bring in $3.4 billion a year for U.S. airlines and havehelped them return

Medicare patients who are suffering from at least two

chronic conditions. In 2010,

so that wherever you live

68 percentof Medicare ben-

consistent annual profits for

in America, this would be available to you."

eficiaries had two or more chronic health conditions

Participation in the new

and accounted for 93 per-

cent of all Medicare spending, or roughly $487 billion,

the last four years. Airlines pay just over $3 a gallon for jet fuel, up from $1.89 in 2009. Another $2.7 billion a year is collected in

according to

reservation-change fees, with

connection. The fee hike is

airlines charging up to $200 to revise an itinerary.

estimated to cost travelers an

plan would be voluntary, both for patients and for hospitals or clinics. To participate, clinics would have to be certified as part of a "Better Care Program," and

offer individualized care plans for patients who sign up. The way Medicare works now, doctors and nurses are paid for each procedure they perform. A clinic

t h e C e nters

for Medicaid and Medicare Services. That year, the average spending per Medicare patient was $9,738 — a figure

making it more difficult," said Brian Kalish, a frequent flier from Arlington, Va. "Maybe I've been spoiled that it used to be so cheap to fly. It just feels like they are charging more and giving less."

each chronic condition. The averagecostfora M edicare p atient with si x o r m o r e chronic conditions in 2010

was $32,658. Wyden is co-sponsoring for each procedure, and the this bill with a fellow senMedicare office reviews ator from across the aisle, the claims, then reimburses Johnny Isakson, R-Ga., and the clinic a set fee per code. two counterparts in the U.S. This system is called "fee House: Rep. Erik Paulsen, for service," and it's the way R-Minn., and R ep . P eter almost all medicine in the Welch, D-Vt. United States is practiced. B ipartisan support i n Under Wyden's new pro- both chambers of Congress posal, clinics that opt to certainly gives the bill a submits an insurance claim that contains a billing code

"Carriers continue to invest

in their products with new planes, new services and new destinations," Medina s aid.

healthcare. Instead of being paid per procedure, a clinic would receive a lump sum based on the expected cost of

2 011, he teamed up w i t h

treating a patient under the

tial ticket as Mitt Romney's running mate in 2012 — to

old system. That means that a patient would no longer

House Budget Commit-

Timber

the Republican presidendraft a controversial plan that gave seniors a choice

physician for the clinic to get paid.

between keeping t h e ir Medicare plans or opting

In fact, it could be cheap-

er and more effective for the

for subsidized alternatives in the private market. The

clinic to hire a nurse care proposal was e specially coordinator, fo r e x a mple, c ontroversial b e cause i t

to call patients following

called for a cap on per-person spending. Wyden eventhey've picked up prescrip- tually backed away from tions and to answer linger- the plan, which was never ing questions. The idea is formally introduced as a for practices such as these bill. to improve primary care Since then, Wyden has and stave off costly emer- lamented the lack of subgency room visits. stantive debate over Medi"The o nly wa y ( f o r care. He recently told The the clinic) to get that full Washington Post: "Much of amount would be to pro- the Medicare debate is: Are duce quality results," Willis you going to cut people's sard. benefits? Or are you going In some cases, he added, to stand pat'?" Wyden's office found clinics The new bill offers a third that have adopted care co- option. "It's very simple to cut the ordination measures have saved 20 percent or more. cost of Medicare if you simThe exact savings under ply cut benefits," said Willis. Wyden's new plan have not "This bill doesn't do that. been calculated, according This cuts cost by providing doctors' visits, to make sure

to Willis. But an informa-

better care ... using what

tional packet distributed by Wyden's office states that if

has been successful in the private sector and in other

the bill can save even 5 per-

parts of the country." — Reporter: 541-410-9207; Iraff@bendbulletin.com

cent in costs among highneeds patients, that would

cent during the same period in 2012, according to data kept by

Nick Ut/The Associated Press

the Bureau of Transportation Statistics.

The number of flights canAirlines — controlling more

celed in those 11 months also

than 80 percent of the domestic air-travel market. Discount

jumped nearly 15 percent to 81,265. The government has

airlines such as A llegiant

yet to release data for Decem-

Air and Spirit Airlines have

ber, but the numbers won't be pretty. A series of snow

grown at breakneck speed but still carry a tiny fraction of overall passengers. "Even with the presence of a number of strong, sizable

and ice storms led to thou-

sands of additional delays and cancellations. "If we're paying more," Kalish said, "we should get more

started in 2008 has left four U.S. airlines — American Airlines, Delta Air Lines, South- low-fare airlines, you are still west A i r lines an d U n i t ed seeing airfares go up sizably,"

in return."

that's just unacceptable." nas issued by Hastings to deThe committee voted 26Continued from A1 termine how the decision was 14, along party lines, to give The bill would also make made to retroactively apply se- Hastings more leeway to issue SRS payments exempt from questration to 2012 payments, subpoenas on several issues, sequestration in the future. which the Forest Service re- including the SRS sequestraDeFazio also wanted to dis- leased in January 2013. tion decision and secret meetcuss H.R. 3879, introduced by At that hearing, a Depart- ings involving settlements of Rep. Ann Kirkpatrick, D-Ariz., ment of Agriculture official actions under the Endangered which would re-establish fed- t estified that a l though t h e Species Act. "Subpoenas are not the preeral Payments in Lieu of Tax- committee requested docues, or PILT. The program com- ments in May, he did nothing ferred option, and I don't want pensates counties for the lack to respond to that request until to be forced to have to compel of taxes on federal lands, and it after Hastings issued subpoe- testimony an d i n f o rmation expired last year. nas in September. from the administration," said "We aren't spending time Emails released Tuesday Hastings. legislating in problem areas by the committee showed a DeFazio noted that the De-

tee Chairman Paul Ryan, R-Wis. — who later joined

have to come in and visit a

15 minutes of their scheduled time. That's up from 16 per-

along with fare data from the

r esult, according t o

with coordinated, efficient

of last year, 19 percent of flights failed to arrive within

"It's a great time to fly." Airlines Reporting Corp. Jean Medina, spokeswomAirlines are able to push an for Airlines for America, fare and fee hikes because the airlines' trade and lobby- there is less competition. "You get some pricing powing group, said over the longterm fares have not climbed as er as a result," said airline confast as inflation and that flying sultant Robert Mann. "remains a great bargain." A wave of consolidation that

tient's health outcome. The appeal to a majority. Medicare is likely to draw criticism, as Wyden knows from past experience. In

last year. During the first 11 months

The AP reviewed data from

i n stead boost. But it remains to be get paid based on a pa- seen whether the bill can

lis, is a clear incentive for clinics to provide patients

betterservice for passengers

6 million annual flights taken An airplane passes the full moon Wednesday on its approach to in the U.S., analyzing fees and Los Angeles International Airport over Whittier, Calif. government on-time records

participate would

Any attempt to c h ange

extra $1 billion a year. Higher fares did not mean

"I love to travel, but they're

t hat leaped upward w i t h

Wil-

way whether or not there's a

Rep. Raul Grijalva, D-Ariz., said he agreed with DeFazio, and the SRS and PILT bills deserved hearings. It's possible that Congress

istration's response to subpoe-

that impact us," DeFazio said.

lack of clarity within the De-

tion to fix PILT?" Last year, Oregon counties

discomfort on behalf of t he

"Is the committee here putting partment of Agriculture over together a task force, holding a whether sequestration applied hearing, or proposing legisla- to the 2012 payments, and

will deal with PILT elsewhere.

Rep. Greg Walden, R-Hood River, has spoken about the

issue with House Speaker John Boehner, R-Ohio, and

Majority Leader Eric Cantor, R-Va., said Andrew Malcolm, Walden's spokesman. Walden

has received assurances from House Agriculture Committee Chairman Frank Lucas, R-Okla., that funding for PILT

will be included in the pending provided the committee 40,000 Farm Bill, Malcolm said. pages of documents at a cost In 2013, Oregon received of $1.5 million to taxpayers. almost $100 million in timber "What are we investigating? payments, including $36 milpartment of the Interior had

White House's Office of Man- ... Something the OMB did agement and Budget over the that overruled something the in PILT payments. Deschutes different approaches taken Forest Service did. Wow, that's County received $1.75 million, by theForest Service and the a conspiracy!" said DeFazio. "There's this idea that someCrook County $311,000 and Bureau ofLand Management, Jefferson County $325,000. which withheld 10 percent of how deep down inside there's Hastings, R-Wash., denied its SRS payments. this political conspiracy, be"On all of these investiga- cause this is such a masterful DeFazio's request, and returned to the business meet- tions, we faced a lack of co- administration, that they can ing's agenda, which was to se- operation from the Obama hide things and they can macure the committee's approval administration. Requests for nipulate things and do things to expand his power to sub- information go unanswered or to the detriment of the Amerpoena documentsand compel are delayed for months. Docu- ican people. "Guess what, I am here testimony from Obama ad- ments are withheld in their enministration officials. tirety or heavily redacted, and to tell you that this admin-

lion from the BLM for the 18

received almost $15.6 million

counties of Western Oregon. Deschutes County received

$1.8 million, Crook County $1.7 million and Jefferson County $570,000. Last year, Congress passed a one-year extension of the SRS program at the same funding level as

the previous year. — Reporter: 202-662-7456, aclevenger@bendbulletin.com

Food, Home 8 Garden In

E arlier in

t h e w e ek, t h e there's a refusal to make wit- istration, in t h e o pinion of House Natural Resources nesses available for question- this member of Congress, is Committee held an oversight ing," Hastings said Thursday. not politically masterful at

hearingon the Obama admin-

"From an oversight standpoint

AT HOME

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TODAY'S READ: A TALE OF TWO CITIES A Syrian regime militiaman walks underneath anti-sniper

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old son, who wore a child-size camouflage uniform. Aksam is a Sunni Muslim, yet the morale-boosting posters hung on his command post wall include not only Assad and his father and pre-

stacked with goods, regular is mostlyfree of the sounds of garbage collections and street war, the nights often resound sweepers keep the downtown with explosions and gunfire freeofrefuse and trafficbacks from the fighting on the capiup at numerous checkpoints, tal's periphery. suggesting that gasoline is The checkpoint-spawned now plentiful after several pe- traffic jams, far-off nighttime decessor, Hafez Assad, but riods of intermittent supplies. explosions and sporadic pow- also Hassan Nasrallah, the er cuts are among the few leader of Hezbollah, the Irani-

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of the war that's claimed tens litia from Lebanon that's proof thousands of lives since vided the regime with crucial Assad's forces fired on peace- support against the rebellion, tral Damascus contributes to ful protests in M arch 2011. which is dominated by Sunnis a veneer of normalcy in the Some 7 million others have like Aksam. city. That relative calm reas- been uprooted, thousands of Aksam's commander, Gen. sures Assad's loyalists, who foreign Islamists have poured Abu Salim, said that some point to a recent slackening into Syria and the sectarian 500 rebels from three Islamist in car bombings and shelling strife has bled into Iraq and groups held the southern half as evidence that government Lebanon. of Tadamon, a working class offensiveshave succeeded in Residents complain about area ofnarrow streets, small pushing rebels back in some the high costs of fuel and food shops and cramped homes suburbs. — estimates put inflation at whose prewar population of "As long as Bashar Assad is anywhere from 40 percent to some 87,000 reflected Syria's in power, we don't mind" the nearly 200 percent — and seri- mix of religious and ethnic war, declared Fahed Nizam, ous crimes, especially kidnap- groups. Only a few civilians 42, whose family has hawked pings, are said to be soaring in are left o n t h e r ebel side, roasted nuts from a small shop a city where it was once safe to he said, adding that they're in Damascus' fabled old city walk late into the night. mostly the families of rebels for 40 years, the same period In many rebel-held neigh- or people who are too poor in which the Assad family has borhoods on th e c apital's to rent homes elsewhere in ruled Syria. "Bashar is our outskirts, the regime has im- Damascus. eyes. He keeps us safe." posed blockades, preventing Many people, however, the transport of food and wa- Safe inside agreethat beneath theveneer ter and leaving thousands of The devastation of the front are serious problems t h at women and children hungry. lines quicklyrecedes just a few will worsen with no apparent In some, the tactic has been blocks into the regime-held progress in diplomatic efforts successful, forcing insurgents half of Tadamon. There, at to mediate an end to the car- to negotiate truces in return what the locals call "the Line nage. The relative calm of the for aid and evacuations. of Life," the streets are shieldcapital's center belies the savI n others, civilians w i t h ed by high buildings and huge agery that's laid waste to large little to eat or drink are still sheets of plastic that are hung parts of the suburbs, and huge trapped — or prevented by overhead to obscure the views swaths of cities and towns in rebels from leaving. They of rebel snipers. other parts of Syria.Peace shelter in shell-pitted buildYelling children scurry aftalks, brokered by the United ings from icy rains and duels ter balls or ride bicycles in States and Russia, next week between the rebels and lo- rutted lanes framed by modest in Switzerland are unlikely cally recruited regime mili- apartment buildings. There's to resolve anything anytime tias, whose formations have running w ater, i ntermittent soon. allowed Assad's manpow- electricity and small stores er-short army to shift troops stocked with food, clothing Kafkaesque to other battlefronts. and consumer goods. "You know the novels of Banners eulogizing local Holding the line Franz Kafka?" asked Mokhtar soldiers killed by the reb"Every day, the rebels try els are strung from houses, Lamani, who heads the Damascus office of U.N. Special to push forward because they and an effigy of an Islamist Envoy Lakhdar Brahimi, re- can enter Damascus from adorned with a head scarf and ferring to the German writer here. So we are trying to stop beard dangles from a noose famed for his surreal, night- them," explained Abu Aksam, on a light pole. "It's just normal life. It's safe marish stories. "It's like living 45,a veteran army officerwho

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Obituaries, B5 Weather, B6

© www.bendbulletin.com/local

THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, JANUARY 17, 2014

BRIEFING Suspectarresled in FredMeyercase Bend Policearrested a 21-year-old Bendmanon suspicion ofstealing agun Tuesdayfrom FredMeyer in Bend. Ryan MatthewConnolly wasdetainedby Wal-Mart security on Wednesdayonsuspicion of theft. Police investigat-

ing the incidentsaythey foundthefirearmtaken from FredMeyerthe day before inConnolly's possession. Connolly wasarrested andlodgedat the DeschutesCounty Jail on suspicionof second-degreeburglary, first- and third-degree theft, first-degreecriminal mischief, aprobation violation andbeingafelon in possessionofafirearm. He wasstillbeing held Thursdaynight, according

e isaorse esc oos' uure ~~~»jt By Scott Hammers The Bulletin

The Oregon Legislature's

nity college study for most Oregon high school graduates, invited Cisco's Rob

on Education and Workforce

Vasks to appear before his committee Thursday. Hass

Development heard a brief

wanted Vasks to describe

presentation Thursday from a representative of Cisco Systems on how technology could help expand access to highereducation.

how companies like his could help community colleges

Committee Chairman Sen. Mark Hass, D-Beaverton,

Vasks, whose company designs, makes and installs Internet networking equipment, said while expanding access to college will require

Senate Interim Committee

who introduced during the 2013 session the idea of a

free two years of commu-

accommodate the additional

students that would come into the system.

some investment in addition-

colleges offer their own ex-

al instructors, online education can "multiply the size of

clusive courses that are not

the classroom" at minimal expense. High school students are good candidates for online

available at other community colleges, Vasks said, for example, Chemeketa Com-

munity College's dental tech and drafting tech programs.

instruction in community

Such classes could reach a

college classes, Vasks said, particularly seniors who often have significant gaps in their class schedules. It could also make certain education-

w ider audience through technology, Vasks said, either in classrooms equipped to allow

al topics available to more students.

Some Oregon community

owners

appealing sentences

students to interact with the instructors in real time or on students' own time with their

By Elon Glucklich

own devices. See Education /B6

funct Summit 1031 Exchange

The Bulletin

Three co-owners of now dehave appealed their prison sentences. The appeals were filed nearly six months after a Portland jury convicted Mark Neuman, of Bend; Timothy Larkin, of

Redmond; and Lane Lyons, of Bend, on wire fraud and m oney-laundering conspiracy charges for misleading clients by secretly investing more than $75 million of their funds into personal real estate deals

to the jail. — Bulletinsteffreport

between 1999 and 2008. Bend-based Summit 1031

filed for Chapter 11 bankruptcy in 2008 on the heels of the housing market bust, losing $13.7 million spread among 91

STATE NEWS

clients. Last month, U.S. District

Judge Anna Brown sentenced Neuman to 6i/2years in pris-

Salem

"~Qv;'k@ ~ g-

Ashland

• Ashlaatl:A gun advocate and his group say they're ready to boycott the city over a proposed setofnewlaws,B3 • Salem:Anarm of the Republican Party says it's looking into compensation and vacation time for a Cover Oregon employee andone who's stepped down, B3

Well shot! Reader photos

• We want to see your photos of snow for another special version of Well shot! that will run in the Outdoors section. Submityour best work at beaiiballatia.com lsnow2014andwe'll pickthe best for publication. • Email other good photos of the great outdoors to readerphotosO bendballetin.cam and tell us a bit about where and when you took them.We'll choose the best for publication. Submissionrequirements: Include ae much detail as

possible — when and where you took it, and any special technique used — aewell as your name, hometown and phone number. Photos must be high resolution (at least 6 inches wide and

300 dpi) and cannot be altered.

Have a storyideaor submission? Contact us!

The Bulletin Call a reporter Bend..........................541-e17-7829 Redmond................541-548-218e Sisters......................541-548-218e La Pine.....................541-383-03e7 Sunriven..................541-383-03e7 Deschutes...............541-617-7820 Crook ......................541-383-0367 Jefferson................541-383-0367 State projects.........541-410-9207 Salem.......................541-554-11e2 D.C...........................202-662-7456 Business.................541-383-0360 Education................541-633-21e0 Health......................541-383-0304 Public lands.............541-617-7812 Publicsafety...........541-383-0376

on. Larkin and Lyons each received 4/a-year sentences. The defendantsare required to report to prison on Feb. 24.

Attorneys for the defendants filed appeals in late December. Neuman and Lyons are appealing both their July convictions and December sentences, while Larkin is

L

appealing just the sentence, Rob Kerr/The Bulletin

Anastasia Perone, 40, says she's attended many events at the Les Schwab Amphitheater and has had difficulty seeing over crowds and needs help getting her wheelchair through the grass.

according to documents filed with the U.S. District Court of

Oregon. All three defendants had

submitted motions for a new trial after their July convic-

m i eaer'saccessi ii con es e in woman's awsui By Hillary Borrud

Perone, who is 40, wrote in

The Bulletin

an email to the Department

A Bend woman has filed

a complaint against the Les Schwab Amphitheater, alleging the facility violates accessibility requirements in the Americans with Disabilities Act.

The federal law requires public facilities, such as amphitheaters, to be accessible

for people with disabilities. But Bend resident Anastasia Perone says the amphithe-

of Justice. Perone said the problem made it difficult for her to do

one of the things she enjoys. "I'm a huge music fan and I love to go to concerts."

Marney Smith, director of the Les Schwab Amphitheater, said there were

designated accessible seats on the concrete slab for the concert, but they were in

the reserved seating area, where ticket prices are high-

Accessihility atLesSchwadAmphitheater A Bend womanhasfiled a citizen complaint with the U.S. Department of Justice against the LesSchwabAmphitheater, alleging that the facility violates the Americans with Disabilities Act. Marney Smith, director of the Les SchwabAmphitheater, said the facility's staff want it to be as accessible as possible and theyworked with a former city accessibility manager to provide accessible seating. QThis is the designated entrance for accessible seating. There is a paved path, but the seating areafor people with disabilities — including those who usewheelchairs — is on the grass. Theamphitheater provides an accessible portable toilet at the entrance. QThe amphitheater owners built a concrete slab in front of the stage in 2008, because crowds weredamaging the lawnevery year on Memorial Day weekend to the degreethat it was repeatedly replaced.

ater failed to set aside accessible seating on a paved area er for both accessible and in front of the stage at the inaccessible seats. Steve Miller Band concert Smith said amphitheater last year. Instead, Perone employees worked in recent said, she was directed to a years with former city of seating area on the grass Bend Accessibility Manager that was difficult to navigate Susan Duncan to design in her wheelchair. Perone a seating area that would filed a complaint with the comply with the 1990 AmerU.S. Department of Justice on Jan. 8.

"The area that was designated as 'accessible' had no sidewalks getting to the area, and it was in a grass field going uphill. So I had to have someone push me up the slope, and I was stuck in

CD

c/l

Amphitheater

CD V!

(CD

ing $3.8 rrnlhon in restitution

payments from Neuman, Larkin and Lyons, according to Seth Uram, an assistant

U.S. attorney who prosecuted the Summit case. The figure

comes on top of payments the Summit defendants have made sincethe 2008 bankrupt-

cy filing. According to Uram, Summit clients have received about 85

percent of the funds they lost. The $3.8 million figure would bankruptcy and criminal cases near the full $13.7 million figure, he said. "We strive to get 100percent recovery," Uram said. But, "in a typical case, I would say either (clients) get nothing or 5 cents on a dollar, justbecause

The Summit case is differ-

seating area on the grass. The Les Schwab Amphithe-

ent, he said, because much of the client funds were tied up in Central Oregon homes and other properties. Those properties lost significant val-

ater was built in 2001.

reserved seating," Smith said. SeeSuit/B5

The U.S. Attorney's Office is

working to recover lost client funds, meanwhile, and the judge has scheduled a Feb. 7 restitution hearing. The government is propos-

them out of the money have dissipated it or spent it."

eral admission accessible

able to propel my manual wheelchair in the grass,"

Attorneys for Neuman, Lar-

kin and Lyons didn't return requests for comment Thursday.

the people who have cheated

Lawn

and the result was the gen-

one position for the entire concert because I was un-

denied, accordingto court records.

bring total restitution from the

icans with Disabilities Act,

''nrere is accessible seating for every concert, and we have accessible seating in general admission, as well as in reservedseating when there is

tions, but those motions were

ue when the housing market

Paved paffls Source: City of Bend

Andy Zeigert I The Bulletin

crashed, but home prices are once again rising across the region. See Summit /B5

Gymnasticscoachhasbail reducedamid abuseallegations By Scott Hammers The Bulletin

A Deschutes County judge reduced bail Thursday for Acrovision Sports Center

co-owner Richard Gustafson, who faces nine counts of

Submissions • Lettersand opinions:

first-degree sexual abuse involving girls who attend-

Mall: My NlckersWorth or In MyView P.o. Box6020 Bend, OR97708

gymnastics and martial arts

ed sleepovers at the Bend studio.

Circuit Court Judge Rog-

er DeHoog agreed to lower Gustafson's bail to $200,000, which will

Gustafson's attorney John

require him to

post $20,000 to be released. His bail had previously been set at $300,000; De- Gustafson schutes County Deputy District Attorney Jon Char had asked for it to be increased to $500,000, while

Gustafson, 49, has been held

four all told police Gustafson

Springer requested a reduc-

at the Deschutes County Jail

invited them to a loft area

tion to $100,000.

since Jan. 8, when he was ar-

If Gustafson makes bail, he will beunderhouse arrestand

rested on suspicion of abusing

above the main floor during the sleepovers before abusing them, Char said in court Thursday. Gustafson now faces nine countsoffirst-degreesexual abuse, all involving girls who were between 8 and 10 years

subject to GPS monitoring. He

two girls at a New Year's Eve sleepover at Acrovision. In-

will be forbidden from having

vestigators have subsequently said they have identified two more girls who claim they students and any minors aside were abused by Gustafson from his 10-year-old son. He at Acrovision sleepoversany contact with Acrovision, the parents of any Acrovision

will also be required to surren-

one held on Halloween 2013

der his private pilot's license.

and one in early 2012. The

old at the time of the alleged incidents.

See Gustafson/B6


B2 THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, JAN 17, 2014 L

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CENTRALOREGON'S ORIGINAL HOME ANDLIVING MAGAZINE One of The Bulletin's premier publications, this award-winning magazine features the lifestyle we

enjoy and some of Central Oregon's most unique people and places. It also features gardening in the high desert, local expert columnists and more. This publication celebrates individuality and appreciation for the natural surroundings that inspire us.

W HEN TOLOOK POR IT: PUBLISHINQFOUREDITIONS AYHLR • Saturday, March 1 • Saturday, June 28 • Saturday, October 4 • Saturday, December 6

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FRIDAY, JAN 17, 2014 • THE BULLETIN

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ma esin ui ino over re on • The Republican National Committee is seeking information onKing, Lawson By Jonathan J. Cooper The Associated Press

cess, which requires workers to process applications by hand, the statehas managedto enroll 65,000 people in health coverage, about23,000ofthem with this epic debade is po- in private insumnce and the tentially vulnerable," said Mi- rest in the Oregon Health Plan,

SALEM — The Republican chael Short, a spokesman for National Committee said it has

the RNC. "It's even more acute

the state's version of Medicaid. Another 118,000 have en-

filed a public records request in Oregon, because the ex- rolled in Medicaid through a seeking information about change amazingly was even separateprocess thatbypasses Oregon's troubled health in- worse thanthe federal one." the exchange. surance exchange — a sign He said several Oregon Brad Martin, executive dithe GOP sees the Cover Ore- officials were i n po l i tical rector of the Democratic Party gon challenges as a chance to jeopardy over the exchange of Oregon, called the Repubmake gains. — Gov. John Kitzhaber, who lican move a "press stunt." In a letter dated Tuesday, aggressively pushed to create He said the health care law is the RNC requested informa- a stat e-based exchange in Or- providing covemge to thoution about compensation and egon, along with U.S. Sen. Jeff sands of people who didn't vacation time for two senior Merkley and U.S. Rep. Kurt have it before and preventing officials: Cover Oregon direc- Schrader, who voted for the insurance companies from tor Rocky King and former Or- federalhealth care law. spendingtoo much money on egon Health Authority Chief Republican state Reps. Ja- administration. "I don't think their strategy, Information Officer Carolyn son Conger, of Bend, who is Lawson. King is on leave from running against Merkley, and rooting for failure, is going to the agency and does not plan Dennis Richardson, of Centml work in Oregon," Martin said. to return. Lawson has stepped Point, who is running against "It's not the Oregon way." down. Kitzhaber, have called for CovCover Oregon spokesman Nationally, Republicans are er Oregon to be shut down. Michael Cox said the agency working hard to use problems More than three months af- has not received the public with the health insurance ex- ter it was supposed to launch, records request. Short said change against Democmts in Cover Oregon's website still it was sent through the U.S. can't enroll anyone from start Postal Service and may not the2014campaign. "Anyone who is associated to finish. Using a backup pro- have arrivedyet.

Gun group Compromise over may spurn liquor bill offered Ashland The Associated Press

SALEM — A bill to main-

The Associated Press ASHLAND — Talk in Ashland about gun restrictions

has the leader of the "no compromise" Oregon Firearms Federation calling for a boycott of the university town in southern Oregon known for

New Age thinking and its Shakespeare festival. The talk is coming from a group called Citizens for a Safe Ashland, which is circulating a petition online and

plans to present its proposals to the City Council on Feb. 3. The group calls for regulations banning people from openly carrying loaded firearms in public places, including in vehicles in public areas.

Police officers and people with concealed handgun licenses would be exempt.

Council member G r eg Lemhouse called for a civil dtscusston.

tain Oregon's state liquor monopoly but allow sales in large grocery stores has some legislators worried. The measure shaped by the state's liquor board

spike like that in Washington state after grocers won a p r ivatization m easure and major brands dominat-

ing shelf space, leaving out Oregon's artisan distillers. Even if the Legislature

passes such a bill, a measure backed by the North-

is billed as a "hybrid" that would open up the system west Grocery Association of state-franchised stores could be on the November without going as far as ballot. measures that g r ocery "We may not choose to chains are proposing. do anything," Beyer said. "We want to see if there's "But there's a very high an Oregon way to hit the likelihood that voters will middle ground on this," said have a chance to think Sen. Lee Beyer, D-Spring- about this in November." field, chairman of the SenThe fix from the Oregon ate business committee. Liquor Control CommisAt a hearing Wednesday, sion does not go far enough, legislators said they were said Pat M c Cormick, a worried about a variety of spokesman for Oregonians issues: young people steal- for Competition, the group ing liquor from grocer- formed by the grocers. ies, workers losing jobs at The grocers want to the current state-licensed privatize liquor sales in stores, small towns losing a system that would alout if groceries selling li- low big-store chains to quor must be larger than buy liquor directly from 10,000 square feet, a price manufacturers.

AROUND THE STATE Count on our group of local real estate professionals to help you navigate.

RumOredthreatS —Policein Eugenesaytwomalestudentshave been arrested atWillamette High School after aschool resource officer heardrumors of planstoassault two teachers. Policespokeswoman Melinda McLaughlin saidtheofficer heard the report from astudent mid-morning Thursday. Aschool resource teaminvestigation is said to have pointed totwo students who were arrested later thatafternoon on suspicion of conspiracy tocommit first-degreeassault anddisorderly conduct. Theyweretakento ajuvenile detention center.Policedid not discuss thenature ofthe threat, nor which teachersweretargeted.

Crashkills 10 cattle — oregon StatePolicesayoneperson is injured and10cattle aredead after a truck hauling aloaded cattle trailer crashed onU.S.Highway 395 north of Wagontire. Sgt. Brian Williams saidthetrailer's load shifted Wednesdayasthe truck negotiated acurve. Thetruckand trailer tippedonto their left side, slid off the highwayandcameto rest in a ditch.Thetruck driver was unhurt. A passengerwastaken by ambulance to a Burns hospital with nonlife-threatening injuries. Williams said firefighters cut openings in the overturnedtrailer to freethe cattle. Volunteercowboys onhorseback helpedround uploose animals. Police saythe10 cattle either were killed in thecrash orhadto beeuthanized dueto injuries. Budlf ID — Authorities saythey have positively identified thefirst of two bodies found at aranchoutside RogueRiverasamanwholivedon the ranch for severalmonths before he disappeared.TheJackson County District Attorney's office said Thursday that fingerprints from the FBI's national databaseconfirmed that one ofthevictims was56-yearold Robert Haney.Thedistrictattorney's office addedthat an autopsy on Haney hasbeendone,butdetails like the causeof death andthe condition of thebodyare not being released.Theowner of the ranch, 65-year-old SusanMonica, has been indicted oncharges shemurdered Haneyandanother person, dismembered thecorpsesandused Haney's foodstampscard.

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HOMES PRICED FROM NoRTHWEsT $459,000 - $739,900

2203 NW Lemhi Pass Dr. • Central courtyard • Large greatroom • Master on main level • Bright interior • Priced at 9040,900 OIRECTIgfta:West on Shevlin Park Rd., left on NWCrossing Dr., left on MW Lemhi PassOr.

A LL A R O U N D

Bend R, Central Oregon 1900 NW Monterey Pines Dr. • Charming cottages • 2 & 3 bedroomplans • High end finishes • Central location • Homes pricedfrem0929,000 OIRECTlgtta: West onNWNewport Ave./NWShevlin Park Rd., right on NW Pence Ln., left on NW Monterey Pines Dr. Property on right.

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$1M added to did — The bidding for Eugene'sformer minor-leaguestadium is warming up. TheYMCAhasadded about $1 million to its offer for CivicStadium — the bid now isworth about$5 million. TheEugeneSchool Board owns the stadiumandits10-acre site. Others inthe runningarethe city and FredMeyer.Ascreening committee hadgiven top rating to the grocer's $5 million bid. AFred Meyer representative, Melinda Merrill, said thecompanywill "take a lookat whatwe haveonthe table, and what elsewecan do." TheYMCA's executive director, DavePerez, saidnew moneycame from donors who support the organization's mission andopposea shopping center. The Y wouldbuild anewcomplex for itself and 60homes. — From vrr'reieports

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20556 Gloucester Ln. • Bright comer lot • Slab kitchen counters • Great room plan • Energy certified • Priced at 0229,900 OIRECTIOSS: From Empire Ave., north on Boyd AcresRd., left on NEGloucester Ln.

19036 Mt. Shasta Dr. • Three Pinesluxury • Master on main level • Large openkitchen • Courtyard & patio • Priced at0014,900 OIRECTlgtts: West on Shevlin Park Rd., left on NWPark Commons Dr., left on Mt. Jefferson Pl., right on Mt. ShastaDr.

65SWAllenRd. uwtTe • Townhomestyle condo • New carpet, paint • Hardwood floor • Near Deschutes River • Priced at0979,000

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OIRECTIOtts: From Parkwayexit Colorado Ave., right on SW Simpson Ave., right on SW Bradberry St., left on SWAllen Rd.

1472 NW Portland Ave. • Bright southern exposure • Thoroughly remodeled • View of city, Paulinas • targe lot w/ RV parking • Priced at 0409,000

XEws OF REcoRD The Bulletin will updateitems inthe Police Log whensucharequest is received. Any new information, suchasthe dismissal of charges oracquittal, must beverifiable. For moreinformation, call 541-383-0358.

ERilD POLICE DEPARTMENT Theft — Atheft wasreportedat11:24 a.m. Dec.20, inthe 2900 blockof Northwest Merlot Lane. Criminalmischief — An act of criminal mischief wasreported at613a.m. Dec. 26, in the2500block of Northeast Neff Road. Theft — Atheft wasreportedat11:26 a.m. Dec.26, inthe 61100block of Ladera Road. Unlawful entry —Avehicle wasreported entered at6:49a.m.Dec.27,inthe61200 block of DayspringDrive. Theft — Atheft wasreportedat832a m. Dec. 27, inthe1500 block of Northeast Fourth Street. Criminalmischief — An act of criminal mischief wasreported at9:09a.m. Dec. 27, in the1800block of NortheastWichita Way. Theft — Atheft wasreportedat12:44 p.m.Dec.27,inthe63000blockof PlateauDrive. Unlawful entry —Avehicle wasreported entered at9:24p.m.Dec.27,in the100 block of NorthwestOregonAvenue. Burglary — A burglary was reportedat 8:57a.m.Dec.30,inthe20600blockof White DoveLane. Burglary — A burglary was reportedat 5:53 p.m.Dec.30, inthe61000 blockof LarkspurLoop. Burglary — A burglary was reported at 7:48 a.m.Dec.31,inthe 700block of

Northwest Bond Street. Unlawful entry — A vehicle was reported entered at10:33a.m.Dec.31,inthe1100 block of SoutheastShadowoodDrive. Criminal mischief — An act of criminal mischief wasreported at6:28 p.m.Dec. 31, in theareaof Northeast Carrie Lane and NortheastPurcell Boulevard. Theft — Atheft wasreported at4 p.m. Jan.1, in the1300block ofNortheast Third Street. Theft — Atheft wasreported at5:48a.m. Jan. 2, inthe 61000 blockof Parrell Road. Unlawful entry — A vehicle was reported entered at7:21a.m. Jan.2, in the 61000 block of Borden Drive. Unlawful entry — A vehicle was reported entered at7:32a.m.Jan.2, inthe 61000 block of ParrellRoad. Burglary — Aburglary wasreported at 7:58a.m. Jan. 2, inthe61000 blockof SoutheastRubyPeakLane. Criminal mischief — An act of criminal mischief wasreported atSa.m. Jan. 2,in the 61400block of South U.S.Highway 97. Burglary — Aburglary wasreported at 9:08a.m.Jan.2,inthe20100blockof StonegateDrive. Theft — Atheft wasreported at7:32a.m. Jan. 3, inthe 20500block of Jacklight Lane. Criminal mischief — An act of criminal mischief wasreported at8:08a.m. Jan.3, inthe20600blockofFoxboroughLane. Burglary — Aburglary wasreported at 2:45 p.m.Jan.4, inthe1800 blockof NortheastSecondStreet. Burglary — Aburglary wasreported at 4:29 p.m.Jan.4, in the 1400block of Northwest NewportAvenue. Burglary — Aburglary wasreported at 6:29 p.m.Jan.4, inthe 2900block of Northeast PurcellBoulevard. Burglary — Aburglary wasreported at116 p.m.Jan.5, inthe 1900blockof

Northeast WichitaWay. Unlawful entry — A vehicle wasreported entered at715a.m. Jan. 9,inthe 2500 blockof NortheastOckerDrive. Unlawful entry — A vehicle wasreported entered at8:08a.m. Jan.9, inthe 20500 blockof PeakAvenue. Unlawful entry — A vehicle wasreported entered at811a.m.Jan. 9,inthe 20500 blockof PeakAvenue. Unlawful entry — A vehicle wasreported entered at9:03a.m. Jan.9, inthe 61200 blockof CrescentCourt. Theit — Atheft wasreportedat11:31 a.m. Jan.10, inthe1300 blockof NorthwestAlbanyAvenue. Unlawful entry — A vehicle wasreported entered at1144a m.Jan.10, inthe 2300 blockof NorthwestAwbreyRoad. Unlawful entry — A vehicle wasreported enteredat9:58a.m. Jan.11, inthe21200 blockof DarbyCourt. Unlawful entry — A vehicle wasreported enteredat1159a m.Jan.13, inthe500 blockof Northeast15th Street. DUII —ShaunnaMadawnLehr,28, was arrested on suspicion of driving underthe influence ofintoxicantsat2:42a.m. Jan. 14, in theareaof Northwest Riverside BoulevardandNorthwest Kansas Avenue. Theft — Atheft wasreportedat 8:21a.m. Jan.14, in the2500blockof Northwest ChampionCircle. Criminal mischief — An act of criminal mischief wasreportedandanarrest made at5:11p.m. Jan. 14,inthe20400 blockof Mazama Place. Burglary — A burglary was reportedat 9 02a m. Jan.15, inthe1800 blockof Northeast SecondStreet. Unlawful entry — A vehicle wasreported entered at3:43p.m.Jan. 15,intheareaof Northeast FranklinAvenueandNortheast Eighth Street. Theit — Atheft wasreported at7:51p.m.

Jan.15, in the1000block of Northeast Fifth Street. Unlawful entry —Avehiclewas reported entered at11:21a.m.Dec.28, inthe 2600 block of NortheastForumDrive. Unlawful entry — Avehiclewas reported entered at6:05a.m. Dec.30,inthe 800 block of NortheastHiddenValley Drive. Unlawful entry — Avehiclewas reported entered at6:34a.m. Dec.30, inthe 800 block of NortheastHiddenValley Drive. Theft — Atheft wasreported at6:35 p.m. Dec. 26, inthe 63400block of North U.S. Highway97. Theft — Atheft wasreported at11:32 a.m. Dec.28, inthe400 block of SouthwestPowerhouseDrive. Criminal mischief — An act of criminal mischief wasreported at9:29a.m. Jan. 1, in the2000 blockof Northeast Linnea Drive. Theft — Atheftwas reportedat4:53 p.m. Jan. 3, inthe 61400 blockof Southeast 27th Street. Criminal mischief — An act of criminal mischief wasreported at12:09 p.m. Jan. 10, inthe61400 blockof South US. Highway97. Burglary — Aburglary wasreported at 2:50 p.m.Jan.2, inthe 300block of Northwest BroadwayStreet.

OIRECTIOSS:From Parkway exit Revere Ave. westbound, south on NW Wall St., right on NWPortland Ave.

19492 Century Dr. • Striking architecture • Master on main level • 11-ft great room ceiling • On road to Mt. Bachelor • Priced at9024,900 DIRECTIgaa:From Parkwayexit right on Colorado Blvd., left on SW Century Dr., watch for frontage road onright.

1455 NE Hudspeth Rd. • Earth AdvantageGold • IronHorse neighborhood • Hand-crafted cabinetry • Priced at0929,900 DIRECTIgaa:Eastthrough city on Hwy. 26 (NE 3rdSt.), left on NEJuniper St., right on NELaughlin Rd., left on NE Hudspeth Rd.

20140 Red Sky Ln. • Gated golf community • ZS landscapedacres • Two master suites •Bonusroom,den/ofice • Priced at9019,000 DIRECTIONS:From Hwy. 97 S., exit Baker Rd., left on Knott Rd., right on ChinaHat Rd., right on SunsetViewDr., right on Red SkyLn.

luBRUKLR lellal DEPARTlllKIV1' Criminal mischief — An act of criminal mischief wasreported at4:26 p.m.Jan. 15, in theareaof Northeast Cougar Loop

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BEND FIRE RUNS Monday 16 — Medicalaidcalls. Tuesday 24 — Medicalaidcalls.

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B4 T H E BULLETIN • FRIDAY, JAN 17, 2014

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oordinated care is the new darling of health care reform, touted as the solution that will make us healthier and save money at the same time. Oregon's Democratic U.S. Sen. Ron Wyden thinks it's the answer for reforming Medicare. He and three colleagues presented their bipartisan "Better Care, Lower Cost Act" Wednesday, focused on coordinating care for seniors with multiple chronic conditions. Although the rationale behind coordinated care has significant appeal, it's far from proven that it can achieve its goals. Oregonis currently engaged ina wide-ranging experiment with the concept, focused on patients in the Oregon Health Plan, the state's version of Medicaid. Other efforts are underway in the Midwest and Northeast. Participation in th e p rogram would be voluntary, according to the sponsors'news release. Healthplans and providers could create integrated care organizations that would receivea flatfee for each Medicare patient, rather than payment for individualservices. Because 68 percent of Medicare patients have multiple chronic conditions, they could benefit from improved communication among providers in different specialties. Wyden has credibility as an ad-

vocate for seniors, having launched his political career by helping start the Grey Panthers, a senior advocacy organization, before winning a seat in Congress in 1980. He has a reputation for working effectively across the political aisle and is garnering increased attention today because he is widely expected to be the next chairmanof the Senate Finance Committee. In presenting this new idea for Medicare, Wyden said it would be based on "pioneering practices" and would "break the government's shaddes on innovation." His fellow sponsors said it would "unleash the creativity of the medical community," "modernize Medicareto drive quality and lower costs" and help seniors"navigate amaze ofhealth care providers." It's also envisioned as the solution to the severe financial challenges of the system as the Boomer generation ages into Medicare. The goalsaregood and themethod promising, but the data isn't inyet on the multiple coordinated care experiments already underway. Let's learn from those efforts before we toss another majorpart of our health care systemintothe chaos of change.

Distracted drivers still

a risk as roads get safer

O

regon's highways are be-

Unfortunately, it is difficult to

coming safer year by year, if trace the dedine to a similar dedine

preliminary statistics from the state Department of Transportation are any indication. First reports show traffic fatalities fell by 6 percent from 2012 for a variety of Oregonians continuetobe among the most conscientious about seatbelt use in the nation, for one thing. According to the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration, some 96.8 percent of state residents buckled up in 2012, the last year for which numbers were available. Only Washingtonians did better, at 96.9 percent. Inboth states, the numbers have improved fractionally but steadilyover time. Too, not only are cars safer, with more airbags and the like, but medical help reaches accidents sooner and new technologiesmake roadside treatment more effective, Troy Costales of ODOT told The Oregoniannewspaper recently. The changes have helped push fatalityrates down. Thus, the odds of getting somewhere alive rose most among vulnerable road users: bicyclists, motorcydists and pedestrians. Dedines in those deaths from 2012 ranged from 50percent for bicydists to 10percent for pedestrians.

in distracted driving. While 2013 distracted driving statistics are not yet available, the number of accidents linked to distractions has been on therise. The total number of accidents in Oregon involving distracted drivers actually dimbed by about 500 from 2009 to 2012 — from 2,625 to 3,199. The twin messages that cellphone use and texting are dangerous apparently have yet to persuade too many of us to keep our hands on the wheel and our attention on the road. Nationwide, texting or talking on the phone while driving are particularlydangerous for young drivers, according to the NHTSA. Overall, in 2012, 11 percent of drivers under the age of20 reported they were distracted at the time of an accident. Meanwhile, 21 percent of drivers 15 to 19 said they were using cell phones when they were involved in accidents and fatalities occurred. There is no reason to believe the percentages in Oregon varybymuch. Final Oregon traffic statistics for 2013 won't be available until later in the year. Meanwhile, preliminary figures show that while some things have improved, we still have plenty to work on to make our roadways safe.

'

ACA meets a political reality IN MY VIEW

By Arthur LezIn

ince the P atient P r otection and Affordable Care Act was fordable — remains solid.

S

passed in 2010, the Republican Here are some of the promisParty has done everything in its ing developments in the short time power to delay or weaken imple- since the ACA became the law of mentation of the law, including shut- the land: ting down the federal government. • The Congressional Budget OfAll indications are this will con-

fice and Joint Committee on Taxa-

tinue in 2014 and beyond, partic- tion estimate the legislation will reularly given the administration's duce deficits over the next 10 years. • The ACA has encouraged hosserious mistakes setting up the federal exchange. Further, governors pitals and other providers to test or legislatures in 25 states have opt- new initiatives designed to reward ed out, so far,offederally financed quality of care, rather than quantiMedicaid expansion. ty. An estimated 70,000 hospital reThe history of Medicare is in- admissions were prevented in 2012. structive. At it s i nception, Medi- Readmissions are considered arelicare, in the eyes of its opponents, able indicator of less-than-optimal was touted to be a major calamity, care. • All insurance plans must now — the end of our Republic as we

ulation has pre-existing conditions as defined by the insurance industry. • To date, 20 states have chosen

not to participate in the expansion of Medicaid and will forgo billions in federal subsidies by 2022. They include Texas ($9 billion) and Florida ($5 billion). For the large number of uninsured in these and other

states, ideological purity comes at a high price. May I humbly suggest, that this might be an opportune time for the Republican Party to reconsider the

political wisdom of all-out opposition to health reform, all of the time. (Mostly Republicans in the House of Representatives have voted 47 times to repeal the ACA). Millions of lives already have provide for free wellness visits. At been touched for the better, and this least 71 million consumers have number surely must grow rapidly taken advantage of this provision. as the legislation is fully executed.

know it.

Ronald Reagan, circa 1961: "If you don't stop Medicare, and I don't

do it, one of these days, you and I We can anticipate substantial early are going to spend our sunset years diagnosis of diabetes, cancer and telling our children and our chil- heart disease. dren's children what it once was • The cap on insurance industry like in America, when men were revenue earmarked forprofit and free." administration led to consumer While there is widespread rec- savings of $3.6 billion in 2011 and ognition — after half a century2012. • Lifetime and annual limits on that the program can (and should) be improved, it is difficult to argue benefits are banned (an estimated with the dramatic change for the 105 million insured). • 7.8 million young adults (19 to better in the lives of the country's elderly and disabled. 25) enrolled in their parents' plans Despite the missteps in its initial since passage of the ACA. • 17.6 million children with implementation, the underlying rationale for the ACA — protecting pre-existing conditions have been patients and making health care insured who would not have been both moreaccessible and more af- otherwise. About half of the pop-

The ACA is not the ideal solution

to our country's health problems. It represents a compromise between

those opposed to any change in the status quo and those pushing for a less complicated and more effective

solution — a single-payer system. Political reality (the insurance industry and their allies in Congress) precluded this solution. But the ACA is a significant improvement over the system we had. It is an at-

tempt to address our costly, inefficient delivery of health care based on evidence.

Let us join in a New Year's resolution to make it work. — Arthur Lezin lives in Bend.

Letters policy

In My Viewpolicy How to submit

We welcomeyour letters. Letters should be limited to one issue, contain no more than 250words and include the writer's signature, phonenumber and address for verification. Weedit letters for brevity, grammar, taste and legal reasons. Wereject poetry, personal attacks, form letters, letters submitted elsewhereandthose appropriate for other sections of TheBulletin. Writers are limited to one letter or Op-Ed pieceevery 30 days.

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

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

Write: My Nickel's Worth / In MyView P.O. Box 6020 Bend, OR 97708 Fax: 541-385-5804

Email: bulletin@bendbulletin.com

Dog expert skeptical of 'no-kill' movement's success t sTEVENs imal control officer in Washington problem of homeless dogs, there state, she knows death is not always is a simple solution, says Diane the worst fate an animal can suffer. It's that knowledge that makes her Jessup. Jessup, who raises American Pit wary of the "no-kill" movement. Too f Americans really want to end the

Bull Terriers and is both an expert

and an author on the breed, is a woman with strong opinions about how dogs should be treated and the life ex-

perience to back up her views. We could end doggie homelessness quickly, she says, if communities chargedhuge licensing fees — hundreds of dollars — and then enforced licensing laws. But, as she notes, that won't happen anytime soon. Meanwhile, as many as 8 million dogs in this country may be homeless, Petsmart Charities reports. Many of them wind up in shelters and

many of them are euthanized. There's an understandable backlash to all that death that Jessup finds

many of its supporters aren't aware of. JANET rates dramatically if a shelter with Knowing that you can take your plenty of volunteers and foster fami- unwanted dog to a shelter that promlies can assure that dogs get the exer- ises to find it a home, you're more often, she believes, so-called no-kill cise, attention and mental stimulation likely to let it produce offspring. Spayshelters are cooking the books in one They need exercise, and some of they need. But it takes constant effort ing and neutering are expensive. them — pits and Siberian huskies to assure that happens. Bright Side, in Dropping animals off at the no-kill way or another. If they're private — if they do not among them — need lots of it. They Redmond, is an example of an effec- shelter is not. receive public funds and have no obli- need human contactthat goes beyond tive and healthy program in action. Jessup cannotsee a time when gation to take in every dog that shows a quick poop scoop and the dropping Then there's this: Some animals euthanasia is not part of animal conup on the doorstep — they can be se- off of fresh food and water. Without simply do not have the temperament trol. There will always be dogs for lective about the animals they accept. exercise and human attention, they to live in society. They've spent a which death is a better option than Or they can literally be deceptive. wither. And unless they can be put lifetime being abused or are trained life. Meanwhile, she, like every other She says one shelter with which in foster homes quickly, that's what to fight. Or they're born, as a dog I dog person I know, would simply love she is familiar reported a very high they're likely to do. had years ago, with a screw loose to see the number of unwanted ani"save" rate. It failed to mention the Rather than put animals through that makes them dangerous to have mals go way, way down. Being honest thousands of pit bulls it euthanized months of torture that way, she says, around. about no-kill is one way to do that. because it simply didn't count them. the truly humane thing to do is to end Finally, some animals are physi- Education is another. Others trade dogs to shelters that will their lives quickly and painlessly. As cally deformed or ill. Their quality of Jessup's views can sound harsh, euthanize them, keeping their own for elderly dogs, she believes eutha- life is poor and unlikely to improve. but, after thinking about it, they ring savenumbers high in theprocess. nasia is more humane than leaving Again, a painless death is more hu- true for me. Killing an animal is horQuick placement matters, Jessup a dog to wonder if a long-time owner mane than added months oreven rible. Still, it's better than a lifetime of says. Dogs don't do well if they spend will return. days of suffering. suffering.

distasteful. A dog lover, breeder and months confined in crates or small trainer who spent 20 years as an an-

runs without much human contact.

them, reality-based shelters that must

take all comers — can reduce its kill

4 eL

There is another way, I think. Even

There's another problem with the

a public shelter — or as Jessup calls no-kill movement, one that surely

— Janet Stevens is deputy editor of The Bulletin.


FRIDAY, JAN 17, 2014 • THE BULLETIN

Suit

BITUARIES

Continued from B1

"I've honestly never had

FEATURED OBITUARY

DEATH NOTICES George Hazen Whitcomb, of Bend April 29, 1930 - Jan. 10, 2014 Arrangements: Autumn Funerals, Bend 541-318-0842 www.autumnfunerals.net Services: Private Family Services will be held at a later date.

Raymond Joseph Buseman Sr., of Bend April 30, 1924 - Jan. 14, 2014 Arrangements:

Niswonger-Reynolds is

honored to serve the family. Please visit the online registry at www.niswonger-reynolds. com 541-382-2471. Services:

No service is being

planned at this time. Contributions may be made to:

Partners In Care, 2075 NE Wyatt Ct., Bend, OR 97701 or to the Humane Society of Central Oregon, 61170 NE 27th St., Bend, OR 97702.

Wendell Seastrom Sept. 15, 1920- Jan. 10, 2014 W endell w a s b o r n i n Burlingame, K a n s a s to Olian and Laura Seastrom, the second of t h r e e sons. H e lived an d w o r k e d o n the family farm i n eastern K ansas before joining t h e N avy during W W I I . U p o n l eaving t he N av y , h e moved t o Or e g o n . H e w orked as a s u r v eyor o n the construction of the Det roit Dam. W h il e w o r k i n g i n D e t r oit , h e m e t an d married Wilma Wallace. I n l at e 1 9 50 , a f te r t h e birth of their daughter, the family m o v e d b a c k to K ansas w h e r e W en d e l l w orked f o r t he go v e r n ment and built his family a home. In 1958, the family returned to Oregon. He attended barber college and began a 25-year career as owner-operator of the Center Barber Shop in F o rest Grove. A f t e r r e t i r e ment, Wendell and Wilma moved t o Cr ooked R i ve r R a n c h a nd e n j o y e d tr a v e l i n g . W ilma p a s sed a w a y i n 1997. I n 20 0 1 , W e n d e ll m oved to S i l verton t o b e c lose t o fam i l y . A ft e r j oining t h e S i l v erton S e n ior Center, h e m e t L o r etta K u e n zi , w h o m h e m arried i n 200 3 . T he y shared m u c h l o v e an d laughter during their eight years together before Loretta passed away in 2 0 11. A fter h e r p a s sing, W e n dell moved t o D a v e nport House, where he resided at t he t i m e of h i s dea t h . D uring hi s l i f e , h e l o v e d b owling, f i s h i ng , w o o d w orking an d t r ave l i n g d own ne w r o a d s . H e i s s urvived by dau gh t e r , W innie G un t e r (Jeff); r andchildren , Jer em y Aimee) and Elizabeth; and four great grandchildren. A memorial service w i l l be held Saturday, January 18 at 2 p.m. at the Silverton First Christian Church. M emorials i n hi s n am e may b e m a d e t o W il lamette Valley Hospice or t o t he Fi r s t Ch ri s t i a n C hurch C o m m unit y D i n n er Program. H i s f a m i l y w ishes t o t h a n k D a v e n port House for t h eir c are, with a special thank you to Katherine for keeping him on his toes.

'Gilligan's' Professordealt with his higher aspirations "It helps that I had

the Pacific during World

The Washington Post

15 years in the business before 'Gilligan's Island' to get some of that out of my system."

War II. He made dozens of bombing runs, he told in-

the Professor on the sitcom

"Gilligan's Island" and its last surviving male cast member, died Thursday at

terviewers, before his plane was shot down in the Philip-

pines during a mission over Japanese-held territory. He said he received the Purple

stadt, confirmed the death

—RussellJohnson Heart for injuries that inon dealing with aspirations cluded two broken ankles. On the GI Bill, he studof being a serious actor ied drama in Los Angeles and made his film debut in

but did not disclose the

"For Men Only," a 1952 dra-

his home in Bainbridge Island, Wash. He was 89.

His agent, Mike Eisen-

ma about fraternity hazing. That same year, he played a heavy in "Loan Shark," t ion of society on a n u n starring George Raft. chartered South Pacific isle, Thurston Howell and LovJohnson began a jourwill never be mistaken for ey Howell; Tina Louise as neyman career in A udie sophisticated comedy or so- the buxom starlet Ginger Murphy westerns ("Tumblephisticated farce. Even the Grant; and Dawn Wells as weed," "Ride Clear of Diablo") and science-fiction fare, late Bob Denver, who had the alluring country girl the title role of the inept first Mary Ann Summers. such as "This Island Earth" mate, called the show "silly T he humor w a s u n r e - (1955) and the uproariously and inane." And J ohnson m ittingly l ow-brow a n d low-tech "Attack of the Crab once said that after readslapstick. Monsters" (1957), directed ing the first script, "I had no To rub in the point, series by Roger Corman. faith in it whatsoever." writer and producer SherIn a d dition t o f e a t u re Nevertheless, "Gilligan's wood Schwartz apparently films, Johnson was a proIsland" proved irresistible named the stranded boat lific TV actor in series such cause.

"Gilligan's Island," which shipwrecked a cross sec-

to many viewers. It a i red on CBS from 1964 to 1967

and has been in syndica-

fit skipper Jonas Grumby; Jim Backus and Natalie Schafer as the millionaires

the S.S. Minnow after Newton Minow, the chairman of the Federal Communi-

as "Alfred Hitchcock Presents," "The Twilight Zone," "Lux Video Theatre," "Black Saddle," "The Outer Limits"

also spurred occasional TV

cations Commission who famously called the prime-

movies that reunited most of the original cast and bore

time TV schedule "a vast wasteland."

H is f i r s t m a r r i age t o E dith C ahoon, e nded i n

such accurate if unlikely titles as "The Harlem Glo-

Although "Gilligan's Island" won high ratings, it was canceled because of scheduling conflicts with

divorce. His second wife,

tion ever since. The sitcom

betrotters on Gilligan's Is-

land" (1981).

For better or worse, "Gil- the western "Gunsmoke"ligan's Island" was one of a favorite of CBS chief execthe most enduring sitcoms utive William Paley. in TV history. The show's But "Gilligan's Island" appeal, Johnson later told overshadowed J ohnson's CNN, "may have to do with long career. For years, he satisfying people's fanta- said he resented not only sies. They can join us on an the way it seemed to limisland and enjoy the adven- it his more-serious acting tures and still feel safe." aspirations, but also that Johnson had a key sup- he and other cast members p orting role as a h i g h- were left out of the bulk of school science teacher (real the syndication profits. He name Roy Hinkley), who cooled off in time. " It helps that I h a d 1 5 during the run of the series fashions a radio from a co- years in the business beconut and a Geiger counter fore 'Gilligan's Island' to get from bamboo. Yet for all his some of that out of my sysMacGyver-like prowess, he tem," he said. can't seem to patch a hole in the boat that marooned them. A s he jested with a r e -

porter years later: "I just say, 'Fix the b oat? Wow! T hat n ever

me!'"

o c c u rred t o

In addition to Denver, the

other cast members included Alan Hale as the mis-

and "77 Sunset Strip."

actress Kay Cousins, died

in 1980. Two years later, he married Constance Dane. Besides his wife, survivors

include a daughter from his second marriage; a stepson; and a grandson. A son, David, died of Johnson got involved in fundraising work for AIDS research. A fter his r u n

i n " G illi-

gan's Island," Johnson appeared on television series including "The Jeffersons," "Dynasty" and "Roseanne,"

a nd was a b usy actor i n voice-overs f o r co m m er-

cials and corporate films. He also played Adm. Ernest

Ashley, Pa., where he was the oldest of seven siblings.

Peck. In 1993, he collaborated

He was 8 when his father

with wr iter Steve Cox on the memoir "Here on Gil-

died and was sent to a boarding school for "poor, white male orphans." A fter g r aduation, h e s erved in t h e A r m y A i r

Forces as a bombardier in

Mail:Obituaries

Email: obits@bendbulletin.com Bend, OR 97708

Fax: 541-322-7254

d roll

Deadlines:Death Notices are accepted until noon Mondaythrough Friday for next-day publication and by 4:30 p.m. Friday for Sunday publication. Obituaries must be receivedby5 p.m.Mondaythrough Thursday for publication on the second dayafter submission, by1 p.m. Friday for Sundaypublication, and by 9 a.m. Mondayfor Tuesday publication. Deadlines for display ads vary; please call for details.

bendbulletin.com

Deaths of note from around the world:

made available. Roger Lloyd-Pack, 69: The

Dick Shepherd, 86: Movie producer whose credits in-

son of a

clude "Breakfast at Tiffany's"

emy of Dramatic Art, Lloyd-

(1961), "The Fugitive Kind" (1960) and "Robin and Marian" (1976), also spent time as a studio executive and as an agent. Died Tuesday in Los Angeles. DaveMadden, 81: An actor best known for his role on "The Partridge Family" when he played Reuben Kinkaid, who managed the Partridge family band and regularly clashed with its impish preteen bassist. Died in Jacksonville, Fla., on Thursday. Curtis Bray, 43:Iowa State's defensive line coach and a f ormer sta r

l i n ebacker a t

Pittsburgh, spent the past five seasons working under coach Paul Rhoads with the

B r i tish actor and

graduate of the Royal AcadPack appeared in many films and TV series, including the sitcom "The Vicar of Dibley,"

on which he played farmer Owen Newitt. Died Wednes-

day in London. Sheila Guyse, 88:A popular actress and singer who appeared on Broadway and in so-called race movies in the 1940s and '50s. Died Dec. 28 in Honolulu.

Ernie Derr, 92:A record-setting stock car racing champ ion

who w o n h i s f i r s t

championship title in 1953. Derr began his career in the after years of working as a

Swd Pcllc4 DolwlfAIA! DNCtllltM C0UIIIV SIIOtllPO Ollc4

le~

~

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ml

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mechanic. Died Jan. 10 in Ke-

Cyclones. Died Wednesday. okuk, Iowa. No additional details were — From wire reports

5 h l ll WNSSIII

thP

~

matically trigger a violation," shesaid. Perone said she believed the

concrete slab in front of the stage was built to provide accessible seating. "There is a concrete slab at the base of the venue, in front of the stage, which is supposed to be designated as general admission seating for people

Justice review complaints and with disabilities and their pardepending upon the situation, ties," Perone wrote to the Dethey might contact the com- partment of Justice. plainant for more information, At the Steve Miller Band refer the case to a mediation concert, "not only was the p rogram, forward it to t h e

A TM pushed off i nt o t h e

local U.S. Attorney's Office grass, but the ADA area was or another fedeml agency or roped off and sold as 'prime' pursue litigation. It can take seating for the geneml public," three months or longer for she daims. the department to review a ColinStephens,who mancomplaint, due to the high vol- ages current planning for the ume of complaints it receives, city, said the amphitheater according to the agency's owner submitted plans in 1997 website. Karin Morris, the c ity's c urrent accessibility m a n-

that showed a paved area in

ager, said she was unable to locate any files fmm Duncan regarding the seating area. The city has jurischctlon over accessible paths of tmvel, such

However, the amphitheater

as sidewalks, but it does not

front of the stage as designated for people with disabilities. did not add the paved area until several years after the original facility was built, and by then, the purpose had changed.

oversee seating requirements, Smith said the amphitheMorris said. ater built the concrete slab in Under the law, venues must 2008 because crowds always provideaccessible seats for destmyed the grass in front people with disabilities at all of the stage during concerts price levels for which inac- on Labor Day weekend, and it cessible seating is available. was less costly than continualAmphitheaters and o ther lyreplacing theturf. event venues qualify as pubPerone said she also ran lic accommodations, which into problems in the summer, means operat ors ofthese fa- when she attended the Bend cilities cannot deny people Brewfest with her father. Perwith disabilities equal access one was reluctant to go beto the "goods, services, facili- cause she knew it would be ties, privileges, advantages or difficult to get around on the accommodations" offered to grass. But her father was set other people, according to a on going, and he ended up federalADAmanual. pushingher around the event. "So once again, anywhere I Bob Joondeph, executive director of Disability Rights had to go, I was dependent on Oregon, dedined to comment someone else," Perone said. on this specific case but wrote —Reporter:541-617-7829, in an email that "a grass area,

hborrud@bendbulletin.com

Summit

posed restitution agreement, which is pending the court's Continued from B1 approval. According to Deschutes Neuman co-founded SumCounty property records, mit in 1991 along with anotha limited liability company er defendant, Brian Stevens. tied to the defendants still Stevens pleaded guilty to holds title to two Bend prop-

identical charges and started

erties and one in Redmond. serving a four-year prison Uram said those proper- sentence in 2012. But he was ties are controlled by a bank-

released in O ctober after

ruptcytrustee overseeing the agreeing to testify against Summit assets. the other Summit defendants "This is an extremely good last summer. result for the (Summit) cli— Reporter: 541-617-7820, ents," Uram said of the proegluci'zlich@bendbulletin.com

pqaawr Iee

• EHD HOHOA

SEAN CASHMAN July 27, 1955 — January 13, 2014 Sean Will iam Cashman, age 58, passed away January 13, 2014. Born and raised inBend,Oregon, Sean was the middle of five children, all boys. He was involved in a variety of activities which included being an Eagle Scout, an altar boy, participating in high schoolfootball and track, and was a free throw shootingchampion. After Sean graduated fromBendHigh, he decided to serve ourcountry andjoined the U.S. Navy. During his service he and his shipmates were involved in theevacuation of U.S. forces at the end of theVietnam War. After Sean'sreturn from the military service, he continued his education andattended Lane Community College. While at Lane, Seantried out for the basketball team,despite never having played in high school. Not only did Sean make theteam, he became a starter. He continued his education at ITT, working as many as three jobs while going to school. During this time Sean met the love of his life, Ladell. They have been married nearly 30 years and have two amazing children, Brian and Shanna. After Sean got hisdegreefrom ITT, he worked in the Seattle area doing tech work for a microdish company.Later, he made a career change andtook a position with Oregon DMV as a driving counselor. During this time,Sean also became involved with developing a program that provided enhanced instruction to driver education programs for high school students throughoutthe state. This is where Sean cameto realize that he had a gift for working with kids. In the late '90s, during his expansion of the drivingcounselor program, Sean moved to Bend. Eventually, Sean decided to embark on other endeavors. In 2010, he landed a position with the Bend - La Pine School District as a Building Engineer at Ensworth Elementary School. He was known by thestudents and staff as "Mr. Sean". Not only was he a building engineer butan inspiration and mentor to the children. Four years ago, Sean overcame a life threatening illness that hospitalized him for over 3months. Despite the prognosis, Sean overcame the odds. Thissecond chance at life gave him strength and renewed his faith and love of life. Ten years ago, hebegan officiating basketball and football games. For Sean, refereeing was more than ahobby, but a passion and he worked hardto become oneof the top officials. Last year, he was honored by his peers, and awarded the JasonFreboth award for his inspiration and for overcomingthe insurmountable odds that he hadfaced just years before. Sean had acontagious sense of humor that brought loy and laughter to everyonehe met. We'll miss you Mr. Sean. A Celebration of Life willbe held at 10 a.m. Saturday, January 18, 2014 at Christian LifeCenter, 21720 E. Hwy 20, in Bend. Niswonger-Reynolds is honored to serve the family. Please visit the online registry at www.niswonger-reynolds.com; 541-382-2471.

BENDFEB'l5 Piujllftegr, Aea

International Motor Contest Association circuit in 1950,

Moms agreed. "Just be-

cause it's grass doesn't auto-

a b ou t t h e w r i t i n g

process. "Leo Tolstoy has nothing to worry about," he quipped.

Find It All Online

DEATHS ELSEWHERE

of sight that are equivalent to that of otherpatrons."

ligan's Isle." Johnson was

Obituary policy

Phone: 541-617-7825

sible seating area, but people who use wheelchairs and have other mobility challenges have to cross a grass area to reach food vendors at concerts.

accessedby apaved path, may be accessible if it provides for safe,accessible and disbursed wheelchair seating with lines

AIDS in 1994, after which

K ing in the World War I I Russell David J o h nson movie drama "MacArthur" was born Nov. 10, 1924, in (1977), starring Gregory

Death Notices are freeandwill be run for one day, but specific guidelines must be followed. Local obituaries are paid advertisements submitted by families or funeral homes. They may besubmitted 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 theseservices or about the obituary policy, contact 541-617-7825.

a paved area near the acces-

Staff at the Department of

By Adam Bernslein Russell Johnson, a ruggedly handsome character actor best remembered as

anybody complain about getting on the grass with a wheelchair," Smith said, although she added that did not mean the grass surface was not a problem forpeople. The amphitheater provides an accessible portable toilet on

B5


B6

TH E BULLETIN• FRIDAY, JAN 17, 2014

W EAT H E R Maps and national forecast provided byWSI ©2014.

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Today: 1~ Sunny.

Tonight:1 Clear.

51

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FORECAST:5TATE WEST Partly to mostly cloudy, except sunny in the mountains.

• Astoria 5574

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Roseburg

6436

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45/23

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49/27

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53/1 7

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39/23

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49/23

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59/42

• 73 O Brookings

55/25

Paisley

Yesterday's stateextremes

Jordan Vialiey

Christmas Hey '• 49/1 6 Silver Lake

-

35/22

Juntura

• Burns

Riley

• Foit Rock 51/14

49/1

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54/34

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• Br ers 47/4

Mressce/itu

65/37 •

37/21

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Oa k ridge

44/35

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Patchy morning fog; otherwise, tario mostly sunny.

Valeg

Cotfaile Grove I

Coos Bay

Mostly sunny and warm conditions.

42/23

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56/31

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INATIONAL WEATHER SYSTEMS

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(in the 48 contiguous states):

Calgary Saskatoon

46/30

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San Fr cisco

• 0.17"

I Rapi City

39/30 • rtland

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81/52 I, (

Phoenix ' 77/4

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700

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55/37

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5/21

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64/33

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Anchorage Ka

Os 40/36

Mm

46/31 ngton, llC, 46127

24/17 i 1 eR o Nas h~vi 42/27

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• 54/30I

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20/10 rk u s

3

Ibuquerque

Los Angele

Tijuana

0(s/ag'

Kansas city,

57/32

• I

ton 43/32 ' ew York

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Omaha'

68/42 ~

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Thunder Bay 9/0

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Toledo, Ohio

iu

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as

4/1

Boise 42/25

Burbank, Calif. •

vwwv

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Billings

ra 48/34

• 90'

34/23

1

Sea tlea 4 /35

4/45

• Miami 68/52

Bgs Monterrey La Paz 65/49a 73/59 Mazatlan 85/67

Juneau

43/36

CONDITIONS

FRONTS

O 'ALA S K A

Mostly sunny

Mostly sunny

Mostly sunny

HIGH LOW

HIGH LOW

HIGH LOW

HIGH LOW

51 28

51 29

52 29

52 29

BEND ALMANAC

PLANET WATCH T E MPERATURE PRECIPITATION

SUN AND MOON SCHEDULE

Yesterday' sw eatherthrough 4 p.m .inBend Tomorrow Rise Mercur y....8:25a.m......5:58p.m. High /low... ...........59/25 24 hoursending4p.m.*..0.00" Venus......625 am...... 421 pm. Remrdhigh........ 62 in 2009 Month todate.......... 119" Mar s ......1142 pm.....1109a m. Remrdlow......... -3in1987 Averagemonthtodate... 089" Jupiter......3:32 p.m...... 6:54 a.m. Average high.............. 41 Year to date............ 1.19" Satum......2:35 a.m.....12:31 p.m. Average low............... 25 Average year to date..... 0.89" Uranus....1033am.....ll:00pm. Barometricpressureat4pm3037 Remrd24hours ...081 in1974

Sunrise today...... 7:36 a.m. MOOnphaSeS Sunsgt&ay " .. 4:56Pzn Last New Fi rst Full Sunrisetomorrow .. 7:35a.m. Sunsettomorrow... 4:57 p.m. Moonri isetoday....6:53p.m. Moonsettoday....lk02a.m Jan.23 Jan. 0 Fe.6

*Melted liquid equivalent

ULTRAVIOLET INDEX ~ SKI REPORT

OREGON CITIES

Yesterday F riday S aturdayThe higher the UV Index number, the greater Hi/Lo/Pcp H i /Lo/W H i /Lo/Wthe need for eyeandskin protection. Index is City Precipitationvaluesare 24-hourtotalsthrough4 pm for solar at noon. Astoria ........ 54/38/0.00....55/41/pc......51/41/c Baker City 37/1 2/0.00.....37/1 9/s......37/20/s Brookings 73/45/0.00....61/41lpc.....56/43/pc Burns.......... 50/1 2/0.00.....47/20/s......47/1 9/s Eugene 36/33/0.00..... 41/32/f...... 45/33/f Klamath Falls ...42/1 9/0.00.....40/17/s......47/18/s Lakeview....... 57/1 0/0.00.....51/20/s......50/23/s La Pine........ . 53/11/NA.....48/1 7/s.....44/20/pc Medford 34/31/0.00..... 45/29/f.....46/31/pc Newport 61/41 /0.00....62/44/pc.....54/41 lpc North Bend..... .63/37/NA....61/37/pc.....55/40/pc Ontario 32/1 8/0.00..... 35/21/f...... 38/24/f Pendleton 48/26/0.00... A4/26/pc.... A3/29/pc Portland 40/34/0.00..... 48/34/f..... AB/36/c Prineville 55f27/0.00.....51/26/s.... A9/29/pc Redmond 54/1 7/0.00.....52/24/s......51/25/s Roseburg 45f36/0.00..... 54/34/f.....48/36/pc Salem 41/37/0.00..... 44/34/f...... 45/33/f Sisters......... 49/20/0.00.....53/25/s.....52/27/pc The Dages 49/26/0.00....43/30/pc.....45/32/pc

1 L

MED IUM HIGH 4

6

8

1(l

Snow levelandroadconditions representing condi tions at 5 P.m.yesterday. Key:T.T. = Traction Tires.

Ski report from around the state, representing conditions at 5 p.m. yesterday: Snow accumulation in inches Ski area Last 24 hours Base Depth Anthony Lakes ....... . . . . . . . 0.0.. . . . . . . 55 Hoodoo....... . . . . . . . . . . . . . 0.0... no report Mt. Ashland.................0.0...no report

Timbe'rllne'"' "

"'65

40

warner canyon........ . . . . . .0.0... no report Wi gamette Pass ........ . . . . . 0 .0... no report

Pass Conditions 1-5 at Siskiyou Summit........ Carry chains or T. Tires 1.84 at CabbageHig.......... Carry chains or T.Tires AsPen, Colorado....... . . . . . . 0.0.... ..35-38 Hue. 20 at cantiam pass ...... Carry chains or T. Tires Mammoth Mtn., California.....0.0... . ..15-25 Hwy. 26 at Government Camp.. Carry chains or T. Tires Hm; 26at Och~o Divide..... Care chains or TTires Squaw Valley, California.......0.0... . . .18-21 Hue 58atWigameue pass.... (arrychainsor 7 Tires SunValleY Idaho....... . . . . . . 0 0 . . . . . .1926 Hwy. 138 at DiamondLake .... Carry chains or T.lires Hwy.242 atMcKenzi e Pass........Ciosed forseason For links to the latest ski conditions visit: For up-to-minute conditions turn to: www.tripcheck.com or call 511 www.skicentral.com/oregon.html Legand:W-weatherPcp-precipitation, s-sun, pc-parlial clouds,c-clouds, hhaza, shshowers, r rain,t thunderstorms,sfsnowflurries,snsnow, i ice,rs rainsnowmik,w wind,f fog, drdrizzle,tr trace

JRAVELERS' FORECAST NATIONAL

wv w o a a w

Yesterday's extremes

Sunny.

I J

muug

Cold W arm Stationary

sr 4 * * 4d4 , ** * * * 4 4 d '** * * * s 4 a

39 m m uk uk

* 9

F l urries S now I c e

Showers T-storms Rain

Yesterday Friday Saturday Yesterday Friday Saturday Yesterday Friday Saturday Yesterday Friday Saturday City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hil(OAN HiRo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hidto/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W Abilene,1X......64/35N.00... 57/35/s .. 65/35/s GrandRapids....29/17/004..25/17/sn. 22/13/sn RapidCity.......37/29/0.00..47/32/pc.. 47/34/s Savann ah.......49/33N.00..57/32/pc..4N36/5 Akron ..........30/18/000.. 26/12/sn. 21/15/sn Green887.......29/14N03...20/2/sn... 16/Sc Reno...........55/19/000... 57/23/s.. 57/24/s Seattle......... A4/4M.00... 46/35/f .. 49/38/c Albany..........34/28/0.06...42/27/c. 36I21/sn Greensboro......52/31/000..49/23/pc.. 40/26/s Richmond.......42/32/0.06 ..51RNpc.. 41/29/s Sioux Falls........38/8/0.13..20/16/pc. 3N1Npc Albuquerqua.....56/29N.00... 54/30/s .. 54/29/s Hamsburg.......36/27/000..42/25/pc.31/22/pc Rochester,NY....34/26/0.00..38/2Nsn. 28/18/sn 5pokane........31/25N00... 3529/f...36/29/f Anchorage......34/28/0.1 5... 4H36/r .. AQI3 Nr Hartbrd,CT.....41/35/000..43/27/pc..39/21lrs Saoamento......69/32/0.00... 66/36/s.. 64/36/5 Springfiel(MO L ..49/33/0.00...2521/s. 44/24/pc Atlanta ........ A6/24/0.00 ..47/23/pc.. 43/29/s Helena..........SN33/000..44/24/pc.. 45/25/s St.Louis........ A7/28N03.24/17/pc. 38/23/pc Tampa..........55/43/000... 65/48/s.. 55/45/s AtlanticCity.....41/33N.iN..46f31Ipc. 4$26/pc Honolulu........BN67/001..81/68/pc. BN67/pc Salt Lake City... AN19N.00...39/14/5 .. 39/14/s Tucson........../4/4IN 00... 74/4Ns .. 75/41ls Austin..........7N26N.(N...62/36/s .. 68/42/s Hguslon ........7N33N.00... 62/40/s.. 65/47/s SanAntgnio .....71/35N00... 64/3Ns.. 68/45/s Tuls a...........57/35N.00..45/27/pc..62/30/s Baltimore...... AO/29/0.00 ..45/27/pc. 37/24pc Huntsville.......4/20/0.00..37/19/pc.. 45/28/5 SanDiego.......82/52N.00... 7N51/s.. 74/51ls Washingtgn,DC..43/JSN.(N ..46/27/pc .. 37/26/s Billings ........ A4/31/0.00 ..49/JNpc.. 5N33/s Indianapolis.....30/1 7N12 .. 19/12/sn. 27/18/sn SanFrancism....73/46I0.00... 66/45/s.. 65/45/s Wichita.........54340.00 ..44/27/pc .. 54/27/s Biimingham.....49/2N0.00 ..45/21Ipc.. 4!/29/s Jackson,MS.....62/25N.00... 52/26/5.. 59/32/s SanJgsg........73/39/0.00... 7N39/s.. 68/39/s Yakima.........5N22N.00..41/24/pc. 42/26/pc Bismarck........37/14il00...36/21/c. 32/20/pc Jacksonvile......siM0.00 ..63/30pc.. 53/33/s SantaFg........52/24/0.00...47722ls.. 49/23ls Yuma...........BN52N.00... 7$49/s .. 76/48/5 Boise...........44/24/0.00... 42/25/s .. 44/25/s Juneau..........45/39N26... 43/36/r...39/33/r INTERNATIONAL Boston..........39/33N.00 ..43/32/pc...41/26/r Kansas City......47/3?/0.00 ..28/22/pc. 44/2Npc Bridgeport,CT....41/37N.00..42/31Ipc.. AO /26/1 lansing.........27/16N 02.. 25/12/sn. 21/12/sn Amsterdam......4541/0.17..4436/sh.. 45/40/c Mecca..........91//3N.07 .. 81/63/sh. 78/60/pc Buffalo .........32/24N.01 .. 33/17/sn.. 25/1Nc lasVups.......70/42N00...68/42/s .. 66/42/s Athgns..........69/55/0.12..5%50/pc.. 61/51Ic MgximCity......63/34N00...63/40/s. 64/41/pc Burlinglon, VT....31/27N 06.. 38/27/sn. 35/23/sn lexington.......36/18/000..28/15/sn. 32/23/sn Auckland........70/61/0.00..7N63/pc.. 7N63/s Monueai........3N27N 00 .. 30/21/sf.. 25/16/c Caribou,ME.....35/3N0 01.. 33/25/sn. 33/15/sn Linmln......... A6/26/0.00.. 35/25/pc. 42/23/pc Baghdad. .......65/43/0.00..65/5Nsh.63/47/sh Moscow........16/12N.30... 5/-2/pc....2/4/c Charleston, SC...52/37N.00.. Sf/33/pc.. 4il35/s Little Rock.......65/32/000... 42/27/s.. 56/29/s Bangkok........82/64N.00... 89/61ls.. 87/63/s Nairgbi .........81/57N.00 ..BN53/pc.. 80/55/s Charlgtte........45/23/0.00 ..49/23/pc.. 42/2$s LosAngeles......84/540.00... Bt/52/s .. 7$53/s Beijing.........At//tN00...42/17/s.35/19/pc Nassau .........72/63N.50..6N65/pc.. 69/59/c Chattanooga.....45/21/0.00 ..4N19/pc. 40/26/pc Louisvile........37/20/000..27/16/sn. 35/24/pc Beiiut ..........66/SSN.00..63/53/pc .. 63/53/s NewDdhi.......59/48NIN...71/50(. 61/49/sh Chayenne.......37/22/0.00 ..4N3Npc.. 5N30/s MadisonWI.....34/19N08... 14/tlsn .. 218/sn Berlin...........37/34N.00..43/35/sh.. 44/32/c Osaka......... AB/30/0.00 .. 46/33/rs. 4$31/sh Chicago.........3420/0 01 .. 2NINsn. 2415/sn Memphis........54/25N.00..36/25/pc. 5N3Npc Bogota.........70/45N.00..66/42/pc...74/SNt Oslo............21/19/023.. 2N18/sf .. 19/13/c Cincinnali.......31/17/000.. 27/15/sn. 29/19/sn Miami..........61M0.00...68/52/s .. 68/45/s Budapest........43/23/0.00 ..44/42/sh.. 47/40/c Ottawa.........28/19N.00..32/16/sn..21/16/sf Cleveland.......30/21/001.. 26/13/sn. 21/17/sn Milwaukee......33/17N.05... 20/Blsn. 22/13/sn Buenos Aires.....95/720 00 103/78/pc104/79/pc Paiis............5N46NAO ..4(/37/pc .. 47/4yc Colorado Springs.43/21/000 ..51/26/pc.. 53/27/s Minneapolis......35/8/005...11/6/pc.20/12/pc CaboSanLucas ..90/64/0.00... BN58/s .. 84/60/5 Rio de Janeiro....91/72/0.00... 84/71lt .. 80/71/t ColumbiaMO , ...47/30N.01... 24/16/s. 4N23/pc Nashvile........4NtNO00 ..33/19/pc. 44/26/pc Cairo...........72/50/000...7N51/s .. 69/SNs Rome...........57/39/0.00 .. 59/57/sh.. 59/54/c ColumbiaSC... , AB/33N.iN .. 53/24/pc.. 46/29/5 NewOrleans.....6N33N.00.. 55/34/pc.. 56/45/s Calgary........ AB/27/0.00..46/3Npc.. 55/32/s Santiago........86/61/0.00... 82/64/t .. 85/61ls Columbus GA....47/26/0.00 .. 53/25/pc.. 45/31ls NewYork.......41/36/000 ..45/32/pc...41 l26lr Can(un...........7iy/0.00..73/62/pc.73/67/sh SagPaulo.......81/68N.00... 76/65/t...76/64/t Cglumbus OH....31/21N 03..28/16/sn. 25/19/sn Newark,NJ......43/38/000..46/32/pc. 40/25/pc Dublin..........489/0.00 ..42I38/pc.39/31Ish Sapporo ........21/21N.00..24/13/pc.. 26/12/c Cgnmrd, NH.....36/25N 00..41/23/pc ..3N19/is Norfglk,VA......43/34/0.00..52/31lpc.. 42/30/s Edinburgh.......45/34/000..41/37/sh. 4MS/sh Seoul...........39/19/000... 41/21/s.. 29/22/s Corpus Christi....7435/0.00... 64/49/s .. 66/53/s Oklahoma City...61/37/000 ..SN31lpc .. 59/31/s Geneva.........43/36/011..41/2Nsh. 39/37/sh Shangh ai........5432N.00..48/33/pc.45/3Qpc DallasFtWorth...66/35/0 00... 55/37/s.. 65/3$s Omaha.........47/1 5/0.00.. 29/22/pc. 37/23/pc Harare..........79/61N 00... 7553/s...BN55/t Singapoie.......84/77/0.00 ..83/75/pc. 83/75/pc Daylon .........29/18/004..23/12/sn.25/18/sn Orlando.........56/45/0.03...64/45/s.. 5$38/s HongKong......64/54N.00... 63/49/s.. 64/49/s Stockholm.......25/16/000.. 27/23/sn.. 25/22/c Denver......... A4I25/0.00 .. 57/32/pc.. 57/31Is PalmSprings.....84/56/0.00... 79/SNs.. 7$49/s Istanbul.........57/52N.18...4N44/5 .. 57/53/c Sydne. y.........86/72N.00..89/68/pc.99/57/sh DesMoines......41/12N10..21/17/pc.342Npc Peoria..........42/24001 ..19/11/pc.28/16/sn Jeiusalem.......6$47N.00..60/44/pc.. 60/46/s Taipei...........64/52N.00...64/48/c. 55/52/pc Datroit..........27/19N09..26/13/sn.2N14/sn Philadelphia.....39/33N00..46/31/pc.37/26/pc Johannesubrg....7$59N 00... 84/59/s...83/60/t TelAviv.........73/50N 00 ..69/52/pc .. 67/52/s Duluth...........3N7N 12...12/4/pc. 19/10/pc Phoeniz.........76/45N.00... 77/45/s.. 75/46/s Uma ...........82/72N.00...81/69/c.. 79/69/c Tokyo. .........A6/32N.00..46/33/rs.43/30/sh El Pam.........64/29N.00... 59/32/s .. 62I34s Pittsburgh.......32/17N00..32/l6lsn .. 22/18/c Usbon..........55/46IO 00.. 54/48/sh. 555$pc Toronto.........2N23N00 .. 34/16/sf..27/19/sf Fairbanks.........13/7N.00...16/Nsn .. 16/2/sn Pordand ME.....36/27N 00..4N2Npc..39/24/rs Landon... ......5$43/0.23..46/42/sh.45/37/sh Vancou ver.......45/32N.00..45/36/pc.45/37/pc Fargg............37/3N.05...17/9/pc .. 23/12/c Providence......42/34000 ..44/31/pc...41/25/r Madrid.........5543/017..42/42/sh.45/36/sh Vienna......... Aff/7N.00 ..46/41Ish .. 47/37/c Flagstaff........50/1 7N 00... 53/16/s.. 53/16/5 Raleigh........ A4/33/0.07 ..52/26/pc.. 42/27/s Manila..........86/72/0.00...BN71Ic.. 82/7Nc Warsaw.........2N27N.00.. 34/25/sh.. 30/23/c

CALIFORNIA NEWS

Gustafson

formation about what police

Campfire mayhave lit blaze that razed historicmansion

tell her story. "If he is released, I'm cer-

Continued from B1 tainthat her fear will amplify," Char told the judge that in- Char read from the statement. vestigators expect to identify The father of a second girl

the case. In a search of Gus-

By Ruben Vives, Christine Mai-Duc and Kate Mather

WIIIIfire fOrCeS OVer 2,000

residents toevacuate

Los Angeles Times

Gl dora

two homes have been de-

acres in the Angeles Nationa l Forest northeast of L o s

Angeles.

Pacific Ocean

A red flag warning was extended for that area and other parts of Los Angeles County through 3 p.m. Friday, and Sukup said gusts in the mountains were expected

E

Source: ESRI

AP

to be 40 to 50 miles per hour

with single-digit humidity. rested on suspicion of reckWinds topping 20 mph lessly starting a fire. One per- brush fire, police said. They were a concern earlier in the son suffered some burns and were booked in the Glendora day, Miller said, but had died was taken to a local hospital city jail in lieu of $20,000 bail. dOW11. "We still have topography, for treatment. Police identified them as The Colby, Calif., fire start- Clifford Eugene Henry Jr., which is a major factor, a crited at5:55 a.m. and quickly 22, of Glendora; Jonathan ically dry fuel bed,n he said. grew, but fire officials said Carl Jarrell, 23, of Irwindale, "The moisture out here is exthey were well staffed and Calif.; an d S t even R obert tremely low, as it is throughready to fight it because of Aguirre, 21, a transient. out all of L.A. County. Those red flag alerts issued in reStaab said one of the sus- are our biggest challenges Three men have been ar-

sponse to hot and dry weath-

pects admitted starting the

er and gusty winds. When firefighters arrived

The men told police they had set a campfire and were tossing papers when a breeze kicked up an d s tarted the

EVERGREEN

BESTTIRE IIII I.IIE PRONIIE •1 g •

In-Home Care Servtceg

www.evergreeuinhome.com

ficult for Gustafson's wIfe to

continue running Acrovision. Gustafson is scheduled to enter a plea to the charges

against him on Feb.7. —Reporter: 541-383-0387, shammersCmbendbulletin.com

Education

lege or Oregon State University Hass told Vasks that while without leaving Prineville. online instruction may be an Continued from B1 The Higher Education Co- alien concept for legislators, Vasks singled out Central ordinating Commission will students graduating from high Oregon Community College's spend the next tt /I/Oyears school today have been imCrook County Open Campus studying the suggestion of pro- mersed in technology their enas a"perfectexample of tech- viding two years of free com- tire lives. "I'm guessing that a lot of nology at work." munity college study. The Open Campus was built Sen. Jeff Kruse, R-Roseburg, what you're discussing here, a with extensive videoconferenc- said legislators should not for- lot of them are more ~ ing capabilities, allowing stu- get that the community college with it thanwe are," Hass said. dentsto"attend" classes at Cen- system as it exists now is sig— Reporter: 541-383-0387, tral Oregon Community Col- nificantly underftinded. sh(tmmersCmbendbulletirLcom

O

Care for loved ones. Comfort forail. 541-389-0006

the father and mother of one recognizesGustafson has the of the four alleged victims. right to seek release, he was The mother's statement de- concerned it could make other scribed her daughter as afraid victims and their families less of Gustafson and requiring re- willingto cooperate. peated assurances that he was Springer also asked Deinjailbefore she was willingto Hoog for help obtaining in-

right nOW. One of the structures de-

fire and was "apologetic." The area is not a designat- stroyed by the fire was a on the scene, they immedi- ed camping spot and access guest house at the historic ately called a second alarm. to the area is restricted be- Singer Mansion. Ron GalloThe fire was inaccessible by cause of fire concerns. way, 63, stood in front of the engines and burning away The city o f G l e ndora, smoldering remains where from the road, said Jim To- meanwhile, declared a state he had lived for four years. maselli, of th e U .S. Forest of emergency and activated Spanish-style arches were Service. the city' s emergency opera- all that remained standing in About 700 fire p erson- tions center. front ofpiles of broken roof nel are battling the blaze as Mayor Joseph Santoro tiles and the smoldering rubwell as more than a dozen thanked the firefighters and ble of the property. "I lost everything; how am aircraft. law enforcement involved in L .A. C ounty f i r e C h i e f the effort. I going to survive'?" "This morning at about 6 Daryl Osby said his departThe historic landmark was ment was fully staffed be- a.m., it looked pretty terrible built by the heirs of the Singcause of the udry vegetation out there. It was a very scary er family, of the Singer sewand summerlike weather situation," he said. ing machine company, on conditions we've had.n He also thanked the resi- a 5.7-acre estate, according That staffing allowed more dents who quickly called in to the mansion's website. At resources to be d eployed to report the fire, including least 11 people rent rooms in quickly as the fire grew. the person who spotted the two adjacent guest houses. Glendora police Chief Tim "suspicious fellows moving Staab said that among citi- down from the hill." zens who called in to report He urged residents to heed the fire, one reported seeing any evacuation instructions two people "suspiciously" they may receive. walking away from the blaze. Scott Sukup of the NationOfficers found and de- a l Weather Service in O x tained those two p eople, along with a third person who had been given a ride down the hill by the Forest Service, Staab said.

seized all computers and telling DeHoog that while he phones, he said, making it dif-

ing on.n

'ego

50 mi

tafson's home, investigators

addressed the court in person,

dry and windy conditions go-

les

stroyed in Glendora, Calif.,

as a fast-moving fire burned through more than 1,700

"obviously we still have the

Q/kLIF

LOS ANGELES — At least

nard, Calif., said conditions were ripe for fire, because

more victims. The prosecutor read written statements from

found during the execution of tvt/0 search warrants in

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IN THE BACK BUSINESS Ee MARIKT NEWS W Scoreboard, C2 N BA, C4 Sports in brief, C2 NHL, C4 Tennis, C3 College hoops, C4 THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, JANUARY 17, 2014

STATE SPORTS Eaton, Ellsdury award finalists Central Oregon's Ashton Eaton andJacoby Ellsbury are among the finalists announced this week for the 62nd annual Oregon Sports Awards. Eaton,

NFC CHAMPIONSHIP

AFC CHAMPIONSHIP

49ers, Seahawks

: Blount is Pats'

ready to get nas

punishingback

By Barry Wilner The Associated Press

• RB has made everybody forget about punching incident with Ducks

up in annual doubleheaders in their division.

Eaton

RENTON, Wash. Packers-Bears. Steel-

Ell s bury

ers-Browns. Cowboys vs. for a spot in the anybody in the NFC East. Super BowL Those are long-standAre those hard feelings ing National Football for real'? "I think so, but it'll League rivalries. Add to them 49ers-Sealways be that way when ahawks, with a history you have two good teams of nastiness emanating in the same division," from the college ranks San Francisco receiver for their coaches, and Anquan Boldin said. a hefty animosity built SeeNFC /C3

from Bend, won the gold medal inthe decathlon at the 2013

O www.bendbulletin.com/sports

-

Nextup

World Track and FieldChampionships in Moscow. Ellsbury, from Madras, led Major LeagueBaseball in stolen bases last season and helpedthe Boston RedSoxwin the 2013 World Series. Both are finalists for the Harry GlickmanAward as Oregon's professional athlete of the year — an award that went to Eaton last year after he won a gold medal at the 2012 Summer Olympics. Among the other finalists are sevenin prep categories from Central Oregon high schools: Boomer Fleming (Ridgeview, Class 4A/3A/2A/1A male athlete of the year); Matthew Maton (Summit, male track and field and cross-country); Tommy Brewer (Summit, male swimming); Jared Kasch (Culver, wrestling); Hadlie Plummer (Summit, female soccer); Jake McAllister (Sisters, male soccer); and Hannah Gindlesperger (Summit, female cross-country). In addition to voting by a statewide panel of media andsports professionals, fans can participate via online voting through Feb.7, at www.oregonsports awards.com andwww. oregonlive.com. The 2014 Oregon Sports Awards will be presented Feb. 9 inthe Tiger WoodsCenter at Nike World Headquarters in Beaverton.

NFC Championship Game: San Francisco at Seattle When:Sunday, noon TV:Fox Radio:None

•I

Now they meet

By Howard Ulman The Assoctated Press

FOXBOROUGH, Mass.

— Check out the video of I The

punching an opponent at a college game. Or the one showing him smacking a National

Associated,

Press 'I

LeGarrette Blount

downs, all in his past two

games. SeeBlount/C3

,r I' ~

LeGarrette Blount. Not the one of him

Matt Slocum,

Football League teammate during a preseason practice. Try these: Blount returning kickoffs for 83 and 62 yards, and dashing 73, 36 and 35 yards for touch-

/

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(' rc

C

4 rrr -"'

PREP WRESTLING j

Cougs topEagles on tiedreaker In what Mountain View coach LesCombs described as one ofthe most exciting meets of the season, the Cougars defeated visiting Hood River Valley 37-36, winning the nonconference wrestling dual on criteria, as Mountain View had more pins than the Eagles. The Cougars' Spencer Klein came upwith a12-3 victory at 220 pounds in the final

~s

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sa S s p ,

Photo

ourtesY

C lo

mber.„Besver rn Seven<yn

dovtnhl

~org Cup es>ns nneRossrace o Bendsisure

• Bend skier might have a better chanceof making Olympicswith LindseyVonnout By Mark Moricale The Bulletin

match of the night to

give Mountain View the dramtic win. Both teams are scheduled to competeat this weekend's Oregon Wrestling Classic in Redmond.

Cowdoyswin two in OWCtuneup PRINEVILLE —Crook County rolled in apair of tuneup duals before this weekend's Oregon Wrestling Classic, shutting out Ontario 79-0 before topping Thurston 62-12. Trayton Libolt's 5-3 victory at 113

pounds over Francisco Barrera highlighted the win over Ontario for the Cowboys, whowere werstling in their own gym.Liboltavengedan 8-5 loss to Barrera in the finals of the Rollie Lane Invitational in Idahoearlier this month. — Bulletin staff reports

indsey Vonn sitting out the upcom-

I know she made the right choice in opting to get the

ing Winter Olympics opens a spot for

surgery, and I'm sure she will be back stronger than

another U.S. women's alpine skier to

ever. Because she is gone, a spot on the Olympic team

compete next month in Sochi, Russia.

opens up and gives the rest of the speed girls (down-

Bend's Laurenne Ross hopes that

hill and super-G racers) a greater chance of going. It

skier might be her — but she said this week that she

is definitely hard to look at it that way ... and we'll all

is "bummed" that Vonn is out for the season. Vonn

certainly miss her presence, strength and inspiration."

announced last week that she will skip the Winter

Ross, 25, is expected to compete in a World Cup event

Games, opting instead for surgery on her badly dam-

in Italy this weekend, including a downhill race on Sat-

aged right knee.

urday and a super-G race on Sunday. The last chance

"We are all bummed to have lost Lindsey for the season," Ross said in an email from Italy, where she is getting ready for a World Cup race this weekend. "But

to secure an Olympic bid will be Jan. 25-26 at another downhill and super-G World Cup event in Italy. SeeRoss/C4


C2

TH E BULLETIN• FRIDAY, JAN 17, 2014

ON THE AIR

COHKBOAHD

TODAY GOLF

EuropeanTour,AbuDhabiHSBC Championship PGA Tour, Humana Challenge Champions Tour, Mitsubishi Electric, SOCCER English Premier League, Sunderland vs. Southampton

Time 1 a.m. noon 4 p.m.

TV/Ratlio

Golf Golf Golf

4:45 a.m. NBCSN

BASKETBALL

NBA, Los Angeles atNewYork Men's College, GreenBayat Wright State Men's College, Canisius at lona Women's College, OregonState at USC NBA, GoldenState at OklahomaCity High School, Summit at BendHigh Women's College,OregonatUCLA

4 p.m. ESPN 4 p.m. ESPNU 6 p.m. ESPNU Pac-12 6 p.m. 6:30 p.m. ESPN 7 p.m. COTV Pac-12 8 p.m.

HOCKEY

College, LakeSuperior State at Notre Dame

4:30 p.m. NBCSN

TENNIS

Australian Open, third round Australian Open, third round

6 p.m. midnight

ESPN2 ESPN2

BOXING

Ivan Redkachvs. Tony Luis

10 p.m. Showtime

SATURDAY Time T V/Radio EuropeanTour,AbuDhabiHSBC Championship 1 a.m. Golf PGA,Humana Challenge noon Golf Champions Tour: Mitsubishi Electric 4 p.m. Golf SOCCER EPL, Arsenal vs. Fulham 7 a.m. N B CSN EPL, Liverpool vs. Aston Villa 9 :30 a.m. NBC SOCCER Men's College, Toledo atAkron 8 a.m. E S PNU Men's College,TennesseeatKentucky 9a.m. CBS Men's College, Boston College atNorth Carolina 9 a.m. ESP N Men's College, Temple at LaSalle 9 a.m. ES P N2 Men's College, Seton Hall at Georgetown 9 a.m. Root Men's College, GeorgeMason at RhodeIsland 9:30 a.m. NBCSN Men's College, Missouri State at Northern lowa 10 a.m. E SPNU Men's College, North Carolina State at Duke 11 a.m. CBS Men's College, Oklahoma atBaylor 11 a.m. ESP N Men's College, Alabama atMissouri 11 a.m. E SPN2 Men's College, Miami at GeorgiaTech 1 1 a.m. Roo t Men's College, USC at Colorado 11 a.m. FoxSports 1 Men's College, Fordham atSt. Louis 11:30 a.m. NBCSN Men's College, Dayton at Richmond n oon ESP NU Men's College, OklahomaState at Kansas 1 p.m. CBS Men's College, Pittsburgh at Syracuse 1 p.m. ESP N Men's College, IndianaState at Wichita State 1 p.m. ES P N2 Men's College, Washington State atCalifornia 1p.m. PA C 12 Men's College, Gonzagaat Loyola Marymount 1 p.m. Root Men's College, UCLAat Utah 1p.m. FoxSports1 Men's College, Cincinnati at South Florida 2 p.m. E S PNU Men's College, Michigan atWisconsin 3 p.m. ESP N Men's College, Air Force atColorado State 3 p.m. Root Men's College, Dartmouth at St. John's 3p.m. FoxSports1 Men's College, PennState at Purdue 4 p.m. E S PNU Men's College, Creighton at Providence 5p.m. FoxSports1 NBA, Portland at Dallas 5:30 p.m. CSNNW,

ON DECK Today Boys basketball: Summit atBend, 7p.m.; Ridgeview at MountainView,7p.mcCrookCounty at Redmond, 7p.mcSistersatCascade,5:30p.m.; Madrasat Banks, 7p.m.; LaPineat Sutherlin, 7:30 p.m.;Culverat East LinnChristian, 6:30p.m.; Sherman at Central Christian, 7:30p.m.; Gilchrist at Hosanna Christian, 7;30p.m. Girls basketball: Bend at Summit, 7 p.mcSisters at Cascade, 7p.mc MountainViewat Ridgeview,7 p.m.; RedmondatCrookCounty,7p,m.;Banksat Madras,7 p.m4LaPineat Sutherlin, 6 p.m.; Culver atEastLinn Christian, 5p.m.; Trinity Lutheran at Prospect, 4 p.mcShermanat Central Christian, 6p.mcGilchrist at HosannaChristian, 6p.m. Wrestling:Bend,MountainView,Redmond, Crook County,Madras,Culver, LaPineat OregonClassic at Deschutes CountyFair 8 Expo Center,10a.m. Saturday Boys basketball: CentralChristianat Dufur,3:30 p.m.; NorthLakeat Gilchrist, 4 p.m. Girls basketball: Paisleyat Trinity Lutheran,5:30 p.m.;CentralChristianatDufur,2 p.m.;NorthLake at Gilchrist, 2p.m. Wrestling: Bend,Mountain View,Redmond, Crook County,Madras,Culver, LaPineat OregonClassic at Deschutes County Fair & ExpoCenter,10 a.m. Swimming:Bend,Mountain View,Summ it, Ridgeview, Sisters, MadrasatWhite Buffalo Classic in Madras,9a.m. Alpine skiing:OSSAat Mt. Bachelor, Slalom,Ed's Garden,TBD Nordic skiing: OHSN Oat Teacup Skadi Cup,Classic, TBD;OISRAskate andrelay racesat Swampy LakesSno-park, noon.

GOLF

1110 AM, 110.1 FM

Men's College, Louisville at Connecticut Men's College, Vanderbilt at LSU Men's College, BYU at Santa Clara Men's College, Washington at Stanford

6 6 7 8

p.m. p.m. p.m. p.m.

ESP N E S PNU Root E S PNU

FOOTBALL

College, NFLPABowl HOCKEY College, Ohio State at Minnesota

3 p.m.

ES P N2

3p.m. FoxSports2

TENNIS

Australian Open,Round of 16 Australian Open,Roundof16

6 p.m. ES P N2 midnight ESPN2

Listingsarethe mostaccurate available. TheBulletinis notresponsible forlatechangesmadeby TV orradiostations.

SPORTS IN BRIEF BASEBALL MLB aPPrOVeSeXPanded rePlay — Major LeagueBaseball will greatly expandinstant replay to review closecalls starting this season.MLB announcedThursdaythatowners,playersand umpireshave approved thenewsystem. Eachmanager will be allowedto challenge at least onecall pergame.If he's right, hegets another challenge.After the seventh inning, acrew chief canrequest areview onhis own.The so-cal led"neighborhoodplay"atsecondbaseondoubleplayscannotbe challenged.Manyhadsafety concernsfor middle infielders being wiped out by hard-charging runners if thephantomforce wassubject to review.

BuCk, MarinerS finalize deal —CatcherJohnBuckand the Mariners have finalized a $1million, one-year contract, giving Seattle another veteran option behind the plate. Theagreement was struck earlier this weekand announced Thursday. Hecan earn $3 million in performance bonuses, with half based ongames started and half on plate appearances. The33-year-old hit.215 with15 homers and 60 RBls in101 gameslast year for the NewYork Mets, who traded him to Pittsburgh on Aug.27.

WINTER SPORTS White CaPtureS OlymPiC SROWdoai'd qualifier — Shaun White opened his daywith a nasty spill and ended it with a ticket to Sochi. The two-time Olympic gold medalist in halfpipe will get a chance to win one inslopestyle after taking the second of two qualifying events Thursday. White nailed three straight jumps with three or more rotations and scored 94.8. On thewomen's side, Jamie Anderson won both contests to secure her trip in Sochi. RyanStassel won Thursday morning's event and is now in the mix with SageKotsenburg, ChasGuldemond and ahandful of others for the final two men's slopestyle spots, which will be decidedSaturday.

SOCCER Unian take G Blake With NO. 1 PiCk in MLSdraft — Connecticut goalkeeper Andre Blakewasselected by the Philadelphia Union as the top overall pick in the MLSSuperDraft. The Union originally held the second pick but made asurprising draft-day trade with the rival D.C.United to moveup, giving up somecash inthe deal. The Portland Timbers selected Maryland's Schillo Tshumawith their first pick and Washington defenderTaylor Peaywith their second pick. — From wire reports

PREP SPORTS Wrestling Mountain Viewvs. HoodRiverValley Dual Meet At Mountain View Teamscores— MountainView37,HoodRiver 36.

106 —ConnerDuhn,MV,wonbyforfeit. 113 — ZackHowe,MV,def. JessicaDeHart, HRV , 8-6. 120 —DylanPeterson, HRV,pinned Travis Martin, MV,3:00.126— HadenKingrey,MV,wonbytech fall overErikCuevas, HRV, 4:00. 132 — Christian Marguez ,HRV,pinnedRobertMisener,MV,:40.138 — JuniorRojas,HRV , won byforfeit. 145 —Kaleb Winebarger,MV,pinnedChasPeterson, HRV , 1:43. 152 —TracyPitcher, MV,pinedJeremyFischer, HR V, 1:52.160 —Kevin Wright, MV,def. AndrewDeHart, HRV, 7-5.170— KyleWeseman,HRV,pinnedJef Durante,MV,3:34. 182 — StevenSwafford, HRV , pinne dTobyArndt,MV,:58.195— KeenanSpringer, MV, def.AlexanderBuschauer, HRV, 13-10. 220Spence rKlein,MV,def.MaxLane,HRV,12-3.285Sebastian Barajas, HRV,wonbyforfeit.

CrookCountyvs. OntarioSenior DualMeet At CrookCeunty Teamscores— CrookCounty79,Ontario0. 106 —JaredWheeler, C,wonbypin,1:18.113 — TraytonLibolt, C, def. FranciscoBarrera, 5-3. 120 — KurtMode,C, wonbyforfeit. 126 —Brent Bannon,C,wonbyforfeit. 132 —GraysonMunn, C, pinnedCristian Elorza, 0,:43. 138 — Ryder Shinkle, C,pinnedJoseStevens, 0, 1:15. 145CollbranMeeker, C, pinnedGage McAvoy, 0, 1:06. 162 —TylerBerger,C,pinnedLevi Munn,0,1:56. 160 —BrendanHarkey,C,def. JohnnyCarpenter, 0, 10-0. 170 —AaronSwindle, C,wonbyforfeit. 182 — GunnarRobirts, C,pinnedSalvador Morales,0, :53. 195 —ZacharySmith, C,pinnedJuanLopez, 0,1:09.220—Trevor Rasmussen, C,won byforfeit. 285 —JasonWilams, C,wonbyforfeit. CrookCountyvs. ThurstonSenior Dual Meet At CrookCounty

Midwest ChicagoSt.86, NewMexico St.81 Cleveland St.86, Oakland76 Milwaukee 67, Ill.-chicago63 Minnesota63,OhioSt.53 MurraySt. 70,E.Illinois 66 N.DakotaSt.91,Nebraska-Omaha69 S. DakotaSt.64,W.Ilinois 55 SIU-Edwardsviffe 71, Austin Peay67 SouthDakota69, IUPUI57 Texas-PanAmerican78, UMKC66 Southwest Incarnate Word 87,Cent. Arkansas72 Oral Roberts82,AbileneChristian 59 Far West Arizona91,ArizonaSt. 68 BYU83, SanFrancisco76 CS Bakersfield61,Seatle 57 Cal Poly62,CSNorthridge52 Gonzaga 70, Pepperdine53 IPFW 67, Denver 64 IdahoSt.60, S.Utah45 Montana84,North Dakota71 MontanaSt.70, N.Colorado 55 N. Arizona 84, E.Washington 65 Portland71,Loyola Marymount 57 PortlandSt.68, SacramentoSt. 64,OT SanDiego69, Santa Clara66 Uc Iryine72,CalSt.-Fullerton 54

Uc Riverside 81, UcDavis 69 UC Santa Barbara64, LongBeachSt. 51 UCLA69,Colorado56 Utah84,SouthernCal66 UtahValley71, Idaho66

Women's College Thursday'sGames East BostonCollege63, Miami62 Fairfield66,Siena65,OT

James Madison62,Towson57 Manhattan 50, Rider47 NotreDame109, Pittsburgh66 PennSt.66, OhioSt. 42 Quinnipiac71, St.Peter's 40 South Auburn61,Alabama39 Charleston Southern101, Trinity Baptist47 Drexel89,Wiliam& Mary49 Duke90,Virginia 55 FloridaGulfCoast69,KennesawSt. 55 Gardner-Webb 56, Campbell 54 Georgia60,Arkansas58 Georgia Tech79,WakeForest 63 High Poin71, t UNCAshevile 66 HoustonBaptist 66,Nicholls St.61 Jacks onvill e86,Lipscomb65 Lamar80,NewOrleans53 Liberty77,Winthrop70,OT Louisiana-Monroe 83,Troy72 Maryland77, Syracuse62 McNeese St.79,TexasA&M-CC51 N. Kentucky57,North Florida51 Nc State80,FloridaSt.57 NorthCarolina78,Clemson55 NorthwesternSt.66,StephenF.Austin 54 Presbyterian71,Coastal Carolina 68, OT Radford57,Longwood51 SamHoustonSt.86,SELouisiana85,OT Stetson72, Mercer60 Tennessee 67, Mississippi St.63 Tennessee Tech 77,TennesseeSt.68 Vanderbilt80,Mississippi74 Midwest ClevelandSt. 73,Milwaukee63 Dayto n90,GeorgeWashington69 IPFW 81, Denver 78 IUPUI80, SouthDakota59 Ill.-chicago83, Detroit 67 IndianaSt.67, Evansville 46 LSU87,Missouri68 MichiganSt. 88,lowa72 Nebra ska88,Minnesota85,OT Nebra ska-Omaha66,N.DakotaSt.48 NorthDakota62, Montana57 S. DakotaSt.67,W.Illinois 66 YoungstownSt.66,Green Bay57 Southwest AbileneChristian70, Oral Roberts56 Cent.Arkansas60, IncarnateWord40 TexasA&M 67,SouthCarolina65,OT Texas-PanAmerican65, UMKC50 Far West CS Northridge 81, CalPoly76 Cal St.-Fullerton75, UcIrvine58 E. Washington 92, N.Arizona68 Idaho96,UtahValey 55 LongBeachSt. 72,Uc SantaBarbara53 LoyolaMarymount90, Pacific 84 MontanaSt.68, N.Colorado 55 NewMexicoSt.82,ChicagoSt.61 PortlandSt.83, Sacramento St.80 S. Utah76,Weber St. 64 SaintMary's(Cal)71,Pepperdine48

EkaterinaMakarova (22), Russia,def. Monica Nicul escu,Romania,6-4,6-4. Li Na (4),China,def. LucieSafarova(26), Czech Republic,1-6,7-6(2), 6-3. SecondRound Late Thursday SloaneStephens(13), UnitedStates, def.Ajla TomIjanovic,Croatia,3-6, 6-2,7-5. VictoriaAzarenka(2), Belarus, def.BarboraZahlavovaStrycova,CzechRepublic,6-1, 6-4. JelenaJankovic (8), Serbia, def.Ayumi Morita, Japan, 6-2, 6-0. KurumiNara,Japan,def. MagdalenaRybarikova (32), Slovakia6-4,6-3. , YvonneMeusburger, Austria, def. BojanaJovanovski(33),Serbia,3-6, 6-3,6-2.

SOCCER MLS MLS Drafl Selections Thursday At Philadelphia First Round 1. PhiladelphiaAndre , Blake,g, Uconn. 2.D.c., Steven Birnbaum,d, California. 3. Vancouver, ChristianDean,d, California. 4. New England,SteveNeumann, f, Georgetown. 5. MontrealEri , cMiler, d,Creighton. 6. Dallas, TeshoAkindele, f, ColoradoSchool of Mines. 7. Vancouver,AndreLewis, m,PortmoreUnited(Jamaica). 8. Seattle,Damion Lowe, d,Harfford. 9.SanJose,J.J.Koval,m,Stanford. 10. Toronto,NickHagglund, d,Xavier. 11. New England, Patrick Mullins, f, Maryland. 12. Colorado, Marlon Hairston, m,Louisvile. 13. Chicago, Marco Franco, d, UCIrvine. 14. Columbus, BenSweat,d, SouthFlorida. 15. PhiladelphiaPe , droRibeiro, m,Coastal Carolina. 16. Houston, A.J.Cochran, d,Wisconsin. 17. Portland, Schilo Tshuma,Maryland. 18. RealSalt Lake,RyanNeil, d,California. 19. Colorado,GrantvandeCasteele, d,Notre Dame. SecondRound 20. ChivasUSA,ThomasMcNamara, m,Clemson. 21. SeattleJi,mmyOckford,d, Louisvile. 22. New York, Chris Duval, d,WakeForest. 23.LosAngeles,KyleVenter,d,NewMexico. 24. Toronto,DanielLovitz, m,Elon. 25. PhiladelphiaKevi , nCope,d, MichiganState. 26. Portland, Taylor Peay, d,Washington. 27. PhiladelphiaRo , bbieDerschang,d, Akron. 28. SanJose,JoeSofia,d, UCLA. 29.D.C.,VictorMunoz,m,UCLA. 30.Vancouver,MamadouDiouf,f,Uconn. 31. New England,AlecSundly, m,California. 32. Houston,MarkSherrod, I, Memphis. 33. Colorado,JaredWatts, m,WakeForest. 34. New York, EricStevenson,m,Akron. 35. Colorado, JohnBerner,g, SIUEdwardsvile. 36. Portland, AaronLang,m, UCRiverside. 37. MontrealGe , orgeMalki, m,CalPoly. 38. Kansas City, AdnanGabeljic, f, SaintLouis.

GOLF PGA Tour

Humana Challenge Thursday p-PGAWest, PalmerCourse; 6,950 yards, par 72 (36-36) n-PGAWest, NicklausCourse; 6,924 yards, par 72 (36-36) q-La QuintaCountry Club; 7,060 yards,par72(36-36) La Quinta, Calif. Purse: $6.7million First Round 32-31—63p PatrickReed 35-29—64p RyanPalmer 32-32—64n JustinHicks 30-34—64n DanielSummerhays 33-31—64q Charl ye Hoff man 34-31—65p CharlieWi 32-33—65q Teamscores—CrookCounty 62,Thurston12. ZachJohnson 34-31—65n 106 — AleLl xamas,T,pinnedJaredWheeler, C, Matt Every 33-32—65p 1:52.113 —JohnnyAvina, C, pinnedIsaiah HarRusselKnox l 31-34—65n Hudson Swafford ris, T, 3:30.120 — KurtMode,C,wonby forfeit. 32-33—65q 126 —BrentBannon,C,def. AaronWebb, T,9-0. Biff Haas 32-33—65n 132 —HaydenBates,C,pinnedAdam Webb,T, Brendon Todd 33-33—66p StuartAppleby :44.138 —Ryder Shinkle, C,pinned Devin Duren, 30-36—66n JustinLeonard T, 3:31. 145 —CollbranMeeker, C, pinned Eddie 32-34—66n Matt Jones Hill, T,:41.152 —Tyler Berger,C, pinnedMason 34-32—66q Brett Qui g l e y Davis, T,:48.160 —BrendanHarkey, C, pinned 34-32—66q JohnMerrick Triston Thomson, a T,1:08. 170 — BrandonMor34-32—66p RyoIshikawa gan, T,def.ClarkWoodward,C,4-2.182— Gunnar 31-35—66n KevinKisner Robirts, C,pinnedJackson Casteel, T,5:16.19633-34—67p Scott Brown MaverickWiseman, T,def. ZacharySmith, C, 7-4. 32-35—67p BradFritsch 220 —TrevorRasmussen,C,def.BrycePalahniuk, 35-32—67n Jim Herma n T, 14-1.285 —JasonWiliams, C,pinnedChantz 36-31—67n HeathSlocum Hecht, T,3:29. 34-33—67n Will MacKen z i e Madras vs.Cleveland DualMeet 36-31—67p AndrewLoupe At CrookCounty FOOTBALL 34-33—67n JasonKokrak 34-33—67q AaronBaddeley Teamscores— Madras43,Cleveland30. NFL 32-35—67q Harris Engl i s h Madrasvs. DntarionSenior DualMeet 33-34—67q NFL Playoffs BrianStuard At CrookCounty 34-33—67p All Times PST BriceGarnet 36-32—68n GregChalmers Teamscores— Ontario36,Madras35. 33-35—68n J osh Tea t e r ConferenceChampionships 34-34—68q Sunday,Jan. 19 Cameron Tringale BASKETBALL 35-33—68p NewEnglandat Denver,noon(CBS) Jonathan Byrd 36-32—68n SanFranciscoatSeattle, 3:30p.m.(Fox) ScottStallings 33-35—68q Charlie Bel j a n Men's College SuperBowl Seung-YulNoh 36-32—68p Sunday, Feb.2 Standings 34-34—68n ChadCollins At East Rutherford, N.J. Pacific-12 Conference 32-36—68q MichaelPutnam AFCchampionvs.NFCchampion,3;30p.m.(Fox) All TimesPST 35-33—68q JohnPeterson 32-36—68p RobertoCastro Conference Overall Betting line 34-34—68p RorySabbatini W L W L 33-35—68q RickieFowler NFL Arizona 5 0 18 0 35-33—68p David Hea r n H ome Team i n Ca ps California 4 0 13 4 35-33—68p Joe Durant Sunday'sGames UCLA 3 1 14 3 36-32—68p James Driscoll AFCChampionship Colorado 3 2 14 4 33-35—68n Op e n C urrent UnderdogKevinNa Washington 3 2 11 7 Favorite 34-35—69p Martin Fl o res BRONCOS 6 5.5 P atr iots Stanford 2 2 11 5 33-36—69n HarrisonFrazar NFCChampionship Utah 2 3 13 4 36-33—69q Keegan Bradley WKS 3 3.5 49ers ArizonaSt. 2 3 13 5 SEAHA 36-33—69p BryceMolder Oregon 1 3 13 3 34-35—69p Jeff Maggert Oregon St. 1 3 9 7 34-35—69q TENNIS Pat Perez WashingtonSt. 1 4 8 9 35-34—69q BrendondeJonge SouthernCal 0 4 9 8 34-35—69p BenCurtis Professional Thursday'sGames 34-35—69n TyroneVanAswegen UCLA 69,Colorado56 Australiaa Dpea 34-35—69q JamieLovemark Arizona 91, ArizonaState68 At MelbournePark 32-37—69q KevinTway Utah84, USC66 Melbourne,Auslralia 35-34—69q Scott Langley Saturday'sGames Purse: $29.72million (GrandSlam) 34-35—69n KevinStadler USCatColorado,11 a.m. Surface: Hard-Outdoor 33-36—69q JerryKelly Washington Stateat California,1 p.m. Singles 35-34—69p WebbSimpson UCLA atUtah,1 p.m. Men 33-36—69p DavisLoveIII WashingtonatStanford, 8p.m. Today 34-35—69n DerekErnst Sunday'sGame Third Round 35-34—69n TedPotter,Jr. OregonatOregonState,5 p.m. StanislasWawrinka (8), Switzerland,def. Vasek BrianGay 34-35—69q Pospisil (28),Canada,walkover. 35-34—69q DavidToms Thursday'sGames FlorianMayer,Germany, def. JerzyJanowicz(20), Spencer 34-35—69p Levin Easl Poland,7-5,6-2, 6-2. 38-31—69n Bronson LaC ' assie Bryant85,Sacred Heart70 DavidFerrer(3), Spain,def.JeremyChardy (29), DavidLingmerth 34-35—69q FairleighDickinson89,LIUBrooklyn67 France,6-2,7-6(5), 6-2. 35-34—69p BrianDavis Manhat tan90,Siena68 SecondRound 35-34—69n BrianHarman MountSt. Mary's89,Wagner 80 Late Thursday 36-33—69p GaryWoodland Niagara 67,Fairfield 63 DonaldYoung,UnitedStates, def. AndreasSeppi Jhonattan 34-35—69n Vegas Providence 84,St.John's 83,20T 35-34—69p (24), Italy,6-4,2-6, 6-3,4-6, 7-5. LukeGuthrie Quinnipiac70,Monmouth (NJ) 61 RafaelNadal(1), Spain,def. Thanasi Kokkinakis, Martin Laird 36-33—69n RobertMorris73,St.Francis (Pa.) 68 Australia,6-2, 6-4,6-2. 35-34—69p PeterMalnati St. Francis(NY)76, CCSU66 RogerFederer(6), Switzerland,def. BlazKavcic, Tim Wilkinson 34-35—69p St. Peter's77,Rider69 Slovenia6-2, , 6-1, 7-6(4). 34-35—69n AndrewSvoboda Vermont83, Maine46 Martin Klizan,Slovakia,def. BlazRola,Slovenia, Sean 35-35—70n O'Hair South 6-4, 6-3,5-7, 7-6(2). 36-34—70q Kevin Chappeff Charlotte90,Tulsa86, OT Grigor Dimitrov(22), Bulgaria,def. Yen-hsunLu, RobertGarrigus 37-33—70q Chattanooga 80,AppalachianSt. 70 Taiwan,6-3,6-3, 7-6(11). 33-37—70n RobertAllenby E. Kentucky 74,Belmont 63 GaelMonfils (25),France,def. JackSock, United AlexAragon 36-34—70n Elon 87,Davidson85, OT States,7-6(2), 7-5,6-2. 35-35—70n WilliamMcGirt FAU78, East Carolina67 StephaneRobert, France,def. Michal Przysiezny, Bo Van 35-35—70q Pelt FloridaGulf Coast63,SC-Upstate60 Poland,7-6(3),6-1, 6-7(3),6-1. 36-34—70q Brendan Steele GeorgiaSouthern88,Furman81, OT Milos Raonic(11), Can ada, def. Victor Ha nescu, BenCrane 35-35—70q Georgia St. 73,ArkansasSt. 72 Romania7-6 , (9), 6-4, 6-4. 35-35—70q JonasBlixt HoustonBaptist 66,NichoffsSt.64 TeymurazGabashvili, Russia, def. FernandoVer- BlakeAdams 35-35—70p JacksonvilleSt.70, TennesseeSt. 64 dasco(31),Spain, 7-6(1), 3-6,2-6, 6-4,6-4. 35-35—70q Erik Compton Lipscomb 88,KennesawSt. 83 GillesSimon(18),France,def.Marin Cilic, Croatia, CamiloVilegas 35-35—70n Louisiana Tech73,Tulane45 4-6, 7-6(3),6-7(5), 6-1, 6-2. 30-40—70q JasonBohn Louisiana-Monroe 75,Troy 64 RobertoBautistaAgut,Spain, def. JuanMartin del DanielChopra 34-36—70q Potro (5), Argenti n a, 4-6, 6-3, 5-7, 6-4, 7-5. 35-35—70p Louisville91,Houston52 JamesHahn FelicianoLopez(26), Spain,def. MichaelBerrer, Jeff Oyerton 34-36—70q Mercer74, N.Kentucky58 36-34—70n Morehead St.80, SEMissouri 67 Germany, 6-4, 7-6(6), 6-4. LeeWiliams 35-36—71n NC Central71, NJIT55 BenoitPaire(27), France,def. NickKyrgios, Aus- JohnSenden 35-36—71p NewOrleans77,Lamar 55 tralia, 6-7(5), 6-7(5), 6-4r 6-2,6-2. KenDuke 36-35—71p NorthTexas80,Marshall 65 Andy Murray(4), Britain, def. VincentMigot, Will Claxton 35-36—71n Old Dominion52,FIU36 France,6-2,6-2,7-5. ScottGardiner 35-36—71p SamHoustonSt.85,SELouisiana78 Women FreddieJacobson 37-34—71n SouthAlabam a81, Louisiana-Lafayette 73 Today J.J. Henry 37-34—71p Southern Miss.84, Rice62 Women ChessonHadley 34-37—71n Stephen F.Austin 74, Northwestern St.58 Third Round EdwardLoar Stetson64, ETSU58 SerenaWiliams(1), UnitedStates,def. Daniela Scott Piercy 34-37—71n TexasA&M-CC77, McNeeseSt. 61 Hantuchova (31),Slovakia, 6-3,6-3. Carl Pettersson 36-35—71n UAB78,UTSA65 AngeliqueKerber (9), Germany,def. AlisonRiske, NicholasThompson 37-34—71p UALR87,W.Kentucky83, OT UnitedStates,6-3,6-4. Steven Bowditch 35-36—71n Uconn83,Memphis 73 FlaviaPennetta (28),Italy, def.MonaBarthel, GerChadCampbell 36-35—71p UNCGreensboro69,The Citadel65, OT many,6-1,7-5. Chris DiMarco 36-35—71p UTEP63, MiddleTennessee54 EugenieBouchard(30), Canada,def. LaurenDavis, BudCauley 36-35—71q Vanderbilt78,Missouri 75 UnitedStates,6-2,6-2. PaulGoydos 36-36—72p

Sang-MoonBae Billy HurleyIII NicolasColsaerts BrandtSnedeker WesRoach JohnRollins BrinyBaird DudleyHart JohnDaly Morgan Hoff mann Billy Horschel Johnson Wagner Y.E.Yang LucasGlover ScottMccarron StephenAmes MikeWeir MarkBrooks Chris Stroud JesperParnevik RichardH.Lee ScottVerplank StewartCink CharlesHowell III RetiefGoosen PeterJacobsen BobbyGates DannyLee RickyBarnes GeoffOgilvy MarkWilson Tommy Gainey JustinThom as TroyMerritt Will Wilcox TroyMatteson D.J. Traha n LeeJanzen JohnMallinger BenMartin AlanScheer TrevorImmelman

35-37—72q 34-38—72q 35-37—72q 34-38—72q 38-34—72n

36-36—72p 39-33—72p 35-37—72p 38-34—72q 37-35—72n 37-35—72p 37-35—72p 34-38—72n 35-37—72n 37-35—72q 37-36—73p 37-36—73p 35-38—73n 35-38—73q 36-37—73q

35-38—73q 36-37—73p 37-36—73q 38-35—73n 38-35—73n 36-37—73q

36-37—73p 39-34—73q 37-37—74q 35-39—74n 36-38—74n

35-39—74p 36-38—74q 37-38—75p 37-38—75q 39-36—75p 37-38—75n 37-38—75n 37-38—75q 38-37—75q 39-40—79p 41-38—79q

HOCKEY NHL Standings All TimesPST

EaslernConference Atlantic Division

GP W L DT Pls GF GA 47 30 15 2 62 136 104 48 28 15 5 61 137 115 48 27 16 5 59 123 115 49 24 20 5 53 136 149 48 21 18 9 51 138 151 47 20 17 10 50 118 128 47 18 22 7 43 109 144 46 13 27 6 32 83 129 MetropolitanDivision GP W L DT Pls GF GA Pittsburgh 48 34 12 2 70 156 115 Philadelphia 48 24 19 5 53 128 136 N.Y.Rangers 49 25 21 3 53 120 126 Washington 47 22 17 8 52 140 141 NewJersey 49 20 18 11 51 113 120 Columbus 46 22 20 4 48 129 131 C arolina 4 6 1 9 1 8 9 47 111 130 N.Y.lslanders 49 19 23 7 45 134 157

Boston TampaBay Montreal Toronto Ottawa Detroit Florida Buffalo

Chicago St. Louis Colorado Minnesota Dallas Nashville Winnipeg

WesternConference Central Division GP W L DT Pls GF GA 49 30 8 11 4 6 32 9 5 47 30 12 5 50 26 19 5 47 21 19 7 49 21 21 7 49 21 23 5

71 177 135 69 164 104 65 137 118 57 122 123 49 134 145 49 117 146 47 138 148

Pacilic Division GP W L DT Pls GF GA Anaheim 4 9 3 6 8 5 77 170 120 S anJose 4 8 3 0 12 6 66 153 117 LosAngeles 48 29 14 5 63 124 97 Vancouver 49 24 16 9 57 124 125 P hoenix 47 2 2 1 6 9 53 136 143 C algary 4 8 1 6 2 6 6 38 107 153 Edmonton 50 15 30 5 35 129 178

Thursday'sGames

Nashville 4,Philadelphia3, SO N.Y.Islanders2,TampaBay1, SO Colorado2,NewJersey1, SO N.Y.Rangers1, Detroit 0 Montreal 5,Ottawa4, OT SanJose3, Florida0 Los Angele4, s St. Louis1 Minnesota4,Edmonton1 Boston4, Dalas 2 Winnipeg 5, Calgary 2 Phoenix1,Vancouver0

Today'sGames Washingtonat Columbus,4 p.m. AnaheimatChicago,5p.m.

DEALS TransactionsBASEBALL COMMISSI ONERu2019S OFFICE— Suspended ArizonaSSAntonio Alvarezandfreeagent RH PDaryl Thompson 50games for violations of theMinor League DrugPreventionandTreatment Program. MLB PLAY ERS ASSOCIATION — Named Bob Tewksburydirector of playerdevelopment. AmericanLeague BALTIMOR E ORIOLES— Named Marco Gentile vice president,corporatepartnerships. CLEVEL ANDINDIANS—Agreedto termswith OF NyjerMorganonaminor leaguecontract. KANSAS CITYROYALS— Agreedto termswith RHPsBradPennyandGuilermo Mota on minor leaguecontracts. NEW YORKYANKEES — Released OF Vernon Wells. Agreed to termswith CFrancisco Cervegi on aone-yearcontract. OAKLAND ATHLETICS—Agreedto termswith C JohnJasoonaone-yearcontract. SEATTLE MARINERS— Agreed to terms with C JohnBuckon aone-yearcontract.DesignatedOF CarlosPeguerofor assignment. TAMPABA Y RAYS— Agreed to terms with LHP DavidPriceonaone-yearcontract. TORONT OBLUEJAYS—Agreedto termswith INF ChrisGetzonaminor leaguecontract. National League CINCINN ATI REDS — Agreedto termswith OF ChrisHeiseyonaone-yearcontract. COLOR ADO ROCKIES — Agreedto termswith LHPFranklin MoralesandRHPWilton Lopezon oneyear contractsandCMichael McKenry ona minor leaguecontract. MIAMIMAR LINS— Agreed to termswith RHP HenryRodriguezonaminorleaguecontract. BASKETB ALL National Basketball Association NBA —FinedOrlandoGJameer Nelson$15,000 for makinganobscenegesture andPhoenix CAlex Len for aFlagrantFoul2 during Wednesday's games. SuspendedLA. LakersGNick Young one game for thro wingapunchduringWednesday' sgame. OKLAHOMACI TY THUNDER— SignedGRoyal Ivey toa10-daycontract. FOOTBAL L National Football League ARIZONACARDINALS— SignedLBJoJoDickson to a reserve/future contract. BUFFALO BILLS— Named Jef Hafley defensive assi stantcoach.SignedWRs RamsesBarden and ChrisSummers, SJajuanHarleyand LBsWillie Jefferson and NathanWilliamsto reserve/future contracts. CINCINN ATI BENGALS— Promoted linebackers coachPaulGuentherto defensive coordinator. NEWYORKJETS— SignedcoachRexRyantoa contractextension. WASHIN GTONREDSKINS—Retainedlinebackers coachKirk Olivadotti, defensivebackscoachRaheem MorrisanddefensivelinecoachJacobBurney. HOCKEY National HockeyLeague COLUMBUSBLUEJACKETS— Recalled D Dal ton Prout fromSpri


C4

TH E BULLETIN• FRIDAY, JAN 17, 2014

MEN'5 COLLEGE BASKETBALL

No. 25 UCLAtops No. 21 Colorado The Associated Press

Minnesota muscle past Ohio

BOULDER, Colo. — Norman Powell matched his sea-

State.

son high with 19 points and No. 25 UCLA pulled away in

73: MEMPHIS, Tenn. — DeAndre Daniels had 23 points

UConn 83, No. 17 Memphis

and a career-high 11 rebounds 21 Colorado 69-56 Thursday and Shabazz Napier added 17 night, handing the short-hand- points for Connecticut. ed Buffaloes their first loss of No. 18 Louisville 91, Housthe season at home. ton 52: LOUISVILLE, Ky. Also on Thursday night: Wayne Blackshear scored 23 No. 1 Arizona 91, Arizona St. points in his first game as a 68: TUCSON, Ariz. — Nick reserve and Louisville used Johnson had 17 points, Aaron a strong start t o b low o ut the second half to beat No.

-

Gordon added 16 and Arizona

Houston.

jumped on rivalArizona State. Utah 84, Southern Cal 66: Minnesota 63, No. 11 Ohio SALT LAKE CITY — Delon State 53: MINNEAPOLISWright scored 22 points, colElliott Eliason had 12 points lected six rebounds, six steals and 13 rebounds to help and five assists to lift Utah. Photo courtesy Cody Downard

Bend's Laurenne Ross races in a World Cup downhill event in December in Beaver Creek, Colo.

NBA ROUNDUP

Nets beatHawks inLondon Mike Scott and Shelvin

Continued from C1 Ross is coming off some of her best performances of the World Cup season this past weekend in Austria, where she

J o e J o h n - Mack, both coming off the

finished 20th in super combined, 21st in

son scored 26 of his 29 points bench, led the Hawks with 17 in the first half and Andray points each. Blatche added 20 points and 14 Also on Thursday: rebounds to lead the Brooklyn Pacers 117, Knicks 89: IN-

super-G, and 23rd in downhill. "I feel good about my Olympic chanc-

The Associated Press L ONDON —

Nets to a 127-110 win over the Atlanta Hawks on Thursday

DIANAPOLIS — Lance Ste-

phenson scored a career-high in the fourth regular-season 28 points and Paul George NBA game to be played in the added 25 for Indiana. British capital. Thunder 104, Rockets 92: Johnson had 15 points in HOUSTON — Kevin Durant the first quarter, including 11 scored 36 points and Reggie straight for the Nets (16-22) Jackson added 23 for Oklaholate in the period. ma City.

"I feel good about my Olympic chances

Ross

at this point in the

],c~iie)„

season. Although this World Cup season hasn't yet quite panned out as I'd hoped, I am skiing well and am optimistic that things will come together

es at this point in the season," Ross

said. "Although this World Cup season hasn't yet quite panned out as I'd hoped,

p"i

I am skiing well and am optimistic that

things will come together as we approach the Olympics." Ross, a native of Alberta, Canada,

who was raised in Klamath Falls and grew up skiing with the Mt. Bachelor

-vtStk

Sports Education Foundation, moved to

as weapproach the

Bend about three years ago. The 25-year-old is part of an extremely deep and talented U.S. women's

NBA SCOREBOARD

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

Standings

Summaries

AR TimesPST

Thurcday'cGames

EasternConference W L Pct GB 31 7 816 27 11 19 18 20 19 18 19 18 19 16 22 16 22 16 24 15 24 14 25 14 26 13 25 10 29 7 31

WesternConference W L d-SanAntonio 31 8 d-Portland 29 9 Oklahoma City 28 10 d-L.A.Clippers 27 13 26 14 Houston GoldenState 25 15 Phoenix 22 16 Dallas 23 17 Denver 20 18 Memphis 19 19 Minnesota 18 20 NewOrleans 15 23 Sacrame nto 14 23 LA. Lakers 14 25 Utah 13 27 d-divisionleader Thurcday'eGames Brooklyn127,Atlanta110 Indiana117, NewYork89 Oklahoma City atHouston, 9:30 p.m. Today'sGames Charlotteat Orlando,4p.m. Miami atPhiladelphia,4 p.m. ChicagoatWashington, 4p.m. L.A. Clippersat NewYork, 4p.m. MinnesotaatToronto, 4 p.m. L.A. Lakers atBoston,4:30 p.m. Utah atDetroit, 4:30p.m. Sacramento at Memphis,5 p.m. PortlandatSanAntonio, 5:30p.m. Dallas atPhoenix, 6p.m. Cleveland at Denver,6p.m. GoldenStateatOklahomaCity, 6:30 p.m.

711 4 514 ttr/r 513 ftr/t 486 12r/r 486 12r/t

421 15 421 15 400 16

385 16r/t 359 17r/t

350 18 342 18

256 2tr/r

184 24

Pct GB 795

763 tr/t 737 2r/r 675 4r/t 650 5r/r 625 6r/t 579 Br/r 575 Br/t

526 tgr/r 500 ftr/t

474 12r/r 395 15r/t

378 16 359 17

325 18r/t

Nets127, Hawks110 BROOK LYN(127) Johnson11-151-129,Pierce8-160-018, Garnet 6-80-012,Livinqston3-60-06, Anderson5-91-1 15, Blatche10-18O-f20,Kirilenko1-1 2-24, Terry2-70-0 5, Teletovic3-40-09, Shengelia1-10-02, Taylor2-5 0-04, Plumlee1-11-23. Totals53-915-7127. ATLANTA (110I Korver1-90-03, Millsap 5-143-313, Antic4-5 2-211, Teague 4-13 8-816, L.Wiliams 3-7 2-2 9, Brand3-31-1 7, Mack6-9 2-217, Scott6-9 4-417, Schroder 4-70-08, Avon2-20-04, Nunnally 2-30-0 5. Totals 40-8122-22110. Brooklyn 31 34 34 28 — 127 Atlanta 27 26 21 36 — 110

Stacey Cook and Alice McKennis are all competing for the U.S. team's four Olym- hill on Feb. 12 and super-G on Feb. 15. season. pic spots in the speed events (downhill, Ross posted the first World Cup podiShe finished in the top 30 in the World super-G and super combined). um finish of her career last March with a Cup overall, downhill, super-G and comThe Winter Games in Sochi run Feb. second-place performance in a downhill bined standings for the 2012-13 season. 7-23. The women's super combined is race in Germany. She also claimed a U.S. — Reporter: 541-383-0318, scheduled for Feb. 10, followed by down- national championship in super-G last mmorical@bendbulletfn.com

Show off your little bundle of joy for all the world to see in our special edition of...

NEWYORK(89) Anthony8-17 9-9 28, Bargnani3-9 0-06, Chandler 4-85-813,Felton5-101-1 12,Shumpert1-40-0 2, Martin0-10-00, Stoudemire3-62-48, Smith6-12 0-012,Udrih0-30-00, HardawayJr. 2-100-04, Tyler 2 30 04, Aldrich 0 0000, Murry0 20 00. Totals 34-86 17-2289. INDIANA (117) Georoe 8-175-525, West6-110-012, Hibbert4-9 3-411, G.Hill 1-2 1-1 3,Stephenson10-17 5-5 28, Watson2-50-0 5,Granger4-72-211, Scola4-82-2 10, Mahinmi1-42-2 4,Copeland1-11-2 4,Butler 0-30-00, Sloan1-1 0-02,Johnson1-10-02. Totals 43-86 21-23117. Newyork 31 17 21 20 — 89 Indiana 30 33 24 30 — 117

OKLAHOM ACITY(104) Durant8-2118-2036, Ibaka10-130-021, Perkins 2 4004, Jackson11-190 023,Sefolosha2 61-1 5, Adams1-23-45,Fisher1-50-03, Collison1-20-0 2, Lamb 2-90-05, PJones0-1 0-00. Totals38-82 22-26 104. HOUSTON (92) Parsons4-133-614, TJones6-124-616, Howard 5-131-211, Lin2-82-2 6, Harden6-16 2-316, Motielunas 6-90-015, Brooks3-82-211, Garcia1-3 0-03, Casspi0-00-00. Totals33-8214-21 92. Oklahoma City 3 6 23 24 21 — 104 Houston 32 41 10 9 — 92

Send us a photo to i n clude in our Baby Book, which will be published Saturday, February 15, 2014 in The Bulletin. Just bring in or mail your baby's photo along with the information requested below and a $30 fee to cover the cost of the baby photo by Friday, January 17th. Photos will be returned only if accompanied by a self-addressed, stamped envelope. et47ThiS Year! The 2014 Baby BOOkBAJill be a SPeCial

feature inside U Magazine!

scored the shootout winner for

ONLY $30." 2 XZ /2

P IC T U R E

A SPECIAL SECTION FROM;

AnAzINEThe Bulletin

Nashville.

Rangers 1, Red Wings 0: NEW YORK — Mats Zuccarel-

lo broke up a scoreless duel with 5:58 remaining for the New

York Rangers. Bruins4, Stars2: DALLAS-

I PLEAsE TYPE oR PRINT cLEARLY QNLY THE INFQRMATIQN BELow I I B ABY's NAME

I

DATE OF BIRTH

I

and Semyon Varlamov made 33

(Please do not add additional relatives.) GRANDPARENTS

i P HQNE NUMBER

score by Thomas Vanek for the New York Islanders.

]

Phoenix.

Jets 5, Rames 2: CALGARY, Alberta — Olli Jokinen had a

goal and an assist for Winnipeg.

MAIL TO:

I

Bulletin Baby Book I PARENTs NAMEs

saves for Colorado. Islanders 2, Lightning 1: Coyotes 1, Canucks 0: TAMPA, Fla. — Frans Nielsen GLENDALE, Ariz. — Mike scored the only shootout goal Smith stopped 28 shots for his and assisted on a second-period first shutout of the season for

RISE, Fla.— Joe Pavelski, Matt

Nieto and Joe Thornton scored

Milan Lucic scored his first goal with two goals early in the third in 10 games and assisted on anperiodofLosAngeles'victory. other goal to lead Boston. Wild 4, Oilers 1: ST. PAUL, Avalanche 2, Devils 1: DENy had a Minn. — Jason Pominville had VER — Ryan O'Reill a goal and an assist and Nate goal and scored in the shootout

Sharks 3, Panthers 0:SUN-

January 1, 2013 rst. December 31, 20137

OTTAWA, Ontario — Carey and AlexStalockmade 24saves Price made 40 saves and PK. for his first career shutout for Subban scored the overtime San Jose. winner andthe Montreal CanaPredators 4, Flyers 3: PHILdiens defeated the Ottawa Sen- ADELPHIA — R o man Josi

Prosser scored for the first time in 68 games for Minnesota.

Do you know a beautiful baby born between:

Thunder104, Rockets92

Canadiensslip past Sensin OT

ators 5-4 Thursday night. Subban scored 23 seconds into the extra period as his shot trickled through Craig Anderson's legs. Also on Thursday night: Kings 4, Blues 1: ST. LOUIS — Trevor Lewis gave Los Angeles some unexpected offense

— Laurenne Ross

out Vonn. Ross, Julia Mancuso, Leanne Smith,

Pacers117, Knicks 89

NHL ROUNDUP

The Associated Press

Olympics."

Qp(t(tt'p

speed team — though it is less so with-

EMAIL ADDREss

Attention: Stacie Oberson

P,O, Box 6020, Bend, OR 97708 I OR DELIVER TO: The Bend Bulletin 1777 SW Chandler Ave., Bend

I


C5 THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, JANUARY 17, 2014

+

NASDAQ

16,417.01

4,218.69

Todap Trading boon?

+

Morgan Stanley has benefited in recent months from a surge in stock sales and trading revenue. Wall Street will be watching today to see if the investment bank's fourth-quarter earnings show similarly strong gains in concert with the stock market reaching new highs as 2013 drew to a close. The lender has been adapting to a post-financial crisis world, trimming back parts of its investment bank while increasing its focus on individual clients.

1,850 "

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17,000"

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StocksRecap NYSE NASD

Vol. (in mil.) 3,398 1,961 Pvs. Volume 3,680 2,059 Advanced 1771 1289 Declined 1306 1270 New Highs 2 02 1 9 9 New Lows 21 13

Source: FactSet

Spotlight on construction The government reports today its latest tally of home construction. U.S. builders broke ground on homes in November at the fastest pace in more than five years. Economists have forecast that the new data will show developers began construction on houses and apartments last month at a slightly slower pace. Housing experts are likely to focus on what the latest data say about permits for future building of single-family homes. Housing starts seasonally adjusted annual rate 1.1 million

est.

1 mil

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HIGH LOW CLOSE 16477.70 16375.56 16417.01 DOW Trans. 7495.16 7425.34 7456.54 DOW Util. 492.74 488.87 492.70 NYSE Comp. 10377.78 10342.06 10376.23 NASDAQ 421 9.28 4204.16 4218.69 S&P 500 1847.99 1840.30 1845.89 S&P 400 1353.12 1349.06 1352.06 Wilshire 5000 19743.78 19670.49 19731.11 Russell 2000 1173.13 1168.69 1173.13

DOW

CHG. -64.93 -47.29 +3.33 -9.16 +3.81 -2.49 -1.69 -1 2.67 +1.78

0

N

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%CHG. WK MO QTR YTD -0.39% L -0.96% -0.63% L L +0.76% 40.68% L L T + 0.43% -0.09% L L -0.23% 40.09% L L L +1 .01% -0.13% L L -0.13% -0.12% L L +0.71% -0.06% L L +0.13% 40.15% L L L +0 .82%

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$93.96

+

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: ':"" Goldmanprofit falls Goldman Sachs had a tough fourth quarter. Revenue That worked out to $4.60 per share, down from from mortgages and trading activity weakened to $5.60 per share a year earlier. The results were well result in a 21 percent drop in quarterly earnings. It was above the earnings of $4.18 per share that analysts the bank's first year-on-year decline in earnings since were expecting. the second quarter of 2012. Revenue slipped 5 percent to Goldman earned $2.25 billion $8.78 billion, but exceeded in the October-December quarter analysts' forecast of $7.72 billion. after paying dividends on Recent weakness in trading of bonds,currencies and commodipreferred shares, down from $2.83 billion in the same period a ties have depressed earnings at Goldman. year earlier.

EURO 1.3614

StoryStocks

BBY

Close:$26.83 V-10.74 or -28.6% Comparable-store sales dipped 0.8 percent at the national electronics retailer during the critical holiday shopping period. $50 40 30

CEC Entertainment

CEC

Close $54 75 L6 32 or 13 0 4 The parentcompany ofthe C huck. E. Cheese chain will be bought by an affiliate of Apollo Global Management for $950 million. $55 50 45

0

D N 52-week range

J

0

D N 52-week range

J

$1$.$$~ $44.66 $28.95 $55.03 Vol.:84.4m (11.7x avg.) P E : ... Vol.:6.2m (27.9x avg.) PE: 20.1 Mkt. Cap:$9.28 b Yie l d : 2.5% Mkt. Cap:$960.92 m Yield: 2.0% JCP Close:$6.90T-0.11 or -1.6% The struggling department store is cutting 2,000 jobs and will close 33 stores as it tries to return to profitability. $12 10

CSX

CSX Close:$27.24T-1.99 or -6.8% The railroad warned that it will be difficult to reach its profit targets for double-digit growth because of weak demand for coal. $30 28

0

N

D

J

0

52-week range $$24 ~

N

D

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52-week range $23.10

Vol.:43.5m (1.3x avg.) Mkt. Cap:$2.1 b

P E: . . Yield:..

$2$.$7~

$ 2$.2$

Vol.:27.4m (4.8x avg.) P E : 1 4.7 Mkt. Cap:$27.61 b Yie l d: 2.2%

Sarepta Thera.

SRPT SolarCity SCTY Close:$28.00L8.02 or 40.1% Close:$76.80 L8.30 or 12.1% The drugmaker reported positive reDeutsche Bank initiated coverage of sults from a mid-stage study of its the solar panel installer with a "buy" potential treatment for Duchenne rating, citing its tremendous growth muscular dystrophy. potential. $60 $80 40

60

20

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52-week range $$2. $2 ~

N

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52-week range $55.61

Vol.:14.4m (4.8x a vg.) P E: . Mkt. Cap: $1.05 b Yield:.

$14.15 Vol.:11.2m (2.2x avg.) Mkt. Cap: $6.38 b

$77.24 P E: . . . Yield: ...

Rentrak

RENT Illumina ILMN Close:$48.07%10.09 or 26.6% Close:$125.26A4.14 or 3.4% CBS became the first major broadThe genetic equipment maker will cast network to subscribe to the me- help develop a test that will identify diademographic company's adpatients who might benefit from Amgen's colon cancer drug. vanced ratings service. $50 $140 120

40

100

0

N D 52-week range

$1$$0 ~ DividendFootnotes:a - Extra dividends werepaid, but arenot included. b -Annual rate plus stock. c - Liquidating dividend. e -Amount declaredor paid in last12 months. 1 -Current annual rate, whichwasincreased bymost recentdividendannouncement. i —Sum of dividends paidafterstock split, ro regular rate. I —Sumof dividends paidthis year.Most recent dividend wasomitted cr deferred. k - Declared or paidthis year, acumulative issue with dividends in arrears. m — Current annualrate, which wasdecreasedbymost recentdividend announcement. p — Initial dividend, annual rate nct known, yield nct shown. r —Declared or paid in preceding 12months plus stock dividend. t - Paid in stock, approximate cash value on ex-distrittuticn date.PEFootnotes: q —Stock is a closed-end fund - no P/E ratio shown. cc —P/Eexceeds 99. dd - Loss in last12 months.

' 21

The Standard & Poor's 500 index fell from its record high Thursday in a day of mixed trading. Financial stocks had the sharpest drops after Citigroup reported weaker results than analysts expected. Companies that sell non-essentials to consumers also struggled, hurt by a disappointing sales report from Best Buy. But six of the 10 sectors that make up the S&P 500 still managed gains for the day. Among the winners were telecommunications providers, health care companies and utilities. Some investors regard such stocks as safer, more defensive investments. The S&P 500 is nearly flat for 2014 after last year was its best since 1997.

J.C. Penney

52-WK RANGE o CLOSE Y TD 1YR V O L TICKER LO Hl C LOSE CHG%CHG WK MO QTR %CHG %RTN (Thous)P/E DIV

Strong finish? Throughout 2013, General Electric suggested earnings growth would be strongest late in the year. Investors expect to see that strength when GE reports its fourth quarter earnings today. GE is in the midst of a transformation to simpler, narrower industrial company thatmakes and services complex industrial equipment. Investors will be listening for hints as to how GE plans to keep up its earnings growth as its transformation continues.

CRUDEOIL

00

Best Buy

NAME

0

'

"

Alaska Air Group A LK 45.45 ~ 80.20 79. 1 7 +. 4 4 +0.6 L L Avista Corp A VA 24.34 ~ 29.26 28.3 1 +. 0 5 + 0 .2 T L Bank ofAmerica BAC 10 . 98 — o 17.42 17 .08 -.07 -0.4 L L BarrettBusiness B BS I 3 8 . 15 — 0 98.00 98.68 +1.19 +1.2 L L Boeing Co BA 7 2 .68 ~ 142. 8 0 14 0.21 -.41 -0.3 T L C ascade Baacorp C ACB 4 .85 o — 7.18 5.8 5 -.03 -0.6 T T L ColumbiaBokg COLB 1 8.62 tt - 28.37 27.80 -.23 -0.8 L Columbia Sportswear COLM 47.72 — o 80.04 79 .89 -.77 - 1.0 T L CostcoWholesale COST 98.95 ~ 1 26 .12115.56 -.68 -0.6 T T C raft Brew Alliance BREW 6.26 ~ 18.70 1 7. 3 4 -.10 -0.6 L L FLIR Systems F LIR 22.86 ~ 33.97 33. 2 4 ... ... L L HewlettPackard H PQ 16 . 0 3 — 0 29.07 29 .56 + . 7 2 +2.5 L L Home FederalBocp ID HOME 10.84 ~ 1 6.03 1 4.87 -.10 -0.7 T T Intel Corp INTC 20.10 — 0 27.12 26 .54 -.13 -0.5 L L Keycorp K EY 8 .82 ~ 13.84 1 3. 5 3 -.15 -1.1 T L Kroger Co K R 2 5 .59 ~ 43.85 37. 3 5 - 1 .91 -4.9 T T L Lattice Semi LSCC 3.89 ~ 5.98 5.79 -.04 -0.7 L LA Pacific LPX 14.51 ty— 22. 5 5 1 7. 8 5 -.24 -1.3 T ~ MDU Resources MDU 21 .72 — 0 30.97 30 .71 + . 13 + 0.4 T L MentorG raphics M EN T 1 3.21 ~ 24.31 2 2. 1 3 -.95 -4.1 T T Microsoft Corp MSF T 2 6.76 ~ 38.9 8 36. 8 9 + . 1 3 +0.4 L L Nike Ioc 8 N KE 52.81 ~ 80.26 7 4.7 9 -.64 -0.8 T T NordstromInc J WN 52.16 ~ 63.72 6 0. 1 1 -.76 -1.2 T T Nwst Nat Gas N WN 39.96 ~ 46.55 41.8 9 +. 0 9 +0 .2 T T PaccarIoc PCAR 45.52 — o 60.17 59 .25 + . 36 +0.6 L L Planar Systms P LNR 1.39 ~ 2.75 2 .61 +.19 + 7 .9 L L Plum Creek P CL 42.95 ~ 54.62 4 4. 2 3 -.06 -0.1 L T Prec Castparts PCP 180.06 — 0 27 4 .09272.07 -.17 -0.1 L L Safeway Ioc S WY 17.22 ~ 36.90 31. 7 1 +. 0 1 ... T T Schoitzer Steel S C H N 23.07 ~ 33. 3 2 29.60 +.37 +1.3 L T Sherwin Wms SHW 153.94 — o 19 5.32193.51 + .37 +0.2 L L StaocorpFocl SFG 37.71 — 0 68.66 67.90 -.66 -1.0 T L StarbucksCp SBUX 52.52 ~ 82.50 7 5. 2 9 -.90 -1.2 T T Triquiot Semi TQNT 4.31 — O 8 .98 8 . 5 2 + . 1 5 + 1.8 L L Umpqua Holdings UM P Q 11.45 ~ 1 9.65 1 8. 3 2 -.22 -1.2 T T US Baocorp USB 31.99 — 0 41.57 41 .46 -.04 -0.1 L L Washington Fedl WA F D 15.79 ~ 2 4.3 5 23.06 -.30 -1.3 T T WellsFargo & Co WF C 3 4.50 — o 46.74 46 .39 -.01 . . . L L Weyerhaeuser W Y 2 6.38 ~ 33.24 31. 1 7 +. 1 2 +0.4 L T

S

... Close: 16,417.01 Change: -64.93 (-0.4%)

.

"

Dividend: $0.20 Div.yield: 0.6%

A

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based on trailing 12 months' results

J

.

15,500 "

4Q '12 4 Q '13

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+

$20.02

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16,000"

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1,700

1,650 "

16,420"

16,240" ""' 10 DAYS "

"

1,800 " 1,750 "

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GOLD $1 24000I

10 YR T NOTE 2.84%

Dow jones industrials

Close: 1,845.89 Change: -2.49 (-0.1%)

"

1,800' " ""'10 DAYS

$32.00 $20.43

2 4g

1,845.89

SstP 500

1,840 "

$35

S&P 500

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1 880

Friday, January 17, 2014

30

+

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

$$$ .2$

Vol.:965.8k (18.5x avg.) Mkt. Cap: $575.64 m

J

0

N D 52-week range

$4$.00 ~

J $ 127 .00

P E : .. Vol.:2.9m (2.2x avg.) P E : 1 50.9 Yie ld: ..Mkt. Cap:$15.67 b Yield: ...

SOURCE: Sungard

InterestRates

SU

HIS

The yield on the 10-year Treasury fell to 2.84 percent Thursday. Yields affect rates on mortgages and other consumer loans.

AP

NET 1YR TREASURIES YEST PVS CHG WK MO QTR AGO

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

. 0 3 .0 3 . 0 5 .0 6 -0.01 T

52-wk T-bill

.10

2 -year T-note

. 3 9 .39

.11

5-year T-note 1.63 1.67 10-year T-note 2.84 2.89 30-year T-bond 3.77 3.82

BONDS

-0.01 T

T T

... -0.04 -0.05 -0.05

L T T T

L .25 L .74 L 1.82 L 3.01

T T T T

NET 1YR YEST PVS CHG WK MOQTR AGO

Barclays LongT-Bdldx 3.57 3.61 -0.04 T T L Bond Buyer Muni Idx 4.96 5.01 -0.05 T T T $137 181 Barclays USAggregate 2.44 2.43 +0.01 T L L Price-earnings ratio (Based on trailing 12 month results):11 PRIME FED Barclays US High Yield 5.41 5.45 -0.04 T T T 10-y r ": T/e A nn. d ividend: $2.20 D i v. yield: 1.3% Y TD return: -1% 3-Y R*: 1% 5-YR *: 21% RATE FUNDS M oodys AAA Corp Idx 4.50 4.50 .. . T T T *Annualized AP Total returns through Jan. 16 Source: FactSet YEST3.25 .13 Barclays CompT-Bdldx 1.84 1.86 -0.02 T L L 6 MO AGO3.25 .13 Barclays USCorp 3.19 3.19 ... T T T 1 YRAGO3.25 .13 AmdFocus SelectedMutualFunds

GOldman SaChS (GS) Thursday's close:$175.17

52-WEEK RANGE

.07 .10 .13

T T

2.61 3.95 1.78 5.75 3.7 4 1.02 2.7 2

AP

PERCENT RETURN Yr RANK FUND N AV CHG YTD 1YR 3YR BYR 1 3 5 American Funds BalA m 24.3 9 - . 8 1 -0.1 +18.7 +12.2+15.4 A A A CaplncBuA m 58.22 +.10 -0.6 +12.7 +9.4+12.4 8 A C CpWldGrlA m 45.38 +.84 +0.1 +22.2 +10.6+16.0 C 8 C EurPacGrA m 49.35 +0.6 +18.9 +7.1+15.1 8 8 8 FnlnvA m 51. 8 4 - .83 -0.3 +27.2 +13.8+19.1 C C 8 Zynga 798917 3.54 -.49 GrthAmA m 43.24 +.83 +0.6 +30.6 +14.6+19.3 C 8 C BestBuy 701016 26.83 -10.74 Gabelli SmcpGrAAAm GABSX IncAmerA m 20.89 +.83 +0.2 +16.5 +11.5+15.3 8 A A S&P500ETF 641950 184.42 -.24 InvCoAmA m 36.80 +.82 -0.3 +28.2 +13.7+17.2 8 C D Citigroup 596816 52.60 -2.39 VALUE B L EN D GR OWTH NewPerspA m 37.57 0.0 +23.5 +11.8+18.3 8 8 8 PlugPowr h 529790 3.55 -.25 WAMutlnvA m39.28 -.82 -0.4 +28.2 +15.9+17.9 8 A 8 iShEMkts 529015 39.99 -.22 SiriusXM 473286 3.67 -.02 Dodge & Cox Income 13.85 +.83 +0.9 +1 .3 + 4.6+7.2 A 8 8 AMD 465426 4.38 -.09 IntlStk 43.36 +.81 +0.7 +23.8 +8.2+18.3 A A A SPOR Fncl 448217 22.00 -.14 Stock 168.94 -.81 0. 0 + 34.7 +16.7+20.9 A A A Fidelity Contra 96.41 - . 8 3 +0.3 +30.7 +15.1+20.0 C 8 C Gainers GrowCo 121 . 52 +.24+2.0 +36.3 +16.8+23.9 A A A NAME L AST C H G %C H G LowPriStk d 49.35 -.41 -0.2 +30.0 +15.8+22.5 C A 8 Fidelity Spartan 50 0 ldxAdvtg65.44 -.89 -0.1 +28.0 +15.0+19.3 C 8 8 SareptaTh 2 8.00 + 8 . 0 2 +4 0 . 1 500ldxlnstl 65 . 44 - .89 -0.1 + 28.0 N A N A C Rntrak 48.07 + 10.09 + 2 6 .6 «C Prosensa n 6 .89 +1 . 3 5 +2 4 .4 $$ FraakTemp-Franklio Income C m 2. 45 +.81 +0.4 +11.9 +9.1+15.3 A A A Bostptv wt 6 .78 +1 . 3 0 +2 3 . 7 IncomeA m 2. 4 2 ... +0 . 4 + 12.6 +9.6+15.8 A A A EmpireRes 4 .50 +.82 +22 . 3 Intl I 26.47 -.81 +0.6 +25.5 +12.0+23.1 A A A Co Oakmark YRC Wwde 1 5.47 + 2 . 6 9 +2 1 .0 -0.3 +22.5 +12.9+16.0 RisDivA m 19 . 86 Morningstar OwnershipZone™ Oppeoheimer XTL Bioph 3 .61 +.62 +20 . 7 RisDivB m 17 . 59 -0.3 +21.4 +11.9+14.9 ZeltiqAes 2 4.49 +4 . 0 6 +1 9 . 9 OeFund target represents weighted RisDivC m 17 . 48 -0.3 +21.5 +12.1+15.1 AlimeraSci 7 .19 +1 . 1 5 +1 9 .0 average of stock holdings SmMidValA m44.61 +0.6 +33.5 +11.1+19.8 Glycomi n 1 1.40 + 1 . 7 7 +1 8 .4 • Represents 75% of fund's stock holdings SmMidValB m37.59 +0.6 +32.4 +10.2+18.9 Losers CATEGORY Foreign Large Blend T Rowe Price Eqtylnc 32.77 -.82 -0.2 +25.3 +13.6+18.6 D C 8 NAME LAST CHG %CHG MORNINGSTAR GrowStk 52.96 +.14 +0.7 +36.1 +16.9 +23.1 A A A RATING™ * ** * y y HealthSci 61.40 +.43 +6.2 +51.9 +31.2 +29.4 8 A A -10.74 -28.6 BestBuy 26.83 NuSkin 84.80 -30.43 -26.4 ASSETS $2,387 million Vanguard 500Adml 170.24 -.23 -0.1 +28.0 +15.0+19.3 C 8 8 -2.64 -17.9 PSBMetDS 12.12 500lnv 170.23 -.23 -0.1 +27.8 +14.9+19.2 C 8 8 EXP RATIO 1.22% Alamos gn 10.35 -2.14 -17.1 CapOp 47.30 +.11 +2.4 +40.7 +15.9+21.8 A A B MANAGER Daniel O' K eefe -.49 -12.2 Zynga 3.54 Eqlnc 29.80 +.82 -0.5 +25.5 +16.9+18.9 D A A SINCE 2006-10-16 IntlStkldxAdm 27.89 -.83 -0.4 +12.5 +4.4 NA E E RETURNS 3-MO +7.3 Foreign Markets StratgcEq 30.22 -.87 +0.7 +36.9 +18.5+23.6 A A A YTD -0.2 TgtRe2020 27.20 +.81 +0.3 +14.0 +8.9+13.7 A A B NAME LAST CHG %CHG 1-YR +30.5 Tgtet2025 15.79 +0.3 +16.0 +9.5+14.7 8 A C -12.80 -.30 Paris 4,319.27 3-YR ANNL +15.0 TotBdAdml 10.84 +.82 +0.9 -1.2 +3.4 +4.4 C D E London 6,81 5.42 -4.44 -.07 5-YR-ANNL +21.5 Totlntl 16.88 -.81 -0.4 +12.5 +4.4+13.9 E E C -16.10 -.17 Frankfurt 9,71 7.71 TotStlAdm 46.77 -.85 +0.2 +29.2 +15.2+20.2 8 A A Hong Kong22,986.41 + 84.41 + . 37 TOP 5HOLDINGS PCT -.80 CompassGroupPLC TotStldx 46.76 -.84 +0.2 +29.1 +15.0+20.1 8 B A Mexico 42,172.73 -338.52 4.95 Milan 19,875.69 -1 70.07 -.85 USGro 28.74 -.81 +0.2 +30.7 +15.5+20.1 C 8 C 3.72 -61.53 -.39 TE Connectivity Ltd Tokyo 15,747.20 Welltn 38.12 +0.5 +17.3 +11.3+14.5 8 A 8 3.59 Stockholm 1,342.65 -.34 -.03 Tesco PLC Fund Footnotes: b -Feecovering marketcosts is paid from fund assets. d - Deferredsales charge, cr redemption 3.58 fee. 1 - front load (salescharges). m - Multiple feesarecharged, usually amarketing feeandeither a sales or Sydney 5,319.40 +63.90 +1.22 Reed Elsevier PLC Zurich 8,450.67 +27.25 + . 32 Aon plc 3.21 redemption fee.Source: Morningstar.

Gabelli Small Cap has a strong long-term record, but MorningMarhetSummary star notes the succession plan Most Active for manager Mario Gabelli, who NAME VOL (ggs) LAST CHG turns 72 this year, is not yet BkofAm 1529089 17.08 -.07 clear.

FAMILY

Commodities

FUELS

The price of natural gas rose for the fourth time in the last five days and settled at its highest level since Dec. 30. Crude oil fell for the first time in three days. Gold rose.

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

Foreign Exchange

MAJORS CLOSE CHG. %CHG. AGO USD per British Pound 1.6359 -.0010 -.06% 1.6003 Canadian Dollar 1.0 9 20 -.0036 -.33% . 9 860 USD per Euro 1.3614 +.0013 +.10% 1.3286 -.28 -.27% 8 8.49 JapaneseYen 104.32 Mexican Peso 13. 2 622 +.0515 +.39% 12.6278 EUROPE/AFRICA/MIDDLEEAST Israeli Shekel 3.4900 +.0026 +.07% 3.7249 Norwegian Krone 6 . 1819 +.0433 +.70% 5.5738 South African Rand 10.9017 +.0010 +.01% 8.8027 Swedish Krona 6.4 5 78 -.0131 -.20% 6.5026 Swiss Franc .9049 -.0040 -.44% . 9318 ASIA/PACIFIC 1.1344 +.0119 +1.05% .9460 Australian Dollar Chinese Yuan 6.0557 +.0094 +.16% 6.2218 Hong Kong Dollar 7.7547 +.0003 +.00% 7.7521 Indian Rupee 61.560 -. 000 -. 00% 54. 694 Singapore Dollar 1.2717 .0014 -.11% 1.2240 South KoreanWon 1063.50 1.13 -.11% 1058.18 Taiwan Dollar 30.11 +.01 +.03% 2 8 .98

The dollar was nearly flat against the British pound after a report on U.S. inflation matched economists' expectations. The dollar dipped modestly against the euro and Japanese

yen.

55Q QD

METALS

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

CLOSE PVS. 93.96 94.17 1.93 1.91 2.98 2.98 4.38 4.33 2.60 2.63

%CH. %YTD -0.22 -4.5 + 0.10 + 1 . 1 +0.16 -3.0 + 1.32 + 3 . 6 -1.19 -6.9

CLOSE PVS. %CH. %YTD 1240.00 1238.10 + 0.15 + 3 .2 20.02 20.10 - 0.39 + 3 . 6 1430.00 1427.10 + 0.20 + 4 .3 3.39 3.41 -0.46 -1.5 743.00 743.10 - 0.01 + 3 . 6

AGRICULTURE Cattle (Ib)

CLOSE PVS. %CH. %YTD 1.40 1.39 + 0.52 + 4 . 2 Coffee (Ib) 1.18 1.17 + 0.98 + 6 . 9 Corn (hu) 4.28 4.26 + 0.53 + 1 . 4 Cotton (Ih) 0.86 0.85 + 1.65 + 1 . 8 Lumber (1,000 hd ft) 366.70 361.00 + 0.36 + 1 . 8 Orange Juice (Ih) 1.41 1.45 - 2.58 + 3 . 6 Soybeans (hu) 13.15 13.18 - 0.23 + 0 . 2 -5.4 Wheat(hu) 5.73 5.68 +0.88 1YR.


© www.bendbulletin.com/business

THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, JANUARY 17, 2014

CentralOregon fuel prices

BEND

ase in ace Of usiness, Wof nee e

Price per gallon for regular unleaded gas and diesel, as posted Thursday at AAA Fuel Price Finder (aaa.opisnet.com): REGULARUMLEADED •SpaceAge,20635 GrandviewDrive, Bend ............. $3.14 • Ron's Oil,62980 Highway97, Bend..... $3.20 • Chevron,61160S.Highway97, Bend...... $3.30 • Chevron,1745N.E. Third St., Bend... $3.34 • Chevron,1095S.E. Division St., Bend...... $3.34 • Chevron,2100N.E. Highway 20,Bend.......$3.36 • Safeway,80 N.E.Cedar St., Madras... $3.32 • Texaco,178S.W.Fourth St., Madras ........$3.32 • Chevron, 1210 S.W.Highway 97, Madras ......... $3.30 • Chevron,398N.W.Third St., Prineville....... $3.34 • Fred MeyerFuelCenter, 944 S.W. Ninth St.,

Redmond ........$3.19 • Chevron,2005 S.Highway97, Redmond $3.30 • Cherrrnn, 1501SW.HighIandAve., Redmond...$3.36 • Texaco FoodMart, 539 N.W. Sixth St., Red-

mond........... $3.38 •SpaceAge, 411 W.CascadeAve., Sisters.......... $3.26 • Chevron,1001 Railway, Sisters...... $3.32

DIESEL

• Fred Meyer,61535S. Highway97,Bend...$3.79 • Chevron,1095S.E.Division St., Bend......$3.90 • Safeway,80 N.E.Cedar St., Madras... $3.96 • Texaco,178S.W.Fourth St., Madras...... $3.89 • Chevron, 1210 S.W.Highway 97, Madras ......... $3.89 • Chevron,2005S.Highway97,Redmond...$3.90 • Texaco FoodMart, 539 N.W. Sixth St., Red-

mond........... $3.99 The Bulletin

BEST OFTHE BIZ CALENDAR TODAY • Coffee Clatter: Hosted by AdvancedAuto Repair; 8:30 a.m.; AdvancedAuto Repair, 1789 S.W.Veterans Way,SuiteC,Redmond; 541-923-2886. SATURDAY • How to Start a Business Course: Develop a financial plan and create anLLC or Sole Proprietorship business, registration required; $50 per farm/ ranch one-time fee; 9 a.m.-noon; COCC - Crook County OpenCampus,510 S.E. Lynn Blvd., Prineville; 541-480-1340 or tcf© cbbmail.com. • Oregon Alcohol Server Permit Training: Meets Oregon Liquor Control Commission minimum requirements to obtain an alcoholserver permit; registration required; $35; 9 a.m.-t p.m.; RoundTable Pizza, 1552 N.E Third St., Bend; 541-447-6384 or wwtitf.happyhourtraining. com. • Neil Kelly Remodeling workshops: Designers will be available to answer questions concerning projects;free; 9:30a.m.; Neil Kelly, 190 N.E. Irving Ave., Bend; 541-382-7580 or www.neilkelly.coml. TUESDAY • Visit Bendboard meeting: Open to the public; registration required; 8 a.m.; Bend Visitor Center, 750 N.W. Lava Road; 541-382-8048 or valerie@visitbend.com. • MTA Security FundamentalsCourse: Preparation for the Microsoft Technology

• For the complete calendar, pick up Sunday'sBulletin or visit bendbullefin.com/bizcal

By Rachael Rees The Bulletin

the community need room to gr'ow.

Bend may be known for its

"Right now, the way that

recreational opportunities and

our urban growth boundaries

lifestyle amenities, but economic development experts

are set, it's very limiting, not just to attract the people that

The Alexander Calder sculpture "Young Woman and Her Suitors" is among work at the Detroit

said Thursday that it will take

we want to and the companies

Institute of Arts that could be sold in order to address the city's financial issues.

more work tocreateavibrant local economy for the future.

that we want to bring in, but to

Paul Sancya/The Associated Press file photo

The city still needs an

eroi an ru c u e reecsci 's an ea By David Eggert and Ed White The Associated Press

DETROIT — A judge overseeing Detroit's bankruptcy again rejected a deal Thursday to end a crippling financial agreement with major banks, dealing a blow to officials who want to put

the issue behind them as they work on a broader plan to get the city out of Chapter

9 in the largest public filing in U.S. history. Judge Steven Rhodes turned down a $169 million compromise, saying "it's just too much money." He

had rejected a $230 million deal on the same grounds in December.

Meanwhile, in Lansing, Mich., Gov. Rick Snyder met with state lawmakers

to discuss the possibility of putting money aside to shore up Detroit's pension plans and prevent the sale of city-owned art, days after foundations committed $330

million to the effort. In 2009, Detroit pledged a critical revenue source, casino taxes, as collateral to avoid defaulting on pension debt payments. The city locked itself into high

pension swaps," he said.

interest rates on bonds with UBS and Bank of America, but the deal became ex-

tremely costly when interest rates plunged during the "disastrous." Nonetheless, the judge

to capital and mentorship

programs for entrepreneurs, degreeprograms thatma tch employer demand and continued diversification of industry, Roger Lee, executive director of Economic Development for

Central Oregon, told a crowd of nearly 200 on Thursday

complete plans for UGB ex-

pansion by 2016. As the supply of land and housesincreases,realestate

prices will go down, said panelist Kirk Schueler, former chief administrative officer

of St. Charles Health System. When home prices were high,

In the capital, Snyder, a

Oregon forum at St. Charles

he said, it was a challenge to

Bend. In 2013, Bend had the same

about Detroit's pensions. He

number of firms as it did in 2007, said Carolyn Eagan, the city of Bend business advocate. And the growth hasn't

get people to relocate to Bend for jobs. Powderly agreed that land prices need to be affordable to spur growth.

the foundations' contribution

over a number of years, possibly in his February budget proposal. Senate Majority Leader Randy Richardville

publicly, but encouraged all sides to keep talking.

confirmed the talks, but said no request has been made

she said. While the city's industrial

He then cleared the court-

to legislators, nor have they

realestatemarket reached a

room to meet privately with lawyers. "It's higher than the highest reasonable number.... By

made any commitments.

20 percent vacancy rate a few years ago, today it's about 8

Richardville said he was "cautiously optimistic" that a solution "will come forth sometime in the near future."

"Detroit is hugely importclose," Rhodes said moments earlier. ant to everybody in this Detroit had lined up a loan state," he said. to pay for the settlement. National and local founEmergency manager Kevyn dations are committed to Orr wants to get the "swaps providing millions to prevent deal," as it's known, out of the sale of city-owned art at the way, so he can focus on the Detroit Institute of Arts proposing a sweeping plan to and soften cuts to pensions deal with the city's long-term of Detroit retirees. debt of $18 billion. Orr has said two pension Orr didn't offer much refunds are underfunded by action to Rhodes' decision, $3.5 billion. A deal involving although he was grateful to the state and foundations get the judge's OK for a $120 would help retirees but probmillion loan for city services. ably wouldn't alleviate all "We will continue to work toward a resolution of the

have those golden opportunities to grow and expand." The city of Bend expects to

at the City Club of Central

turned thumbs down on the latest deal to unwind the transaction. He didn't offer his own number, at least not

any rational analysis, it's not

that are here today ... that

Republican, spoke with senators behind closed doors may soon ask the GOP-controlled Legislature to match

recession. Rhodes called it

urban growth boundary expansion, additional access

support the small businesses

returned to sectors that had

the biggest losses — construction and financial services. It has been in new industries,

For now, rental rates will

continue to climb, which will further reduce the supply. When businesses start com-

plaining, he said, developers will gain the confidence to build.

percent, said Darren Powder-

"I know that a couple of developers are already blowing the dust off their plans from 2006 that they put in a

ly, principal broker and partner at Compass Commercial

drawer somewhere and just mothballed their develop-

Real EstateServices and one

ment ideas," Powderly said. "They're ... updating them to fit today's needs. "This place is going to ex-

of four panelists at the event called "Finding our Economic Niche." And a large portion of the available industrial land is outdated, such as old lumber

pand no matter how we do it. If we do it with intelligent

mills that can't meet the needs

growth and smart building

of today's companies. Similarly, he said, demand

practices ... it will get done

for office space and multi-fam-

ily housing is on the rise. Stacey Dodson, another panelist and the regional president of U.S. Bank, said existing small businesses in

correctly. We won't need to worry about being the next Boston, or rather Austin (Tex-

as) or Boulder (Colo.,); we can be Bend, Oregon, 2.0." — Reporter: 541-617-7818, rrees@bendbuilet in.com

their pain in a final plan to fix the shortfall.

685 United attendants

Lew urgesearly debt limit action headed for fulioughs Kasia Klimasinska and lan Katz Broomberg News

buildup to the last minute causes damage."

and end a 16-day partial government shutdown.

If Congress were to wait

WASHINGTON — Trea-

sury Secretary Jack Lew said Thursday that Congress should raise the federal debt ceiling as soon as possible and assume that the so-called

extraordinary measures used to stay under the limit will run out in late February.

"We get into akind of Washington parlor sport of trying to figure out the pre-

until extraordinary measures are exhausted, it should "be looking more at the end of

Februarythan anytime in March," Lew said. If that doesn't occur, the

Obama administration and Congress could be headed toward another face-off on the debt ceiling. The last one

The February deadline is a "key date" for the nation's

By Julie Johnsson Bloomberg News

AAA credit rating, Fitch Rat-

CHICAGO — United Air-

and United is counting on an

ings said this week. Republicans have yet to determine

lines is preparing to furlough 685 flight attendants after

overhaul of its fleet to swap gas-guzzling jets with more

what they want in exchange

offers of leaves and part-

fuel-efficient models. A 62

for agreeing to raise the limit. The U.S.'s shrinkingbudget

time work failed to produce second-largest carrier.

percent stock gain in 2013 still trailed the 78 percent surge for the nine-carrier Bloomberg U.S. Airlines

Negotiations between the airline and the Association

Index. Davidowitch told members

of Flight Attendants are still

in December that the airline sought to eliminate 1,950

deficit is a positive factor for

the nation's credit rating, according to Moody's Investors

enough volunteers to forestall job cuts at the world's

ended Oct. 17, the day Lew

Service. A shortfall that's

cise moment when is the last

had said the U.S. government would exhaust its borrowing

falling more quickly than the governmentexpected is"a

minute" to raise or suspend

authority. President Barack

credit positive development,"

underway, and the current furlough total may fall,

the debt limit, Lew said at an

Obama signed legislation to suspend the limit until Feb. 7

Steven Hess, a Moody's ana-

Christen David, a United

event in Washington. "The

Associate Security Certification Examinati on,Tuesdays until Feb. 25; registration required; $189; 6-8 p.m.; CentralOregon Community College - Crook County Open Campus, 510S.E. Lynn Blvd., Prineville; 541-383-7270. • Membership 101 - DrivingYour Memdership: Learn about benefits available through the Bend Chamber of Commerce; registration required; free;10 a.m.; Charles Schwab 8 Co., 777 N.W. Wall St., Suite 201,Bend; 541-382-3221, shelley© bendchamber.org or www.bendchamber.org. WEDNESDAY • Forest Collaboratives: Learnhowthe

timber industry and environmentalists provide jobs, protect ourforests andpreserve the timber industry; Bruce Daucsavage, from Ochoco Lumber, will speak; 7-8 a.m.; Meadow Lakes Restaurant, 300 Meadow Lakes Drive, Prineville; 541-447-7640. • Business Alter Hours: Host: BendChamber of Commerce; donations will be collected for Shepherd'sHouse; registration required; free;5 p.m.; Touchmark at Mt. Bachelor Village, 19800 S.W.Touchmark Way, Bend; 541382-3221,bonnie@ bendchamber.orgor www.bendchamber.org.

Earnings growth trailed peers' in the third quarter,

lyst wrote in a report.

DISPATCHES • lltts Csnrral OI890n

BuildersAssociation's newlyelectedofficersfor 2014 are: FirstVicePresidentJay Campbell, Woodhill Homes; SecondVicePresident Dan Goodrich,Structure DevelopmentNW;Associate Vice PresidentJustin Perkey Franklin Brothers;Treasurer RocklandDunn,U.S.Bank; SecretaryDebbieBaldwin, Century21GoldCountryand Past PresidentRandyMiler, AttomeyatLaw. • The CentralOfegon Builders Association's newly electedboard membersfor 2014are:HaydenWatson, HaydenHomes;PatKesgard, CompassCommercial Real EstateServices;GalenBlyth, Noble Insurance; Jerry Bogart, Van deBogartandAssociates; Tate Morgan,OrePac; Jeff

Payne,PanterraHomes;Ron Wanless ,TechnologyDesign Associates;GregWelch, Greg Welch ConstructionandJake Woodruff, NorthwestQuality Roofing, LLC. • AghcUIItjl3I Collrtecnolls

celebratedfouryearsof business inBendwith a giveawayoffourproduce boxes.Thebusinessworkswith localfarmersanddistributors in CentralOregonto bring seasonalfruitsandvegetables tothe area • C.E. Lavejay's Bmolcswood Illlartter, inBend,has been recognized asone ofsixfinalists inthe2014Independent GrocersAlliance(IGAl Retailer ofthe Yearcompetition. Lovejoy'swasthehighestrated 5-srar IGAgrocerystoreinthe Northwest in2012and2013.

positions. In Wednesday's message, he said United acspokeswoman, said Wednes- cepted voluntary-leave bids day in a telephone interview. from 1,113 attendants and "Successful airlines do not will let others fly part-time. lay off workers, they work While merged on paper, with the union for solutions,"

United still operates as

Greg Davidowitch, president of United's AFA chapter, told

three separate subsidiaries

members in a letter on the union's website. "We contin-

ue to meet with management and offer creative solutions

to an involuntary furlough; while also addressing the company's needs to mitigate an overage in manpower." The cuts come as parent United Continental Hold-

— United, Continental and Continental Micronesia — in

dealings with flight attendants and many other unionized workers.

That's because the car-

rier hasn't negotiated joint

collective bargaining agreements yet with unions representing United and Continental flight attendants,

ings works to make good on a promise to investors to pare annual spending by $2 billion. The Chicago-based company, created in a merg-

said Christopher Clarke, a

er with Continental Airlines

attendants a "cross-over program" to work with the

in 2010, has struggled to curb expenses, growing faster than revenue for each seat

flown a mile.

spokesman for the United

chapter of the Association of Flight Attendants. The airline offered United former Continental employ-

ees, said David, the company spokeswoman.


IN THE BACK ADVICE Ee ENTERTAINMENT W 50-Plus, D2-3 Parents & Kids, D4 Pets, D4 THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, JANUARY 17, 2014

O< www.bendbulletin.com/allages

Film on dyslexia to screen in Bend

SPOTLIGHT 1

'Frozen' to screen for sensory kids Children with sensory needs andtheir caregivers are invited to attend a special showing of "Frozen" at10 a.m. Monday at the Regal Old Mill Stadium 168 IMAX inBend.Theevent is sponsored byCentral Oregon Disabilities Support Network. The sound for the movie will be turned down and the lights will be turned up. Themovie will start on time, with no previews or commercials beforehand. Families will also be permitted to bring their own snacks to meet special dietary needs. Children will be permitted to walk around, dance or sing during the movie. Caregivers are admitted free. Children's admission is $8.

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nor do they understand how it works or how it af-

Contact: 541-408-1092

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Keeping calm focus of talk

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According to the 2011 Oregon Health Insurance Survey, only 23.7 percent of the state's adult population has completed an advance directive, a living willoranotherdocument that spells out their end-of-life wishes and can save their families a great hassle in a time of crisis. The Central Oregon Death Cafe hopesto remedy this problem by creating a place where older adults can discuss their end-of-life wishes in a positive atmosphere. Thepublic is welcome to its first meeting at11:15 a.m. Jan. 26 at Dudley's Cafe, 135 N.W. Minnesota Ave., Bend. Contact: 541-5937746. — Fiom staff reports

documentary will also in-

clude a panel discussion, led by filmmaker Harvey Hubbell. Hubbell is an Em-

my-winning filmmaker who has dyslexia. The and also includes interviews with celebrities who

have dyslexia and delves into how dyslexia works in the brain.

See Dyslexia/D4 See video coverage on The Bulletin's website: hendhnlletin.com/dyslexin

Ifyougo What:"Dislecksia The Movie" and panel discussion including filmmaker Harvey Hubbell When: 6 p.m. Thursday, doors at 5 p.m. Where: McMenamins Old St. Francis School Cost: $7 Contact: www.disleck siathemovie.com

Volunteer contest seeks nominees

Death Cafe plans first meeting

fects people, particularly children. That's one of the reasons why Balsiger decided to bring "Dislecksia The Movie" to Bend on Thursday (see "If you go"). The screening of the

movie is about his own life

382-0699.

Home InsteadSenor Care wants to recognize the country's top senior volunteer with a $5,500 donation to his or her favorite charity through its 2014 Salute toSenior Contest. Senior volunteers must be 65 or older and volunteer at least15 hours per week to beeligible. Nominations are at www.salutetosenior service.com. The top senior volunteer from each statewho will be recognized with a $500 donation to their favorite charitywill be picked through a round of online voting until March 1. A panel of judges will then pick the national winner from this list of state winners.

cent of the population, according to Linda Balsiger, a certified speech-language pathologist and owner of Bend Language & Learning. But, she says, many people are not familiar with the details of dyslexia,

or email Stephanie at stephanie©codsn.org.

Bend parenting counselor Beth Bellamy will host a presentation called "Keeping Your Cool: Howto Bethe Calm Person-in-charge Your Child Needs." The free class is at 5:30 p.m. Wednesday. The event is part of an educational series sponsored by Cascades Academy andwill take place at the school, 19860 Tumalo Reservoir Road, Bend. Tolearn more about the series, visit www.cascades academy.org/edseries. Reserve aspot at edseries@cascades academy.org or 541-

that affects up to 20 per-

i

• Controversy plaguesschool mental health screening

Oregon wants fewer long-term care beds

By Kelll Kennedy ~The Associated Press By Mac McLean

MIAMI-

The Bulletin

fter his father was diagnosed with cancer, a 15-year-old Champaign, Ill., teen started

skipping school, erupting in angry outbursts, yelling at teachers and punching holes in walls, or retreating to his room paralyzed by an overwhelming sadness. When the teen's assistant principal approached him a few months ago about seeking help for mental illness, the student initially declined, saying he didn't need it. However, eventually he did seek treatment. Diagnosed with major depressive disorder, he joined group therapy sessions at his schooL Matthew Palma plays during a play

violence dominate headlines, experts

therapy session at school in West

say many teens are struggling with

Palm Beach, Fla. Matthew attended play sessions as part of Primary Project, which screens 3,000 kindergnrten and first-graders in Palm Beach County each year through a one-page

untreated mental illness. However,

even though federal health officials recommended universal m ental health screenings for students near-

ly a decade ago, they still aren't required. An Associated Press review

assessment completed by teachers. Matthew's mom says his confidence improved dramatically and the now fifth-grader isn't afraid to talk to adults or raise his hand in class.

of policies around the nation shows

screenings vary widely not only from state to state, but within each school district. There's no consistency on whetherthe schools screen, what age all kinds of rare infectious diseases

Handout via The Associated Press

ety in terms of health care utilization, crime cost and high risk of death ...

in Normal, Ill. He teaches clinicians in 49 states how to assess and treat

and then we don't screen for common it doesn't make any sense from a patients with mental illness and subbehavioral disorders that are costly public health perspective," said Mike stance abuse. to the individual, the family and soci-

1,500 beds over the next

two to three years as part of a plan to make the most intensive and expensive

part of Oregon's long-term care system more efficient and bring it in line with customer demands. "Right now, Oregon has the lowest nursing

As stories about increasing school

they screen and what they screen for. "We have (schools) screening for

State officials are asking

nursing homes to reduce their overall capacity by

Dennis, of Chestnut Health Systems

See Mental /D3

home occupancy rate in the country," said Michael McCormick, deputy director of Oregon's Aging and People with Disabilities Program, the state agency that supervises long-term care. McCormick warned that "the low utilization

of nursing home facilities is not sustainable in the

long-term" and said the state's new policy will give Oregon's 139 nursing homes a reason to become more efficient and reduce

costs. Most of them are covered by publicly funded health plans such as Medicareand theOregon Health Plan.

lllustration art via New York Times News Service

See Capacity/D2


D2 THE BULLETIN• FRIDAY, JAN 17, 2014

-PI,US

OI'e eo

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

ACTIVITIES CALENDAR

MIl

TODAY

By KimHone-McMahan

Centenarian Leon Fen-

Akron Beacon Journal

Celebrating a 100th birth-

day is still a relatively rare occurrence in this country. But with advances in

m e dicine

and the sheer volume of aging baby boomers, the number of

r

Cl

stemacher in his room at KentRidge at Golden Pond in Kent, Ohio, shows a world map with

pins marking

folks who reach centenarian

status is expected to increase — massively.

the dozens of locations around the world that he and his wife, Annabelle, visited before she died at age 97. They were married

L

The U.S. Census Bureau estimated that there were 53,564

centenarians or older living nationally in 2010. But by 2050,

that number is predicted to swellto 600,000 or more. "There's definitely a trend

more than seven decades.

in aging. We've seen it as well. There's more centenarians,"

n'

Phil Maaturzo Akron Beacon Joumal

said Matt Reed, senior vice

president of the Akron (Ohio) Area Agency on Aging in Green, Ohio. Though finding a birthday an in here who's 103," he said. card forsomeone turning 100

aYou won't believe it."

someone good, they sell them." that the generation before To the baby boomers, born them used services," he ex-

To see for ourselves, we between 1946 and 1964, Denfound Mary Denny in Room ny suggests that they exercise cardsfor new centenarians for 103, sitting in her easy chair if they want to live to be 100 or five years. Hallmark has been turning a rosary in the palm older: "Even if that means you doing it even longer. of her left hand. With her right, have to sit in your wheelchair "I get more calls about these she pointed to her neck. and shuffle your feet to get "Everything is good from around. (cards) because people finally have someone turning 100 here up," she said, laughing. years old in their lives," said And though it's hard to tell, she Quality of life Hallmark spokeswoman Jaci said the "upholstery" has worn But do baby boomers want can bea challenge,American Greetings has been making

plained. "I think that boom-

ers are much more savvy when it comes to managing services (such as long-term care). That kind of customer service mindset came up

BEND KNIT-UP:$2; 10 a.m.-noon; Rosie Bareis Community Campus, 1010 N.W. 14th St.; 541-728-0050. THE GOLDENAGE CLUB: Pinochle; 12:45-4p.m.;GoldenAgeClub,40 S.E. Fifth St., Bend; 541-389-1752. VFW DINNER:Hot beef sandwich dinner; $8; 5 p.m.; VFWHall, 1503 N.E. Fourth St., Bend; 541-389-0775. BINGO:6 p.m.; American Legion Post No. 44, 704 S.W. Eighth St., Redmond; 541-548-5688.

SATURDAY DESCHUTESPIONEER ASSOCIATION'S ANNUAL DINNER MEETING:$17, $12 for members; 12:30 p.m., doors open at11 a.m.; Elks Lodge, 63120 N.E. Boyd Acres Road, Bend; 541-306-0332.

SUNDAY BINGO:12:30 p.m.; American LegionPostNo.44,704 S.W .Eighth St., Redmond; 541-548-5688. THE GOLDENAGE CLUB: Pinochle; 12:45-4p.m.;GoldenAgeClub,40 S.E. Fifth St., Bend; 541-389-1752.

with the boomers. And so,

choice has molded the way boomers interact with prod-

6 p.m.-9p.m.,5:45 guestcheck-in; Bend Senior Center, 1600 S.E. Reed Market Road; acappellafun© gmail.com. BEND KNIT-UP:6-8 p.m.; Gossamer, 1326 N.W.Galveston Ave.; 541-728-0050.

WEDNESDAY BEND CHAMBER TOASTMASTERS: Noon-1 p.m.; The Environmental Center, 16 N.W. Kansas Ave.; 541-383-2581. KIWANISCLUB OF REDMOND: Noon-1 p.m.; Juniper Golf Course, 1938 S.W. Elkhorn Ave.; 541-5485935 or www.redmondkiwanis.org. REDMOND AREATOASTMASTERS: Call for location; noon-1 p.m.; Redmond location; 541-508-1026. PRIME TIMETOASTMASTERS: 12:05-1 p.m.; Home Federal Bank, 555 N.W. Third St., Prineville; 541-447-6929. THE GOLDENAGE CLUB: Pinochle; 12:45-4p.m.;Golden AgeClub,40 S.E. Fifth St., Bend; 541-389-1752. BINGO:6 p.m.; American Legion Post No. 44, 704 S.W. Eighth St., Redmond; 541-548-5688.

THURSDAY

generation is significantly difteam at Ohio State University, Cleveland teams ... I d o n 't ferent from their parents. "Everything from expectahis alma mater. Fenstemacher know what's the matter," she takes his age in stride. said, shaking her head. "No, tions, to the way that boomers "You should see the wom- yes, I do know — when theyget use services versus the way

generation. Guess we would call ourselves the hairless hippies and our theme song won't get fooled again.'"

SOROPTIMISTINTERNATIONAL OF BEND:"Slavery Isn't a Thing of the Past"; public welcome; $10, CENTRALOREGON RETIRED registration required by Tuesday; EDUCATORS ASSOCIATION noon-1 p.m.; Boston's, 61276 S. MEETING:$8.50 for lunch; U.S. Highway 97, Suite140; 54111:30 a.m.; Zion Lutheran Church, 408-9333 or www.sibend.org. 1113 S.W. Black Butte Blvd., THE GOLDENAGE CLUB: Pinochle; Redmond; 541-382-7044. 12:45-4p.m.;Golden AgeClub,40 THE GOLDENAGE CLUB: Double S.E. Fifth St., Bend; 541-389-1752. deckpinochle;noon-3 p.m.;Golden THURSDAYAFTERNOONDANCE: Age Club, 40 S.E. Fifth St., Bend; Dance to the Memr'y Makers with 541-389-1752. lunch provided courtesy of the CRIBBAGE CLUB:Newcomers Council on Aging; free, donations welcome; 6-8:30 p.m.;ElksLodge, 63120 N.E. Boyd Acres Road, Bend; suggested; 1-2:30 p.m., 12:30 p.m. lunch; Bend Senior Center,1600 S.E. 541-317-9022. Reed Market Road; 541-388-1133 or SCOTTISH COUNTRYDANCE www.bendparksandrec.org. CLASSES:No experience or BINGO:$19 starter pack; 6 p.m., partner necessary; $5, first class doors open at 4:30 p.m.; Elks free; 7-9 p.m.; Sons of Norway Hall, 549 N.W. Harmon Blvd., Bend; Lodge, 63120 N.E. Boyd Acres Road, Bend; 541-389-7438 or 541-923-7531. www.bendelkslodge.org. BOW WOWBINGO:$1 per bingo card; 6:30-8:30 p.m.; 7th Street TUESDAY Brew House, 855 S.W.Seventh St., Redmond; 541-923-0882 or www. LA PINE CHAMBER TOASTMASTERS: 8-9a.m .;Gordy's brightsideanimals.org/events/ bow-wow-bingo. Truck Stop, 17045 Whitney Rd.; CENTRAL OREGON WRITERS 541-771-9177. GUILD:Featuring author Karen BEND GENEALOGICALSOCIETY: George LarsonandKayStein speak Duvall on how to write a powerful description; free, open to public; on "Research by Rail"; free, public welcome; 10 a.m.-noon; Williamson 6:30-8:30 p.m.; Deschutes County administration building, 1300 N.W. Hall (behind Jake's Diner), Rock Wall St., Bend; 541-408-6306 or Arbor Villa, 2200 Northeast U.S. www.Central0regonWritersGuild. Highway 20; 541-317-9553 or com. www.orgenweb.org/deschutes/ bend-gs. COMMUNICATORS PLUS HIGHNOONERS TOASTMASTERS: TOASTMASTERS:6:30-7:45 p.m.; IHOP, 30 N.E. Bend River Mall Drive, Classroom D; noon-1 p.m.; New Hope Evangelical Church, 20080 Bend; 541-388-6146, ext. 2011. S.W. Pinebrook Blvd., Bend; AMERICANLEGIONAUXILIARY 541-382-6804. UNIT4:7 p.m.,6 p.m.socialand BELLAACAPPELLAHARMONY: potluck dinner; VFW Hall, 1503 N.E. Musical open house for visitors and Fourth St.,Bend;541-390-4231 or prospective new members; yvonnedrury@hotmail.com.

Capacity

fornia, Idaho and Washing-

continue into the futurebecause

ton had occupancy rates of 84.9 percent, 69.8 percent and

baby boomers — who will need long-term care in the next 20 to 30 years — have expressed a similar preference for their personallong-term caredesires. "Oregon has such a great structureforhome-based care providers thatthey arebecoming dominant,"he added."And that means nursing homes are repositioning themselves (from being long-term care providers) to being post-acute care providers."

ucts and services."

out on the rest of her body. When asked if she expected

to live to be 100'?

ing the century mark, women definitely have the men beat.

Forinstance, whenboomers' parents didn't agree to live to 103, Denny chuckled. or 90 would benice,"offered with a physician's findings, "Heck no. When I was 50, I boomer Michael Tew, 66, who they often kept it to themthought I was old." watched his father suffer from selves. "Boomers are not As in Fenstemacher's, lon- dementia before he died at the afraid to be assertive and gevity runs in her family. Older age of 91. "I watched a reason- ask questions," Reed said. siblings lived into their 90s, she ably vibrant man lose both his explained. Denny,who pointed mind and then his body. Life is Looking forward "I think it will be really out that she still has her "real about quality, not quantity. "If I have quality to make exciting to see what aging teeth," was married to her late sweetheart, Russell, until his my own decisions, then life looks like in 30 years," said passing in 1995. is good. When that passes, I Reed. "But we reallyneed to She recommends that those will only be a burden on those start concentrating now on lucky enough to have their fac- around me," he added. building structures that are ulties in old age need to keep Bill Hauser also said if he's going to support productive their minds engaged. "I watch destined to reach 100, he wants and healthy aging." 'Wheel of Fortune' and 'Jeop- to do it with a decent mind and Hauser believes that by ardy!' Sometimes I win a lot of body. the time boomers hit 100, a "I'm 65, so 100 is only 35 whole new model of public money sitting right here in my chair," she quipped. years from now," Hauser said. transportation should be in Denny, a homemaker who "I think it would be great to place. "Itneeds to be safe and spent much of her life caring see what life will be like in for others, knows she's fortu- 2048 (when he would be 100) convenient and get you nate. Reed, of the Agency on and how it has so dramatically where you need to go with Aging, noted that of those 85 changed over the past century. minimal effort. Don't think "I would love to see where the younger generations or older, 50 percent are likely to have some type of memory im- w e are atasfarashealth care, will want us old folks trying

Census numbers show that for

pairment. And with that comes

politics and how we treat each other. Are our children, grand-

to drive at our age. But why not? After all, we are baby

children and great-grandchildren doing a better job than

boomers and we are used to

we did'? Will anyone still write

things down or will everything

er added. "Maybe if we are lucky

be spoken into a smartphone

we can re-create a 100s ver-

Twidwell.

Keep mind,bog moving What is it like to live that

long? We chatted with two centenarians living at KentRidge at Golden Pond, an assisted living facility in Portage County, Ohio. When asked if h e ever thought he would live to be 100, L e o n

Fe n s temacher

shrugged his shoulders. It's in his genes, he said, noting that his great-grandmother lived to celebrate her 103rdbirthday. Hanging on the wall inside his room is a map with pins marking dozens of locations around the world that he and

his wife visited. Traveling was something Leon enjoyed with Annabelle, who lived to 97. They were married more than

seven decades. When it comes to reach-

every 100 women who become the challenge for caregivers to centenarians, there are only 20 find what's best for their loved men with that distinction. That ones to have a quality life in makes Fenstemacher some- their golden years. what of an anomaly. Like Fenstemacher, Denny The retired CEO of the for- enjoys watching sports. She mer Cleveland Trust bank and played forward on her high lieutenant colonel in the Army school basketball team for five Reserves is e ntertained by years. "Boy, I'm telling ya, those keeping track of the football

Continued from 01 If the state's nursing homes fail to make the reduction by

July 1, 2016 — a goal one administrator said shouldn't be

tough given the recent shift in the industry — the facilities will see a reduction in what

they're paid for their services.

The facilities

"Emphatically no, but 85

or gadget? Will we still call ev- sion of the 1960s with good eryone 'dude'?" (albeit classic) rock and roll, Reed noted that the boomer

Nursinghomeoccupancyrates According to records obtained from the OregonAging and People with Disabilities Program, only one of Deschutes County's four nursing homes is more than 50percent full. The remaining homeshaveoccupancyratesofbetween30 and45percent. Facility Name/Address

Bend Transitional Care 900 NE 27th Ave., Bend

doing what we want," Haus-

Licensed beds Occupancy rate

40744

CascadeV!swNursingCentsr 87 119 SE Wilson St., Bend Pilot Butte Rehabilitation Center 100 1876 NE Highway 20, Bend Redmond Health Care Center 3025 SW Reservoir Road, Redmond

flower power and the love

will be

T h e W h o's ' We

80.4 percent, respectively. McCormick said the state's

low nursing home occupancy rate — which varies from re-

gion to region and facility to facility — means the state is

7 0.7 %

essentially paying the facilities

45 3Q/

keep for a considerable amount of emptybedsorrooms. "My facility has 100 licensed beds but our daily census runs between 30 and 35," said Hathaway, whose facility had an occupancy rate of 32.1 percent last year, the lowest for a Deschutes County nursing home (see "Nursing home occupancy rates").

According to the Aging and People With Disabilities web32g / site, Oregon's nursing homes provide care in a hospital-like ' %%d environment to some of the most fragile elderly residents Greg Cross/The Bulletin who need help performing ba- Source: Oregon Aging and People with Disabilities Program sic daily activities. "(Our residents) need some- nursing homes are the most pital stay — after which they one to help them with just expensive part of the state's are responsible for all nursing about everything," said Tom long-term care system, costing home costs. Hathaway, administrator for between $7,057 and $7,726 a While nursing homes used the Pilot B u tt e R ehabilita- month, according to the U.S. to be the dominant place tion Center, one of four state- Department of Health and Hu- where elderly people went for licensed nursing homes in man Services. their long-term care needs, Deschutes County. The federal and state gov- both McCormick and HathaIn order to provide care, Ha- ernment picks up a l i on's way said over the past few thaway said nursing homes share of this bill, according to decadesthere hasbeen a shift must comply with the strict a reportby the Henry J. Kaiser toward lessexpensive ways of s taffing guidelines in t h e Family Foundation that found providing care. state's long-term care system, Oregon's Medicaid program, This shift, which McCorwhich also include small adult the Oregon Health Plan, was mick said has closely paralfoster h o mes, a s sisted-liv- the primary payment source leled the growth of Oregon's ing facilities, and home care for 60 percent of Oregon's home-based care industry, providers. nursing home residents. has led to a reduction in the The state's administrative Medicare was the primary number of nursing home parules require nursing homes payment sourcefor 14 percent tients and a general shift in a to have at least one licensed of the state's nursing home res- nursing home facility's overall nurse on duty 24 hours a day idents, according to the report. mission and purpose. — even while residents are Under the federally funded According to the foundareport,Oregon'snursing asleep — and one certified health-care plan's rules, Medi- tion's nursing assistant on duty for care benefic iaries can only homes had an overall occuevery seven to 18 residents, de- stay at a nursing home for 100 pancy rate of 61.4 percent in pending on the time of day. days — most often to recover 2011. The national average Because of staffing levels, from a serious injury or a hos- was 83 percent while Cali-

to maintain and provide the up-

Out of the 30 to 35 people

who stay at his facility on a given day, Hathaway said only

MONDAY

The reduction Because of this shift in the market and the state's low oc-

cupancy rates, McCormick said state officials worked with industry representatives

enough of an incentive to get nursing homes to comply. But just in case it isn't, Mc-

Cormick said the proposal allows the state to start reducing its Medicaid reimbursement

rates for the nursing home system in case it's 1,500-bed goal is not met by July 1, 2016.

The fewer rooms they have cut back, he said, the lower rate they will receive and the

less money they'll be paid for their services. "For us to reduce our capaci-

ty in Central Oregon shouldn't be too tough," Hathaway said. He says half of his facility's licensedbeds arein an areathat needs a significant amount of

renovations anyway. Though he did have a few

last year to craft a carrot-and- objections to the state's plan, stick approach that would get including that with this policy, them to reduce the size of their

the state was interfering with

facilities and reduce their cost a private institution's ability to long-term care services. The to taxpayers. make money. remaining20 to 25 people are T his approach and t he Given the nursing home inpatients in need short-term re- 1,500-bed reduction target it dustry's already competitive habilitative care who will go sets out to achieve was laid nature and the declining dehome after a couple months. out in House Bill 2216, a piece mand for its services, HathaMcCormick said he's seen of legislation updating the way said he's worried about a similar resident-to-patient state's nursing home rules that how the state's nursing homes ratio at nursing homes across cleared the Oregon Legisla- will reach this goal and whether the state. ture in the spring. doing so will give one facility an That's because Oregon is Under the proposal, the advantage over another. quickly becoming a leader state's Department of Human He said that w h ile most in the development of home- Services will pay n ursing boomers and seniors today based health care services and homes with a clean recordresist the idea of receiving smaller facilities like adult- they have not been cited for long-term care from a nursfoster homes — which pro- abuse in the past six months ing home,they may reach a vide care to no more than five — a bonus of up to $9.75 per point where they'll need one. people at once — that provide resident per day if they volun- If the industry got too small, long-term care outside the tarily take steps to trim their he said, these people would nursing home environment. capacity. be left without any other care "That's where the market is "We can't make anyone do options. going," McCormick said, ex- anything," said McCormick, — Reporter: 541-617-7816, plaining he expects this trend to who hopes this bonus will be mmclean@bendbulletin.com 12 of them are residents for


5 0-P L U S

FRIDAY, JAN 17, 2014 • T HE BULLETIN D 3

Mental

DATING COACH

Continued from D1 Although the 15-year-old

10 giveaways that he's a jerk

I llinois student was not d i -

agnosed through a school program, in his school-based group therapy he's learning practical tips to identify his triggers and calm them before emotions spin out of control. "I think it is a good idea

•I

ere are 10 ways to spot a jerk, so you

H precious time.

d on't w a ste

No funding, no consistency The federal government does not keep track of school mental health screening, so it's

all but impossible to say how many schools do or don't offer it.

The offerings vary from

Handout via The Associated Press

Matthew Palma pauses for a moment with Stephanie Dana-

Schmidt during a play therapy session at school in West Palm Beach, Fla. Mathew took part in the Primary Project, which

assesses a child's mental health through play therapy

sessions.

intensive services to virtually

none at all. "No state is providing high-

was placed on medication and

end services in all o f t h eir

returned to school with a case

schools," said Sharon Stephan, plan. A counselor is also workco-directorof the Center for ing with his mother on parentSchool Mental Health, a na- ing skills. tional organization based at Dr. Seth Bernstein, a psythe University of Maryland chologist who consulted on t hat p r ovides t r aining

for

21,000 students were screened

In contrast, Matthew Palfor substance abuse and men- ma, 10, attended play sesthat dropped to only 7,500 in 2012 due to lack of funding.

sions as a k i ndergartener as part of Primary Project, which screens 3,000 kinder-

By Jim Motavalli We've all been there-

having to tell aged relatives With me, it was my grandfather, who was getting the old Chevy out of the garage largely by feel. Its rear quarter panels looked like relief maps of t he

not diagnosed until later in life

trouble expressing themselves

" Time to hand over t h e

About 650 are referred for

when they don't have access or making friends, attend to servicesbecause they don't play therapy weekly for three months. Children with more

insurancedoesn'tcoverit.The seriousissues are referred for U.S. Surgeon General reports other services. that 10 percent of children and The program, which costs adolescents suffer from seri- $ 560,000 a year, is i n 1 2 ous emotional and mental dis- schools — about 10 percent of orders that significantly affect

schools in the district — but

their daily lives.

program leaderssay they get daily requests to expand. Matthew's mother, Susan, says his

However, offering mental confidence improved dramatihealth screening in schools cally and the now fifth-grader can raise other complex is- isn't afraid to talk to adults or sues. Some warn that mass raise his hand in class. She screenings will overdiagnose agreed to let him be interstudents and stigmatize them viewed for this story. "It's basically just to screen with a life-long label. "People have to be very cau- them fo r p o t ential s o cial, tious when they are talking emotional, behavioral issues. cavalierly about screening Some of them may be some these kids. How do people false positives. You may miss feel if they are over-identify or some kids, but it gives kids under-identify'? ... The conse- that upper chance of being quences to that are big," said identified and getting services Linda Juszczak,president of early on before it's too late," the School-Based Health AlBernstein said. liance, a group that advocates However, even when serfor school clinics. vicesare offered, some parSome also say mass screen- ents are reluctant. ings could uncover mental Michelle Anderson said her health problems that schools son's third-grade teacher at lack resources to treat. a Davenport, Iowa, elemen"Once we screen and as- tary schoolreferred him for sess and discover the need, a mental health screening in I think it's our responsibility the community, where a psyto have the resources in place chiatrist diagnosed him with to serviceevery one of those attention deficit hyperactivity needs that ar e u ncovered," disorder and prescribed the said Denise Wheatley-Rowe, 8-year-old Ritalin. She eventuof Behavioral Health System ally took him off the medicine Baltimore. after she said he repeatedly The organization devel- came home from school soboped a system that has gained bing and overwhelmed. national recognition using a She pushed the school to inteam of school officials and stead test her son for learning community mental health ex- disabilities and found he had a perts to target students most problem organizing informain need. The program has tion. She asked for extra help grown from four schools to in the classroom, but she said

i n v oluntarily

hospitalized for a week last

August after threatening to attack a teacher's face with a

pencil and throwing chairs and overturning tables in the

classroom. The child, who was diagnosed with oppositional defiance disorder and anxiety,

Himalayas. I think he was

s caring himself, so h e went along willingly. The even has a report on this: keys?" Actually, some older drivers can probably prolong their time at the wheel,

safe with him but that's not

enough. He'll be the one criticizing what you wear or how you do things. A Good Guy may offer constructive criticism but does it in a loving way that encourages your personal growth. — Lisa Copeland is "The Dating Coach WhoMakes Dating Fun and Easier after 50!"

Get a taste of Food. Home 8 Garden In

AT HOME • • TheBulletin

vott Here'savideofromthe

' Volpe Center with some surprising conclusions about older drivers — which also canbe addressed with a refresher course: http: //youtu.be/gM8KQy8wqOE Driver Safety, "Many older

drivers haven't had any kind of refresher course since they took driver's education when

they were 16. Many things have changed since thenroads, vehicles and

encourages them to look at

speeding running stop signs merging into lanes, making left-hand turns and sharing

with a refresher course offered by AARP for people traffic signal is the other most don't lose their ability to per50 and older. g know, the common issue. ceive hazards ahead, and that senior years skew younger A AAA/Carnegie Mellon they're actually more sensitive everyyear) study points out that accident to them than young drivers. It turns out that a lot of fatality rates climb sharply And they adjust their mirrors. the problem is turning — a after age 65. And, eek, look at By 2020, 38 million drivers third of all fatal accidents this: For drivers 75 to 84, the will be older than 70. Every involving seniors t a ke rate of traffic deaths per 100 day, 10,000 people turn 65 place at intersections, ac- million miles driven is about — and most of them are still cording to the Insurance the same as it is with teen driv- piloting a car. On the road toInstitute for Highway Safe- ers. For 85 and older, the death day, 15 percent of all drivers ty. Some 35 percent of all rate is four times that of teens. have achieved senior status. of their traffic violations But let's point out also that For everyone's sake, we need occurbecause of failure to many older drivers have a to keep these folks as sharp as yield, and one in four are wealth of experience to draw possible. due to improper left turns. upon, and a Ben-Gurion UniAccording to Julie Lee, Neglecting to stop at a versity study adds that seniors a vice president of A A R P

-

• s

\ •

••

t

I

' •

~ •

t h em-

selves as drivers. Our course

Source: AARP.org

the school refused. Earlier this

years. It helps nearly 7,000 year, officials at a d i fferent children a year at all grade school again recommended levels through prevention and that her now 15-year-old son early intervention treatments. seek psychiatric treatment. The team i dentifies chilHe was prescribed the antidren who may need help depressant Prozac, but she based on factors like whether never filled the prescription they have a parent in prison after her pharmacist warned or who struggles with sub- of side effects for teenagers, instance abuse. Before children cluding suicidal thoughts and enter middle and high school, hallucinations. "It just seems l ik e t h ey the team scans data for those struggling academically and want to medicate rather than behaviorally, including those provide education support," with high truancy or suspen- said Anderson, who is now sion rates, and then offers in- home-schooling her son. She dividual counseling or family asked that the AP not use his therapy based on the student's name because he is a minor. grader wa s

thoughts are part of the deci-

a date but doesn't call to con-

Signs that an older driver shouldturn over his or her car keys: • Almost crashing, with • Misjudging gaps In traffic at frequent "close calls." intersections and onhighway • Finding dents and scrapes on entrance andexit ramps. the car, on fences, mailboxes, • Experiencing road rage or causing other drivers to honk garage doors, curbs, etc. or complain. • Getting lost, especially in • Easily becoming distracted or familiar locations. having difficulty concentrating • Having trouble seeing or following traffic signals, road while driving. signs, andpavementmarkings. •Having a hardtime turning to checkthe rearviewwhile back• Responding more slowly to unexpected situations, or hav- ing up orchanginglanes. • ReceIving multiple traffic ing trouble moving their foot tickets or "warnings" from law from the gas to the brakepedenforcement officers. al; confusing the two pedals.

that it's time to stop driving.

National Safety C ouncil

need. In South Florida a fourth

No one knows you better

than you and a Good Guy will make sure your feelings and

himself. No. 8: A jerk asks you for

d ecision, he will keep it t o

AARP's 10 signs to surrender the keys

Mother Nature Network

play sessions. Children with less severe issues, such as

more than 100 in the past 25

foryou.

Why older drivers get into car auidents

garten and first-graders in Palm Beach County each year through a one-page assessment completed by teachers.

Educateor me dicate?

the decisions for both of you thinking he knows what's best

sion process. No. 10: A jerk doesn't make sure you feel emotionally, physically or spiritually safe. You may feel financially

firm whether it's happening. You end up calling him and he holds your life up telling you he's not sure how long his meeting is going to be. A a jerk is when it doesn't you're taken care of with food, Good Guy will make sure you work out, he comes back to drinks and people to talk to. have the details for your date you until he finds his next No. 6: A jerk only cares including the time, place and conquest. about having his needs met. when he'll pick you up. Then No. 3: A jerk is a narcisYour needs fall far below he shows up or calls to let you sist who wants his way in his on the priority list. A good know he's running late, not

Mental health issues typically start during adolescence. If left untreated, they can lead to substance abuse, school drop outs and difficulty maintaining steady jobs and relationships. Yet many people are

have health insurance or their

the other way around. No. 9: A jerk makes all

dozen mental health experts

while students in Minnesota had been cut at his school and answer anonymous surveys 69 other elementary schools about drug use and depres- in Palm Beach County a year sion. In O l ympia, Wash., earlier. tal health issues in 2010, but

even when you say no. When you give in, you end up feeling don't match his words. like you betrayed yourself. A A good guy will always good guy will honor your no's. follow through on what he No. 4: A jerk treats service tells you. When he can't, people poorly. he'll let you know and If he takes you to his favorite won't leave you trying to restaurant and his meal shows figure out what happened. up wrong, he'll blast the poor If he's not doing this, he's waiter with his anger. This not worthy of dating you. guy often displays road rage No. 2: A jerk disappears as well. A good guy knows then comes back then dis- things can go awry and gives appears again. someone achanceto correctit. This is a man hunting No. 5: A jerk takes you to a for what I call Shiny Penny party and leaves you at the Syndrome. He's looking for doortofendforhims elf. someone who he perceives A good guy will introduce might be a better fit than you to the people he knows in you are.What makes him the room and will make sure

the case, called it a missed op-

schools and mental health portunity. The child was nevproviders. er screened for mental health Baltimore and C h icago or behavioral issues because have robust screening and screeningsweren't offered at treatmentprograms. Teachers his school when he was there. in one South Florida school A program that offered acdistrict screen children as ademic support and family young as kindergarten by fill- counseling, employing four ing out a short questionnaire,

your

No. 1: A jerk's actions

because a lot of people think

they don't need help but they actually do," said the teen, who is not being identified by The Associated Press because he is a minor.

guy is into pleasing you and making you happy. If he's not, let him go. No. 7: A jerk is usually passive aggressive. If you're trying to work an issue out, he'll act like everything is OK. Get with other people and he bad mouths your decision looking for confirmation from others that he's right. A good guy will work issues out with you and even if he disagrees with the final

every situation. He'll manipulate you mto doing what he wants to do

LISA COPELAND

roads with motorcycles and bikes — which is much more prevalent today." Left turns are problematic, becausethey put olderdrivers into crowded situations where

they have to navigate across traffic. AARP points out that three right turns will often put

you in the same place. And it encourages annual checkups to measure stopping distanc-

es and reactions. "We use the three-second rule," Lee said. "You have to leave enough

space between you and the driver in front that you have time to react when something

occurs.


D4

TH E BULLETIN• FRIDAY, JAN 17, 2014

PAHENTS + KIOS FAMILY CALENDAR Tower Theatre, 835 N.W.Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www. towertheatre.org.

TODAY THIRD FRIDAYSTROLL:Featuring music, art, food and drinks; free; 4-8 p.m.; downtown Redmond; www.visitredmondoregon.com.

SUNDAY No Family event listings.

SATURDAY

MONDAY

BEND INDOORSWAP MEETAND SATURDAY MARKET: Featuring arts and crafts, collectibles, antiques, children's activities, music and more; free admission; 10 a.m.-5 p.m.; Bend Indoor Swap Meet, 679 S.E. Third St.; 541-317-4847. SPIRIT OFTHEWEST DAY: Hear stories of the region's pioneers, take part in interactive fun and see firearm shooting demonstrations at11 a.m.,12 p.m.,1 p.m. and 2 p.m.; included in the price of admission; $12 adults, $10 ages 65 and older, $7ages 5-12, free ages 4 and younger; 11 a.m.-3 p.m.; High Desert Museum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-4754 or www. highdesertmuseum.org. TIM MAYAND GRETCHEN PRIEST-MAY:The Tennessee bluegrass artists perform, with Dan Miller; $20 plus fees in advance; 7 p.m.; The Belfry, 302 E. Main Ave., Sisters; 541-815-9122 or www.belfryevents.com. BLUES HARMONICABLOWOUT: A Sonny Boy tribute with John Mayall, Rick Estrin8 Little Charlie Baty; $30-$45 plus fees; 7:30 p.m., doors open at 6:30 p.m.;

No Family event listings.

TUESDAY ANIMALADVENTURES WITH THE HIGHDESERT MUSEUM: Featuring an animal, stories and crafts; free; 9:30 a.m.; East Bend Public Library, 62080 Dean Swift Road; 541-330-3760 or www. deschuteslibrary.org.

WEDNESDAY CRAIG CAROTHERS:The singersongwriter performs; free; 7 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or www.

mcmenamins.com.

THURSDAY "DISLECKSIA, THE MOVIE": A screening of the documentary by Harvey Hubbell about dyslexia followed by an interactive panel discussion and Q-and-A; $7; 6 p.m., doors open at 5 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or www.

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

Developing friendshipskeyfor child's growth By Dr. Gregory Ramey Cox Newspapers

DAYTON, Ohio — The ab-

sence of a close friend may be one of the most important

warning signs of a youngster who is vulnerable for psychological problems. Peer relationships are important at any age, but particularly for preteens and adolescents. As with adults, friendships among kids are based on shared interests and values. We tend to be

• For the weekof Jan. 17-23.Story timesare free unless otherwise noted. •J• I I » r II 2690 N.E U.S. Highway20, Bend;541-318-7242 • ONCE UPON ASTORYTIME: All ages; 11 a.m. Friday. I

I

r' l l

III

19530 Amber MeadowDrive, Bend; 541-388-1188 • STORY TIME: All ages; 11 a.m.Thursday. 'II

• J •

I

175 S.W. MeadowLakesDrive, Prineville; 541-447-7978 • PRESCHOOL STORYTIME: Ages 3 and older; 6:30 p.m. Tuesday and 11 a.m. Thursday. • WEE READ: Ages 0-3; 10 a.m. Wednesday. •

II

$•

• •

I •

601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-617-7097 • BABYSTEPS: Ages0-18 months;11:30a.m. Wednesdayand1:30 p.m.Thursday. • TODDLIN' TALES: Ages 18-36 months; 10:15 a.m. and11 a.m. Tuesday and10:15 a.m.Wednesday. • PRESCHOOL PARADE:Ages 3-5; 10:30 a.m. Friday and1:30 p.m. Tuesday. •

I

• • J •

62080 DeanSwift Road; 541-330-3760 • TODDLIN' TALES:Ages0-3;9:30a.m.W ednesday. • PRESCHOOL PARADE:Ages 3-5; 9:30a.m. Thursday. • SATURDAY STORIES:All ages; 10 a.m. Saturday. • ANIMALADVENTURESWITH THE HIGH DESERT MUSEUM: Age3 and older; 9:30 a.m.Tuesday. • SENSORY STORYTIME:Ages1-7, with an adult; activities, songs and stories for children with sensory integration challenges; 11a.m. Saturday. • FAMILY BLOCK PARTY: Lego Universe; All ages; 2:30 p.m. Wednesday. 59800S.U.S.Highway97,Bend;www.highdesertmuseum.org; 541-382-4754 • Unless noted, eventsincluded withadmission ($12adults, $10ages 65and older, $7ages 5-12, freeages 4and younger) • WILD WEDNESDAYS:Ages7-12;treasurehunt;12:30p.m.tocloseWednesday. • BACKPACKEXPLORERS:Ages3-4;explore museum'sanimal habitat, share stories andsongs;10 to11 a m.Thursday; $15 per child nonmembers, $10perchild members. • TOTALLYTOUCHABLE TALES:Ages2-5;storytelling aboutanimalsand peopleofthe HighDesert;10:30a.m. Tuesday. I

I

• •

j •

241 S.W.Seventh St., Madras; 541-475-3351 • BABIESAND TODDLERS STORY TIME: 10:10a.m.Tuesday. • PRESCHOOLAND OLDER STORY TIME:Ages3-5;10:30 a.m.and 6:30 p.m. Tuesday. • SPANISHSTORYTIME: All ages; 1 p.m.Wednesday. •

• •

$ •

16425 First St.; 541-312-1090 • FAMILY STORY TIME: All ages; 10:30 a.m. Thursday. • • j • I I I ' r 827 S.W.Deschutes Ave.; 541-312-1054 • MOTHERGOOSEANDMORE:Ages 0-2; 10:15 a.m. and11 a.m. Thursday. • PRESCHOOL PARADE:Ages 3-5; 9:45 a.m. and1 p.m. Wednesday. • DIVERSIONFAMILIAR ENESPANOL:Ages 0-5;11 a.m. Wednesday. • FAMILY BLOCK PARTY: Lego Universe; all ages; 10:30 a.m. Saturday. • TEEN TERRITORY: Grades 6-12; Yeti poetry fest; 2:30 p.m. Wednesday. •

• • J •

110 N. CedarSt.; 541-312-1070 • FAMILYFUN STORY TIME:Ages0-5;10:30 a.m .Thursday. •

J•

J

• J •

56855 Venture Lane; 541-312-1080 • FAMILY FUN STORYTIME: Ages 0-5; 10:30 a.m. Tuesday. • TEEN TERRITORY: Ages12-17; Yeti poetryfest;1:30 p.m. Wednesday.

dren. Navigating relationships is complicated as youngsters need to learn three skills that

ing but temporary effect on a close friend. The third important attribute of f riendships involves

caring. This means being sensitive to the feelings of others and at times putting their

needs above yours. This is the magical moment of friendship, G ood r e l ationships a r e whenyou feel that special conbased on compromise, re- nection between you and ansulting in each person feeling other person. always get their own way.

are essential for any relationship — compromise, commu- valued and respected. It's not W hen k i d s d o n' t h a v e parable backgrounds and be- nication, and caring. much of a relationship if you friends, I focus my attention liefs who enjoy doing similar Relationships inevitably in- always (or never) get what you on the child's interactions with activities. volve compromise. The ben- want. parents and siblings. This is Friendships are not only efits of friendship come with Solid comm u nication the environment where kids enjoyable but can be a tremen- the acceptance of the reality skills are also essential in learn about compromise, comdous source of emotional sup- that you won't always get any friendship. This means munication, and caring. Parport. They give youngsters the what you want, so you'll need the ability and willingness to ents who excuse bad behavior opportunity to share feelings to figure how to negotiate and not only express your own among siblings or allow kids and explore ideas that they compromise. This is tough thoughts and feelings, but be to be disrespectful at home can't or won't with adults. for kids, many of whom are sensitive to t h e v i ewpoints are often responsible for their The absence of a friend usu- being brought up by parents of others. Lots of kids have a kids' failure to develop the ally reflects some deficit in a who mistakenly put their kids hard time with this, and may social skills needed for real child's psychological develop- as their highest priority. The use si lence or sarcasm tocon- friendships. ment, insofar as friendships world doesn't work that way, ceal their difficulties with us— Dr. Gregory Ramey is a child involve lots of skills that don't and it's challenging for many ing words to express thoughts. psychologist at Dayton Children's come easily for many chil- kids to realize that they won't Many teen relationships go Hospital.

ADOPT ME

PETS CALENDAR

EVENTS and library youth events

words can have a devastat-

compromise. The benefits of friendship come with the acceptance of the reality that you won't always get what you want, so you'll need to figure how to negotiate and compromise.

attracted to others with com-

mcmenamins.com.

STORY TIMES

through a "drama" stage whereby a few unintentional

Relationshi ps inevitably involve

9 PINNO TAP TOURNAMENT: A bowling tournament benefiting BrightSide Animal Center with door prizes, trophies and a 50/50 raffle; $25 per person; Jan. 26; registration required by Jan. 25; Lava Lanes, 1555 N.E. Forbes Road, Bend; 541-923-0882 or http:I/brightsideanimals.org/ events/9-pin-no-tap-tournament. BENDSPAYANDNEUTERPROJECT WALK-INPREVENTIVE WELLNESS CLINIC:Vaccines, microchips, toenail trims and deworming available; 10 a.m.-2 p.m. Saturday; BendSpay 8 Neuter Project, 910 S.E.Wilson Ave. Suite B-1; 541-617-1010 orwww. bendsnip.org. CENTRAL OREGONCATALLIANCE TOWN HALLMEETING:Discussion about curbing the overpopulation of feral and stray cats in Deschutes

County, aprogram promoting high

volume spayandneuter clinics and a process called trap, neuter, return; free;10a.m.-noon Jan. 25; Humane Society of Central Oregon; 61170S.E. 27th St., Bend; 541-617-1010 orwww. bendsnip.org.

CLASSES

months old; $135; seven-week class, cost includes materials; 6-7 p.m. Mondays; preregister; Friends for Life Dog Training, 2121 S.W. Deerhound Ave., Redmond; Dennis Fehling at 541-350-2869 or www. friendsforlifedogtraining.com. PUPPY LIFESKILLS: $120 for six weeks; 5 p.m. Tuesdays; Desert SageAgility,24035 Dodds Road, Bend; Jan at 541-420-3284 or www.desertsageagility.com. PUPPY KINDERGARTENCLASSES: Training, behavior and socialization classes for puppies10- to16-weeks old; $80; 6:30 p.m. Thursdays; preregister; call for directions; Meredith Gage, 541-318-8459 or www.pawsitiveexperience.com. RALLY OBEDIENCE CLASS: $120 for six weeks; starts Feb. 4 at 11 a.m. with Andrea Martin; Friends for Life Dog Training, 2121 S.W. Deerhound Ave., Redmond; Dennis Fehling at 541-350-2869 or www. friendsforlifedogtraining.com. TREIBBALLCLASS: Urban herding sport involving eight exercise balls, a goal and165-foot field; $120 for six weeks; Saturdays, call for times; Desert Sage Agility, 24035 Dodds Road, Bend;Jan at541-420-3284 or www.desertsageagility.com.

TRAINING, BOARDING

Wednesdays; preregister; Dancin' Woofs; Kristin Kerner at 541-3123766 or www.dancinwoofs.com. BEGINNEROBEDIENCE: Basic skills,

ANNE GESER:In-home individual training with positive reinforcement; 541-923-5665. CASCADE ANIMALCONNECTION: Solutions for challenging dog behavior, Tellington TTouch, private lessons; Kathy Cascade at 541-516-

recall and leashmanners; $110-

125; 6 p.m. Mondays or Tuesdays; preregister; call for directions; Meredith Gage, 541-318-8459 or www.pawsitiveexperience.com. INTERMEDIATEOBEDIENCE:Of fleash workand recall with distractions; $110; 6 p.m.Wednesdays; preregister; call for directions; Meredith Gage at 541-318-8459 or www. pawsitiveexperience.com. OBEDIENCE CLASSES: Six-week drop-in classes; $99.95; 4 and 5 p.m. Mondays,4and 5p.m. Fridays, noon Saturdays; Petco, 3197 N. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; Loel Jensen, 541-382-0510. OBEDIENCE FORAGILITY: Six-week class; $120;5 p.m .M ondays;Desert SageAgility,24035 Dodds Road, Bend; Stephanie Morris at 541-6336774 or desertsageagility.com. PUPPY101:Socialization, basic skills and playtime for puppies 8- to 13-weeks old; $85; fourweek class; 6-7 p.m. Thursdays; preregister; Dancin'Woofs; Kristin Kerner at 541-312-3766 or www. dancinwoofs.com. PUPPY BASICMANNERSCLASS: Social skills for puppies up to 6

and training for aggression/serious

behavior problems; 2121 S.W. Deerhound Ave., Redmond; Dennis Fehling at 541-350-2869 or www .friendsforlifedogtraining.com. LIN'S SCHOOL FORDOGS:Behavior training and AKC ring-ready coaching; 63378 Nels Anderson Road,Suite 7, Bend; Lin Neumann at541-536-1418 or www.linsschoolfordogs.com. OPEN SKYDOG BOARDING: Kennel-free boarding on fenced acreage; walking trail nearby, limited openings; Deb at 541-410-0024 or

Submitted photo

Rachel needs friends Meet Rachel, a playful Maine coon mixwhoisyoungerthanayear Shewasfound abandoned and is looking for a loving home. If you would like to visit Rachel, or any other cat available for adoption at CatRescue, Adoption & Foster Team, call 541-389-8420 or visit www.craftcats.org.

Find It All

Online

openskydb©hotmai l.com.

BASIC COMPANIONSHIP:Basic commands and skills; $120; six-

week class; 6-7p.m. Tuesdays or

8978 or kathy©sanedogtraining.com. DANCIN' WOOFS:Behavioral counseling; 63027 Lower Meadow Drive, Suite D, Bend; Kristin Kerner at 541-312-3766 or www. dancinwoofs.com. DIANN'S HAPPYTAILS: Private training, day care, boarding/board and train; La Pine Training Center, Diann Hecht at 541-536-2458 or diannshappytails@msn.com or www.diannshappytails.com. DOGS LTD & TRAINING: Leash aggression, training basics, day school; 59860 Cheyenne Road, Bend; Linda West at 541-318-6396 or www.dogsltdtraining.com. FRIENDSFOR LIFE DOG TRAINING: Private basic obedience training

PAWSITIVE EXPERIENCE:Private training and consulting; Meredith Gage, 541-318-8459 or www. pawsitiveexperience.com. ZIPIDY DODOG:Daycare, boarding, groomingand dog walking;675 N.E Hemlock Ave., Suite112, Redmond; www.zipidydodog.com, 541-526-1822 or zipidydodog© bendbroadband.com.

bendbulletin.com

686 NW YorkDrive, Sfe.150 Bend,ORI 541-306-3263

~> NOVARTrS You're invited to join us at a Novartis MS Education Link Event Hear Kyle Smoot, MD share information about multiple sclerosis (MS), learn about a prescription treatment option, and connect with people in your community living with MS.

MONDAY • JANUARY 20 "

2 0 1 4 6 : 3 0 PM

The Oxford Hotel 10 Northwest Minnesota Ave. l Bend Space islimited Please RSVP by calling 1-S66-6S2-7491

Dyslexia

affectthe way a person under-

stands writtenor spokenwords. Continued from D1 Symptoms of dyslexia can inThe panel will include local dude poor spelling and writing, educators as well as families mixing up similar words, and who will share their personal slow or inaccurate reading, perspectives. E arly i n t e rvention c a n Balsiger hopes local educa- m ake bi a g difference. tors, parents and pediatricians Balsiger hopes to "help

gles to grasp letter sounds and struggles to read, that can spi-

Tell or bring a friend!

ral into a dislike of school, Bal-

Accessible to people with disabilities. Light meal served • Parking will be validated

siger says. "It's really never too late, but outcomes arebetter ifyou re-

ceive interventions early." Red flags for dyslexia may include a 4 -year-old who strugglesto rhyme ora5-yearold who can't identify words

attend the screening. She also

kids who think t hey aren't

hopes that it can help raise awareness about dyslexia. Balsiger says many people believe dyslexia is a reading

smart because they are having trouble reading. I hate that start with the same letter, seeing kids lose confidence in says Balsiger. themselves." — Reporter: 541-617-7860, If a bright 5-year-old strugajohnson@bendbulletin.com

disorder, but in truth, it can

Novartis Pharmaceuticals Corporation East Hanover, New Jersey 07936-1080 © 2013 Novartisl/13T-XMG-1234308


FRIDAY, JAN 17, 2014 • THE BULLETIN

D5

ADVICE EeENTERTAINMENT

Need more 'BreakingBad?"Better Call Saul' TV SPOTLIGHT

The network has already

By Russell Contreras ALBUQUERQUE, N.M. Walter White's lawyer is returning to Albuquerque. AMC announced this week t hat t h e "Breaking Bad" spinoff, "Better Call S aul," will premiere in November, but no specific date has been -

AMCvia The Associated Press

Bob Odenkirk, who plays Saul Goodman in "Breaking Bad,n will star in a one-hour prequel tentatively titled "Better Call Saul."

a drug dealer and prostitute

ney who came up with money laundering schemes from his Albuquerque shopping mall office. AMC has given few details on the upcoming spinoff nor have show creators said how

who tell potential clients how

much of it would be filmed in

man's signature videos boast-

The Associated Press

- nrrsrr ~ Sesl/

Odenkirk played their attor-

created a website for the fiction lawyer, with Saul Gooding how he can get anyone out of legal trouble. The website includes "testimonies" from

he got them out of jaiL Albuquerque. The fictional "Breaking Bad," which end- website shows "Breaking Bad" ed last year and was filmed characters bragging in video released. in A l buquerque, followed on the streets of Albuquerque The series will follow slea- former high school teacher about how the convincing lawzy attorney Saul Goodman, Walter White, played by Bry- yer was able to pull them out of played by Bob Odenkirk, as he an Cranston. White produced jail. The website also includes defends drug lords, criminals methamphetamine with a for- fictional advertisements from and those allegedly injured in mer student, Jesse Pinkman, "Breaking Bad" businesses minor traffic accidents. played by Aaron Paul. like Los Pollos Hermanos.

TV TODAY 8 p.m. on 6, "Undercover Boss" — In this new episode, Bruce "Two Dogs" Bozsum, chairman of Mohegan Sun, goes undercover on the front lines of the Native American-owned casino and resort operation. He's actually passing the reins on to the tribal council's next chairman, but this gig should provide him with some insights he can pass

on to his successor. 8 p.m.on TNT,"ColdJustice" — Think"Cold Case" meets "CSI" with a bit of "Rizzoli & Isles," then make it real. That's the formula for this unscripted series, which starts a new season tonight. It follows former prosecutor Kelly Siegler and veteran crime scene investigator Yolanda McClary as they attempt to crack long-unsolved murder cases across the country. 9p.m. on29,"SharkTank"

— If you've beenlooking for a classier way toplug inyour elec-

PARENTS'GUIDE TO MOVIES

tronics, two guys from Encino, Calif., may have just what you're looking for: a line of power strips and surge protectors designed to blend in with wood floors. Also in this new episode, the Sharks hear pitches for a line of balloondesignsand am ud ma sk made with hand-harvested Alaskan glacial mud.

This guide, compiled by Orlando Sentinel film critic Roger Moore, is published here every Friday. It should be used with the MPAA rating system for selecting movies suitable for children. Films rated G,PG or PG-13 are included, along with R-rated films that may have entertainment or educational value for older children with parental guidance. "THE NUTJOB" Rating:PG for mild action and rude humor. What it's about:Wild animals of the city try to rob a nut shop in order to have food enough for the winter. The kidattractor factor: Sassy squirrels, scary rats, inept robbers and asilly pug dog — talking and planning a caper.

Goodlessons/badlessons:No squirrel is an island — we all need the help and cooperation of others, from time to time.

Violence:Broad, cartoon slapstick stuff.

intense combataction andviolence,

What it's about:Hercules is exiled by his father the king, only to learn who his TRUEdad (Zeus) is and plan his return to Greece. The kid attractor factor: A Greek demi-god discovers his supernatural side, starring a"Twilight" hunk Goodlessons/badlessons:"History is but a chronicle of war." Violence:Yes, and lots of it, but with minimal blood. Language:Mythically clean. Sex:A bit of skin, a few make-out

and for some sensuality

sessions.

Language:Every "nut"joke you can imagine. Sex:None.

Drugs:None. Parents' advisory:A cartoon in the "Looney Toons" tradition — silly, slapstick-heavy and best suited for 10 and younger. "THE LEGENDOFHERCULES" Rating:PG-13 for sequences of

Open Road Films via The Associated Press

Buddy, voiced by Robert Tinkler, is featured in the kid-friendly film "The Nut Job." See the full review in GO! Magazine. Drugs:Barely even a drop of wine. He rcules story that will confuse the very young and Greek myth literalParents' advisory:An obscure corner of Greek mythology and the ists — OK for10 and older.

Kids whoskipfuneral still claimdad'sthings Dear Abby:When my husband died, he didn't have a lot of possessions. He died without a will, so what little he had is now with me.

plans for the items. She may not provides for me? like hearing it, but once a gift is — fn a Spot in Tampa Dear In a Spot:When the man given, it belongs to the recipient. And because her son died with- compliments you about anything

My problem is my mother-in-law out a will, the recipient is you, his keeps asking that I return things widow. she gave him. Dear Abby:I recently started a new I wouldn't mind if she has them, job. One of the management individubut she has been als has taken a strong giving them to his i nterest in m e . H e children, who hated keeps doing favors for DFP,R nd ' Md me that benefit me fiABBY and d i srespectful. nancially and I appreThey neither called ciate it. g have never n or came t o s e e askedhimtodothis.) him during his long illness. They I have always been courteous didn't even bother to come to his and took his gestures as a sign of funeral. kindness. But now he has started I feel they want his things only complimenting me and talking because they think they might be of about things that go way beyond some value, not out of any respect or c onversation. It's making m e affection. My kids showed him more uncomfortable. respect and love than his own did,

and I'd rather they have his things.

Should I be honest and tell my

that isn't work-connected, tell him

that when he does it, it makes you uncomfortable. And when he raises topics that aren't business-re-

lated, steer the conversation right back where it belongs. He may be a kind, genuine, educated, wonderful person, but if he persists, it could be considered harassment. Dear Abby:I am part of a group of neighbors who often go out to dinner together. However, one woman often talks loudly on her

cellphone at the dinner table, and it makes the rest of us feel uncomfortable and insignificant. It has

gotten so bad we have stopped inviting her. We have gone out on two friendI feel sorry for her and wonder ly lunches before, and he is a gen- if I should explain the reason she's uine, kind, educated, wonderful being excluded. What is the best

mother-in-law why I won't give her man. He would be agreat catch, way to handle this dilemma'? any more of his possessions? I just but the problem is he is extreme— Friend in the Neighborhood don't know what to do. ly overweight. I am emotionally Dear Frlend: If done discreet— Oklahoma Widow attracted to him, but physically ly and kindly, it might benefit the Dear Widow:It's sad that your repelled. I can't wait years for him woman to know why she's no lonstepchildren ignored their father to lose the weight, but he is taking ger included. Frankly, you'd be doduring his illness and chose to my kindness as a possible show of ing her a favor because her behavskip his funeral. Be sure to point interest. Have you any advice that ior was rude. that out when you tell your for- could help end his attraction, but — Write to Dear Abby at dearabby.com mer mother-in-law you have other

continue the business advice he

or P.o. Box 69440, LosAngeles, CA90069

MOVIE TIMESTDDAY • There may be an additional fee for 3-0and IMAXmovies. • Movie times aresubject to changeafter press time. t

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Regal Old Mill Stadium16 & IMAX, 680S.W. Powerhouse Drive, 800-326-3264 • AMERICANHUSTLE(R) 11:45 a.m., 2:50, 6:40, 9:50 • ANCHORMAN 2: THE LEGEND CONTINUES (PG-13) Noon, 3, 6:15, 9:20 • AUGUST:OSAGE COUNTY (R)1: 15,4:30,7:30 • DEVIL'S DUE(R) 1:35,3:50, 7:50, IO:10 • FROZEN(PG)12:45, 3:40, 6:50 • HER (R)1:25, 4:50, 7:45 • THEHOBBIT:THEDESOLATION OF SMAUG (PG-13) 11:35 a.m., 7:20 • THEHOBBIT:THEDESOLATION OF SMAUG 3-D(PG-13) 3:30 • THE HUNGER GAMES: CATCHINGFIRE (PG-13) I:05, 4:20, 7:55 • INSIDE LLEWYNDAVIS (R) 9:30 • JACK RYAN: SHADOWRECRUIT IMAX (PG-13) 1, 4, 7, 9:40 • THELEGEND OF HERCULES (PG-13)11:50 a.m.,9:05 • THE LEGEND OFHERCULES3-D (PG-13) 2:45, 6:05 • LONE SURVIVOR (R) 11:30 a.m., 3:05, 6, 9 • THE NUTJOB(PG) 2:15, 6:55, 9:10 • THE NUT JOB3-D (PG) 11:55 a.m., 4:35 • RIDE ALONG (PG-13) 12:30, 3:15, 6:30, 9:I5 • SAVING MR.BANKS(PG-13) 12:10, 3:25, 7:10, 10 • THESECRET LIFE OFW ALTER MITTY (PG)12:35,4:40, 7:35, 10:15 • THEWOLF OF WALL STREET (R)12:20,4:10,8 • Accessibilitydevices areavailable forsome movies. •

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McMenamins OldSt. Francis School, 700 N.W.Bond St., 541-330-8562 • DELIVERYMAN(PG-13) 9 • ROMEO &JULIET(PG-13) 6 • After 7p.m.,showsare2fandolderonly.Youngerthan 21 may attend screenings before 7p.m.ifaccompanied by a legal guardian.

9 p.m.on TNT, "APB WithTroy Dunn" —The investigator previously featured on "The Locator" puts his people-finding skills to work once again in this new series, reuniting long-lost loved ones. A social media app allows viewers to play a role in Dunn's searches. 9:10 p.m. on STARZ, Movie: "IronMan 3e — Robert Downey Jr.'s exciting third round as the Marvel Comics superhero finds him with his share of enemies — one a supervillain known as the Mandarin (Ben Kingsley) and the other a more earthly

foe (GuyPearce)who's nursing a deep-rooted grudgeagainst the tycoon in the iron suit, Tony Stark. Pepper Potts (Gwyneth Paltrow) gets to show what she's made of when she ends up imperiled. 10 p.m. on HBO,"Real Time With BillMaher" — After a few weeks off, the acerbic comedian and commentator is back, and notamoment too soon.Each live show features an opening monologue, discussions with Maher and a guest panel, special guests andtapedsegments,and Maher's "New Rules" feature-

which exposessociety'smost absurd habits and institutions. ct zap2it

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HAPPY BIRTHDAYFORFRIDAY, JAN. 17, 2014:This yearmanypeople surround you and demonstrate interest in your work, studies or whatever your focus might be. All this attention could be quite flattering. If you are single, you will meet someone easily. Excitement will surround the developing relationship. Enjoy the moment; worry less about the future. If you are attached, Stars showthe klnd be careful when of day you'll have dealing with joint ** * * * D ynamic

finances. Youeas-

ily could become demanding or not see eye to eye * Difficult with your partner. Find some middle ground, or consider getting separate checkingaccounts.LEO is lovableand fun.

ARIES (March21-April 19) ** * * You will wake up feeling tired, which could be the result of an active dream life. You might decide to clear up an issue involving a higher-up. Sometimes this person's demands are too m uch to handle,especially whenyou have other matters to tend to. Tonight: Time to relax.

TAURUS (April 20-May20)

** * * Stay secure in that you know what todoand whentoact.Youhave been observing a new friend or associate closely, and you will know when the timing is right to initiate a conversation. Check out a new purchase carefully. Tonight: Make it easy.

much admiration others have for you;

YOURHOROSCOPE By Jacqueline Bigar

or someone who plays a role in your daily life. Listen to a suggestion about how to relate better to this person. Tonight: TGIF!

people observeyour behavior a lot more than you realize. You could be subject to more judgment as a result. Still, you enjoy taking a leadership role. Tonight: Others take their cues from you.

SAGITTARIUS (Nov.22-Dec. 21)

CANCER (June21-July 22)

** * *

** * Be aware of your spending, but proceed accordingly if you feel that you are lucky. Buy a lottery ticket on your way home. Others might decide to make an important call that they have been putting off. Tonight: Treat someone to dinner.

someone's far-out ideas.Onceyou get past how different they are, you will be able to evaluate whether you want to be a part of this undertaking. This endeavor couldbea wild escapade.Tonight:Touch base with a friend at a distance.

LEO (July23-Aug.22)

CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan.19)

** * * You might have drifted into weekend mode already, and you could have difficulty settling into your day job. Clear your desk, and get as much done as possible. A discussion could become too animated, even for you. Tonight: Finally, the weekend is here. Join a friend!

VIRGO (Aug.23-Sept. 22) ** * You might consider taking the day off and starting the weekend early. Others might notice how drained you are before you do. Listen to the feedbackyou get more often. Honor a child's request, even if it feels silly to you. Tonight: Screen your calls, and keep your plans to yourself.

LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22)

** * * Your fiery energy could point to a solution that you might not have considered. Be aware of what you want from a situation. Your requests and demands might seem clear to you, but others will be getting mixed messages. Be clear. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) ** * * Speak your mind. Your ability to Tonight: Where your friends are. move past a restriction will emerge. You SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov.21) have strong feelings about an associate ** * * You might not be aware of how

You might be taken aback by

** * * You could be taken aback by a partner's revelation. You also might wonder what would be appropriate, past your knee-jerk reaction. Your intensity marks your interactions and draws others toward you. Why notjustjump in? Tonight:

Togethernessworks. AQUARIUS (Jan. 28-Feb.18) ** * * You have an original way of expressing yourself. Others respond strongly to you. You might not be revealing your true feelings to a very important person in your life. Whatever your reason is, think again. Tonight: A social butterfly.

PISCES (Feb.19-March20) ** * Be realistic about whatyou need to get done. If you are ahead of schedule, you might decide to move up your evening plans by an hour or so. Count on the fact that you will feel better if you clear your desk before you start planning your weekend social life. Tonight: Out late. © King Features Syndicate

Tin Pan Theater, 869 N.W.Tin PanAlley, 541-241-2271 • THE CRASHREEL(no MPAArating) 9 • THE GREAT BEAUTY(no MPAArating) 1, 6 • THESE BIRDSWALK(no MPAArating) 4 I

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Redmond Cinemas,1535S.W.OdemMedo Road, 541-548-8777 • AMERICANHUSTLE(R) 3:30, 6:30, 9:30 • JACKRYAN:SHADOW RECRUIT (PG-13)4:45,7,9:15 • LONE SURVIVOR (R) 4:15, 6:45, 9:15 • THE NUTJOB(PG) 3, 5, 7, 9

Plae Well, Retire Well

775SW BonnetWay,Suite120•Bend 541-728-0321 swww.elevationcapital.biz

Sisters Movie House,720 DesperadoCourt, 541-549-8800 • AMERICANHUSTLE(R) 7:15 • AUGUST:OSAGE COUNTY (R)4:15,7:15 • DALLASBUYERSCLUB(R) 7 • JACKRYAN:SHADOW RECRUIT(PG-13)5:15,7:45 • NEBRASKA (R) 4:45 • PHILOMENA(PG-l3) 4:45 Madras Cinema5,1101 S.W.U.S.Highway 97, 541-475-3505 • AMERICANHUSTLE(R) 3:45, 6:30, 9:15 • LONE SURVIVOR (R) 4:30, 7, 9:30 • JACKRYAN:SHADOW RECRUIT(PG-13)4:50,7:10,9:35 • THE NUT JOB(PG) 4:40, 6:45 • THE NUTJOB3-D (PG) 8:50 • SAVING MR.BANKS(PG-13) 4:15, 6:50, 9:25 •

Pine Theater, 214 N.MainSt., 541-416-1014 • THE NUT JOB(PG) Noon, 2:15, 4:30, 7 • SAVING MR.BANKS(Upstairs — PG-13) 1, 4, 7:15 • The upstairs screening room has limited accessibility.

O

Find a week'sworth of movie times plus film reviews in today's 0 GO! Magazine

HWY 20E & Dean SwlftRd. (1 block West of Costco)

541-323-S011 • BfmrkS.COm


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ON PAGES 3&4: COMICS & PUZZLES M The Bulletin

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Pets & Supplies

Pets 8 Supplies

Furniture & Appliances

Golf Equipment

Adopt a rescued kitten or cat! Fixed, shots, ID chip, tested, more! Rescue at 65480 78th St., Bend, Thurs/Sat/ Sun, 1-5, 389-8420. www.craftcats.org

Heeler puppies with tails, 8 w k s $ 175.

NEED TO CANCEL YOUR AD? The Bulletin Classifieds has an "After Hours"Line Call 541-383-2371

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Braeada Ranch golf membership lease. Unlimited golf, complete access to athletic club, swimming fac., private members pool, all member ac-

ITEMS FORSALE 264- Snow Removal Equipment Jack Russell T errier 201 - NewToday 265 - BuildingMaterials purebred puppies, 2 fe202 - Want to buy or rent 266- Heating and Stoves male, 1 male, tri-colored, 24 hrs. to cancel 203- Holiday Bazaar 8 Craft Shows 267- Fuel and Wood rough coat, 1st shot, tivities. 541-408-0014 202 your ad! 2005 Maverick ML7n 204- Santa's Gift Basket avail now, $550 each. 268- Trees, Plants 8 Flowers M ountain Bike, 1 5 Want to Buy or Rent Aussies, Mini AKC, blk 541-576-4999 / 536-4115 R efrigerator new i n CHECK YOURAD 205- Free Items 269 - Gardening Supplies 8 Equipment tris, red/blue merles 2 (Summer Lake, OR) frame (small). Full crate Hotpoint 18.1 208- Pets and Supplies litters. 541-598-5314 270- Lost and Found suspension, Maverick CASH for dressers, cu.ft. w/ top freezer, 210Furniture 8 Appliances dead washers/dryers or 541-788-7799. Labradors AKCs hock, SRAM X O GARAGE SALES $400. 541-549-6639 211 Children's Items 541-420-5640 Whites & yellows, shots, drivetrain & shifters, 9 275 - Auction Sales 212-Antiques& Collectibles wormed, health/ hip guar. Wanted: Queen Oak speed rear cassette, BULLETIN CLASSIFIE OS Call The SuHetin At 280 - Estate Sales 541-536-5385 bedframe/headboard for 34-11, Avid Juicy disc 215- Coins 8 Stamps Search the area's most www.welcomelabs.com the first day it runs 240 - Crafts and Hobbies 541 a385-5809 281 - Fundraiser Sales reg. or waterbed matbrakes. Well t aken on comprehensive listing of sure it isn cor- 241 -Bicycles and Accessories 282- Sales Northwest Bend Place Your Ad Or E-Mail c are o f. $950 . to make classified advertising... POODLE pups AKC toy, tress. 541-408-0846 nSpellcheck rect. and 541-788-6227. 284- Sales Southwest Bend At: www.bendbulletin.com real estate to automotive, tiny teacup, cuddly people human errors do oc- 242 - Exercise Equipment The Bulletin 286- Sales Northeast Bend merchandise to sporting 243 - Ski Equipment dogs. 541-475-3889 WANT TO BUY cur. If this happens to 242 recommends extra ' 288- Sales Southeast Bend goods. Bulletin Classifieds MYRTLEWOOD your ad, please con- 244 - Snowboards I caution when purappear every day in the QueenslandHeelers Exercise Equipment 290- Sales RedmondArea 541-382-4842. tact us ASAP so that 245 - Golf Equipment chasing products or s Standard & Mini, $150 print or on line. corrections and any 246-Guns,Huntingand Fi shing 292- Sales Other Areas & up. 541-280-1537 services from out of I 208 E lliptical t r ainer b y Call 541-385-5809 adjustments can be 247- Sporting Goods - Misc. the area. Sending t FARM MARKET www.rightwayranch.wor I Sharper image, $75. made to your ad. Pets & Supplies www.bendbulletin.com 248- Health and Beauty Items dpress.com cash, checks, or ' don1puttknowles©gmai 308 - Farm Equipment and Machinery 541-385-5809 249 Art, Jewelry and Furs i n f o rmation I.com 316 - Irrigation Equipment The Bulletin Rodent control special- I credit The Bulletin Classified 251 - Hot TubsandSpas ServingCentral Oregon sincefge may be subjected to The Bulletin recom325- Hay, Grain and Feed ists (barn cats) seek 253 TV, Stereo and Vi d eo mends extra caution I FRAUD. For more Healthrider Exercise Bike 248 333- Poultry, RabbitsandSupplies work in exchange for information about an s 255 Computers when purc h asw/backrest, console disGuns, Hunting safe shelter, f ood, 341 -Horses and Equipment ing products or seradvertiser, you may I play, $100.541-526-7004 256 - Photography & Fishing water. W e d e l iver!/ call t h e Or e gon / 345-LivestockandEquipment vices from out of the 257 - Musical Instruments FREE. 541-389-8420. ' State Atto r ney ' 347 - Llamas/Exotic Animals area. Sending cash, 258 Travel/Tickets CASH!! Garage Sales checks, or credit inI General's O f f i ce 350 - Horseshoeing/Farriers 259 Memberships For Guns, Ammo & formation may be Consumer Protec- • Call a Pro 358 - Farmer's Column Reloading Supplies. 260Misc. Items Garage Sales Cavalier Puppies, 2 tion h o t line at I subjected to fraud. 375- Meat and Animal Processing Whether you need a 541-408-6900. 261 Medical Equipment females, dewormed, For more informai 1-877-877-9392. Garage Sales 383- Produce andFood 262 Commercial/Office Equip. parents on site, $900 ea. fence fixed, hedges Colt .32 cal 1903 auto tion about an adver541-408-5909 tiser, you may call I pistol, nickel, beauty! 263 - Tools trimmed or a house I TheBulletin tervsngCentral Oregon since tggg Find them $500. In Terrebonne, OR the O r egon State built, you'll find 248 249 253 in call 907-299-8869. Attorney General's Donate deposit bottles/ professional help in 212 Art, Jewelry TV, Stereo & Video Office C o n sumer cans to local all vol., Guns, Hunting The Bulletin non-profit rescue, for The Bulletin's "Call a Need to get an Protection hotline at Antiques & 8 Fishing & Furs Classifieds 1-877-877-9392. feral cat spay/neuter. Service Professional" DISH T V Ret a iler. ad in ASAP? Collectibles Cans for Cats trailer at GUN SHOW: E Albany MINK JACKET in exc. Starting You can place it at Bend Petco; or doDirectory 541-385-5809 The Bulletin $19.99/month (for 12 Lions, Linn C ounty c ondition, size 1 0 . Serving Central Oregon sincetgtg nate M-F a t S m ith online at: 54t -385-5809 mos.) & High Speed 5' Showcase, oak F airgrounds, E x p o $300. 541-548-9970 Sign, 1515 NE 2nd; or I nternet starting a t www.bendbulletin.com Buildinq. Jan. 18th & & glass, w/slidat CRAFT, Tumalo. $14.95/month (where TURN THE PAGE 19th. Sat. 9-5, Sun. ing doors, $475 Call for Ig q uantity available.) SAVE! Ask 9-4, Admission $5. 54t -385-5809 For More Ads 541-382-6773 pickup, 541-389-8420. About SAME DAY InInfo - 541-928-7710 www.craftcats.org The Bulletin stallation! CALL Now!

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Sales Northeast Bend 2 girls, potty training, UTD shots, heaith guar., $600 The Bulletin Look What I Found! Store Closing Sale! & up. 541-777-7743 Good classified adstell Twin bed frame antique the essential facts in an You'll find a little bit of Kearney St. Boutique 210 iron oval shape $65. interesting Manner. Write everything in is closing! The Bulletin's daily Everything must goi Furniture & Appliances 541-420-2220 from the readers view -not garage and yard sale Sales starts Wed. the seller's. Convert the 240 section. From clothes Jan. 15, until gone. 2 solid Maple bar facts into benefits. Show Crafts & Hobbies to collectibles, from (final date Jan. 31) stools, $60 for the the reader howthe item will housewares to hardOpen 11-5, pair. 541-382-6773 help them insomeway. ware, classified is 355 NE Kearney. AGATE HUNTERS This always the first stop for 4 kitchen chairs, $5 ea; Polishers • Saws advertising tip cost-conscious kitchen table, $20; 288 brought to you by consumers. And if 2 end tables, $5 ea. Repalr Jft Supplles 541-233-7608 you're planning your Sales Southeast Bend The Bulletin t g ServingCentral Oregon sincefget own garage or yard INSIDE MOVING sale, look to the clasA1 Washers&Dryers SALE, 61445 SE sifieds to bring in the Just bought a new boat? $150 ea. Full war27th St. IJ58B. buyers. You won't find Sell your old one in the ranty. Free Del. Also Fri. and Sat. 9-5. a better place classifieds! Ask about our wanted, used W/D's for bargains! Super Seller rates! 541-280-7355 Call Classifieds: 541-385-5809 USE THE CLASSIFIEDS! 541-385-5809 or ATTENTION email Door-to-door selling with CRAFTERS classified©bendbulletin.com SPRING FAIR Mar 28-30 fast results! It's the easiest at Douglas County Fairway in the world to sell. grounds. Our 39th year! 288 Booths available for The Bulletin Classified quality crafts. For info, Sales Northeast Bend 541-385-5809 Armoire for sale, send SASE to: Spring Cherry/wrought iron Fair 2014, PO Box 22, Perfect condition, Dillard, OR 97432 ** FREE ** 290 handmade, Garage Sale Kit Sales Redmond Area solid wood. ILLNESS FORCES Place an ad in The 69 nx39nx23.5". SALE OF Bulletin for your ga- Garage Sale! Appliances, $650. ROCKHOUNDING rage sale and re- hand-crafted items, fur- kcaravelli@gmail.com Add a photo to your Bulletin classified ad for just $15 perweek. EQUIPMENT, ceive a Garage Sale niture. Sat-Sun, 1/18-19, $500/offer Visit ww w . bendbulletin.com, click on "PLACE AN AD" and Kit FREE! 10-5, 1151 NW 21st Pl. 541-979-6261. G ENERATE SOM E follow the easy ste ps. KIT INCLUDES: EXCITEMENT in your Garage Sale, Sat-Sun, • 4 Garage Sale Signs neighborhood! Plan a 1/18-19, 8-5, 1173 NW All ads appear i!I both print and online. Pleaseallow 24 hoursfor photoprocessingbeforeyour ad • $2.000ff Coupon To sale and don't Get your 22nd Place. Lots of girls' garage Use Toward Your forget to advertise in appears if) print af)d online. clothes, washer & misc. business Next Ad classified! • 10 Tips For "Garage 541-385-5809. Sale Success!" Unique Garage Sale at e ROWI N G entry to CRR Artwork, slat wall, S/S t ables, LOVESEAT PICK UP YOUR fishing tackle, tools, furwith an ad in Southwest style, GARAGE SALE KIT at niture, restaurant equip/ www.bendbulletin.corn blues & browns, The Bulletin's 1777 SW Chandler supplies, 21' toy hauler 8 plush 8 comfy, "Call A Service Ave., Bend, OR 97702 much much more. Frilooks like new, To PlaCe yOur PhOtOad, ViSit OSOnline at WWW.b e n d b u l l e t i n . C O m or Call With queStiOnS, Sat-Sun, 8-4, 12785 NW Professional" $225. The Bulletin 5 41 -3 8 5 5 809 Chinook Dr. (corner of terving Cenrrat Oregon since tggt 541-923-7616 Directory Antelope),Terrebonne. •

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E2 FRIDAY, JANUARY 17, 2014 • THE BULLETIN

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AD PLACEMENT DEADLINES Monday • • • • • ..5:00 pm Fri. Tuesday.••• •...Noon Mon. Wednesday •• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • Noon Tues. Thursday • • •• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • Noon Wed. Friday. • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • Noon Thurs. Saturday Real Estate.. . . . . . . . . . 1 1 :00 am Fri.

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Farm Equipment & Machinery N ew H o lland 2 5 5 0 swather, 14' header

with conditioner, cab heat/A/C, 1300 orig. hrs. $29,000 obo. 1486 International, cab heat/A/C, 5 4 0/1 000 Pto, 3 sets remotes, nice tractor. $18,000.

Can be found on these pages:

476

Employment Opportunities CAUTION: Ads published in

"Employment O p portunities" include employee and independent positions. Ads for p o sitions that require a fee or 541-419-3253 upfront investment must be stated. With Say "goodbuy" any independentjob opportunity, please to that unused i nvestigate tho r item by placing it in oughly. Use extra The Bulletin Classifieds caution when applying for jobs online and never pro541-385-580 9 vide personal information to any source you may not have 325 researched and Hay, Grain & Feed deemed to be repuUse extreme Alfalfa Hay 1st, 2nd, 3rd table. c aution when r e cutting, Hay tests on s ponding to A N Y request. delivery avail. online employment $200 ton. Mitchell, OR ad from out-of-state. 541-462-3156 We suggest you call First quality Orchard/Tim- the State of Oregon Consumer H otline othy/Blue Grass mixed hay, no rain, barn stored, at 1-503-378-4320 $250/ton. Patterson Ranch For Equal Opportunity Laws contact Sisters, 541-549-3831 Oregon Bureau of Labor & I n dustry, Looking for your Civil Rights Division, next employee? 971-673- 0764.

EMPLOYMENT 410 - Private Instruction 421 - Schools endTraining 454- Looking Ior Employment 470- Domestic & In-HomePositions 476 - EmploymentOpportunities 486 - IndependentPositions

FINANCEANDBUSINESS 507- Real Estate Contracts 514 - Insurance 528- Loans endMortgeges 543- Stocks andBonds 558- Business Investments 573 - BusinessOpportunities

476

476

476

Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

Courier-Driver The Newspaper in EduLooking to hire a cation Campaign for parts counter The Bulletin needs a d river t o p i c k u p person! s ponsorship pay • Agnculture and/or INTERFOR ments fro m l o c al automotive parts exbusinesses on behalf perience necessary. of their Newspaper in Benchman • Full time with Place aphotoin yourprivate party ad PRIVATE PARTY RATES Interfor is seeking a Education Program. benefits. for only$15.00par week. Starting at 3 lines Benchman with 5 years' D aytime work 2 - 4 • Pay DOE experience b enching hours daily. Average *UNDER '500in total merchandise • Two locations OVER '500 in total merchandise and fitting round saws $30-$40 per h o ur. in Oregon. 7 days.................................................. $10.00 4 days.................................................. $18.50 and band saws. Knowl- Must have r eliable, Call Chuck t r a nsedge of stellite and car- economical 14 days................................................ $16.00 7 days.................................................. $24.00 509-547-1795 b ide t i p ping als o portation and proof of *llllust state prices in ad 14 days .................................................$33.50 in s u rance. or email n eeded. Pay u p t o liability 26 days .................................................$61.50 This is an indepenGarage Sale Speclal chuck©sseqinc.com $25.15 DOE. Interfor also offers a dent contractor posi4 lines for 4 days ................................. $20.00 (call for commercial line ad rates) C a l l (330) competitive b e n efits t ion. 605-6767 9 a.m. to 4 package. Apply to p.m. only. debb.kraft@interfor.com Need to get an ad A Payment Drop Box is available at CLASSIFIED OFFICE HOURS: Applicants offered a Linen SupplyBend City Hall. CLASSIFICATIONS MON.-FRI. 7:30 a.m.- 5:00 p.m. in ASAP? position must pass a Mission Production help * pre-employment BELOW M A R K E D W ITH AN ( ) wanted. Contact our drug screen. Office541-382-6778, Fax it to 541-322-7253 REQUIRE PREPAYMENT as well EOE apply @ www.misas any out-of-area ads. The Bulletin The Bulletin Classifieds BendFilm Festival has 3 sion.linen.com openings. Please go bendbulletimcom reserves the right to reject any ad at to www.bendfilm.org Plumber Journeymen any time. is located at: Needettfor new confor details and construction. Start immedi1777 S.W. Chandler Ave. tact information. ately! Good pay/benefits Banking Place a Bulletin Bend, Oregon 97702 Call Gary, 541-410-1655 The Bulletin's help wanted ad The Bulletin ) first communit tenrinaceneol orcrronsince sie today and "Call A Service 541-385-5809 reach over Professional" Directory PLEASE NOTE: Checkyour ad for accuracy the first day it appears. Please call us immediately if a correction We are excited to 60,000 readers is needed. We will gladly accept responsibility for one incorrect insertion. The publisher reserves the right is all about meeting announce an each week. to accept or reject any ad at anytime, classify and index any advertising based on the policies of these your needs. available position for I chasing products or I Want to impress the Your classified ad newspapers. The publisher shall not be liable for any advertisement omitted for any reason. Private Party a full-time teller in • services from out of • will also relatives? Remodel Call on one of the Classified ads running 7 or moredays will publish in the Central OregonMarketplace each Tuesday. Bend, Oregon. I the area. Sending appear on your home with the professionals today! c ash, checks, o r bendbugetin.com 255 258 260 267 help of a professional Salary Range: I credit i n f ormation which currently Caregiver from The Bulletin's $9.50-$17.00 • may be subjected to Computers Travel/Tickets Iilisc. Items Fuel & Wood • receives over Prineville Senior care I FRAUD. "Call A Service 1.5 million page h ome looking f o r For more details YOUR For more informaT HE B ULLETIN r e - Advertise V A CATION *REDUCE Professional" Directory Caregiver for multiple tion about an adverviews every WHEN BUYING please apply online: quires computer ad- SPECIALS to 3 mil- CABLE BILL! Get an s hifts, part-time t o month at no www.myfirstccu.org Sa t e llite I tiser, you may call vertisers with multiple lion Pacific N orth- All-Digital FIREWOOD... full-time. Pass the Oregon State extra cost. EOE ad schedules or those westerners! 29 daily system installed for Add your web address To avoid fraud, criminal background Bulletin I Attorney General's selling multiple sys- newspapers, six FREE and programto your ad and readThe Bulletin check.541-447-5773. Office C o nsumer s tems/ software, to dis- states. 25-word clas- m ing s t arting a t recommends Classifieds ers onThe Buiietin's payProtection hotline at l close the name of the sified $540 for a 3-day $ 24.99/mo. FRE E ment for Firewood Get Results! web site, www.bendSpecial Projects business or the term a d. C a l l (916) HD/DVR upgrade for only upon delivery I 1-877-877-9392. Call 541-385-5809 bulletin.com, will be "dealer" in their ads. 2 88-6019 o r v is i t new callers, SO CALL or place your ad able to click through and inspection. LThe Bulletin g The Bulletin Private party advertis- www.pnna.com for the NOW (877)366-4508. • A cord is 128 cu. ft. on-line at automatically to your serv/ng centraloregon\ince r903 ers are defined as Pacific Nor t hwest (PNDC) 4' x 4' x 8' bendbugetin.com website. those who sell one Daily Co n nection. The Bulletin Offers Bulletin Advertising Department • Receipts should computer. (PNDC) Special Projects Image Coordinator Looking for your next include name, FreePrivate Party Ads employee? • 3 lines - 3 days phone, price and Start Acquisition Coordinator 260 The Bulletin is seeking a motivated, energetic, Place a Bulletin help • Private Party Only kind of wood 257 Hourly with bonus, 8 a.m.-5 p.m creative and skilled image coordinator to join wanted ad today and Misc. Items • Total of items adverpurchased. Monday-Friday and/or as needed. Full-time. Musical Instruments the Special Projects team. A full-time position, reach over 60,000 tised must equal $200 • Firewood ads This position is responsible for the overall outthe image coordinator will excel as a photogreaders each week. Auto Accident Attorney or Less MUST include reach of acquiring new subscriptions. Part of rapher, page designer and content adminisYour classified ad INJURED I N AN FOR DETAILS or to species & cost per this will entail managing (and negotiating) trator, working side-by-side with the special will also appear on AUTO A CCIDENT? PLACE AN AD, cord to better serve Independent Contractor contracts to ensure a projects managing editor in support of the bendbulletin.com Call InjuryFone for a our customers. Call 541-385-5809 diversification of starts- kiosk, telemarketing, which currently production of magazines, tabloids, commerfree case evaluation. Fax 541-385-5802 door-to-door, etc. as well as recruitment of cial products and other special publications. receives over 1.5 Never a cost to you. new contract sales companies to match proBulletm duction goals. Competent writing and editing skills are also million page views Don't wait, call now! Wanted- paying cash The servlnyceneal oregon slncesia for Hi-fi audio & sturequired. every month at Mason & Hamlin 1-800-539-9913. Coordinator may have to operate and/or set-up no extra cost. Baby Grand Piano. dio equip. Mclntosh, 1 cord dry, split Juniper, kiosks at events, etc. when ICs are not avail(PNDC) Beautiful black lacJBL, Marantz, D yThe successful candidate will contributeby: Bulletin Classifieds $190/cord. Multi-cord able. Also, Coordinator will be looked upon to Buyfng Diamonds Get Results! quer finish. Still unnaco, Heathkit, San- discounts, & t/a cords investigate new acquisition methods and der warranty. /Gofd for Cash sui, Carver, NAD, etc. available. Immediate marketing • Being a Visual Storyteller — The visual Call 385-5809 of Circulation. He/she will have a coordinator must prove to be a capable visual or place A great Christmas Saxon's Fine Jewelers Call 541-261-1808 delivery! 541-408-6193 budget to monitor sales and expenses. 541-389-6655 storyteller, one whose photos and designs not your ad on-line at Gift! $25,000 Position may make promotional item pur263 /tff year Dependable only complement feature stories, themes and bendbulletin.com (orig. $47,000) chases for start acquisition. Entry level wage BUYING swingroll61 Igmail. Tools messages, but also encourage reader interac• Firewood: Seasoned; with monthlybonus based on goals accomLionel/American Flyer tion. The ideal candidate will be Creative com Lodgepole 1 for $195 plished. Must be organized, able to operate intrains, accessories. 541-312-2425 Suite-fluent and a key player in driving the look or 2 for $365. Cedar, dependently as well as in a team environment, 541-408-2191. Newin box, and feel of our products and publications. RBEIESS split, del. Bend: 1 for and have a drive for success. Other tasks may or nearly new $175 or 2 for $325. be assignedby Management. BUYING & SE LLING Craftsman Tools: © RIAR(SKI • Demonstrating Versatility — Ideal candidates 541-420-3484. All gold jewelry, silver Position will attend weekly manager meeting • 10" Stationary Just too many must demonstrate versatility as a talented and gold coins, bars, Log truck loads of and be expected to contribute to operation/ radial arm saw, photographer. Projects throughout the year will collectibles? rounds, wedding sets, Model Lodgepole Firewood, planning/goals of department. ¹31 5.2201 00, require the ability to photograph people, class rings, sterling sildelivered. 1. Working knowledge of newspaper $375. objects, settings and events under various ver, coin collect, vin- • 10" Stationary Sell them in circulation a plus. table Call 541-815-4177 lighting conditions, both in the field and in a watches, dental 2. Must have strong skills in Excel and Word. The Bulletin Classifieds tage saw w/guide rails, studio setting. gold. Bill Fl e ming, model 269 3. Strongsales background and knowledge of ¹31 5.228590, 528 541-382-9419. Gardening Supplies social media. $325. • Coordinating Content — Candidate will be Loans & Mortgages 541-385-5809 4. Strong verbal/written and interpersonal • 6-1/8" Jointer & Equipment Craftsman lawn mower tasked to occasionally work with staff and/or communication skills. planer "Professional" clients to coordinate the submission, organizaIC Gold, 12.5 hp, 42"; WARNING 5. Highly organized and detail oriented. Craftsman snowblower model ¹351.227240, tion, presentation and layout of content (photo, The Bulletin recomBarkTurfSoil.com 6. Must be insurable to drive company $250 obo. art and editorial) for special sections, commer10 hp, 4 spd, 36" $300 mends you use cauvehicles. Drug free workplace. Call 541-504-6413 both. 541-389-2636 cial products, ads and fliers. tion when you pro7. Great attitude and desire to succeed. daytime hours. PROMPT DELIVERY vide personal Meet singles right now! Guaranteed Income For 542-389-9663 • Sharing Ideas — We're seeking a creative information to compaDrug free workplace, EOE. No paid o perators, Your Ret i rement. thinker as well as a creative doer. Contribute 264 nies offering loans or If interested, please contact via e-mail:Adam just real people like Avoid market risk & to our team by sharing a part of yourself — your credit, especially Sears, asears©bendbulletin.com. you. Browse greet- get guaranteed in- Snow RemovalEquipment For newspaper ideas, your personality and your flair for turnthose asking for adNo phone calls please. ings, exchange mes- come in retirement! delivery, call the ing ideas into stories and/or visual concepts vance loan fees or sages and connect CALL for FREE copy Snowblower Circulation Dept. at (e.g. feature photography). The ideal candiThe Bulletin companies from out of Craftsman electric or live. Try it free. Call of our SAFE MONEY 541-385-5800 sewing renrral oregonsince iss date will be eager to work toward his/her full state. If you have now: 8 7 7-955-5505. GUIDE Plus Annuity pull-start, 29" wide, To place an ad, call p otential both i ndependently and a s a concerns or ques9HP, 5 forward 2 re(PNDC) Quotes from A-Rated 541-385-5809 member of the team. tions, we suggest you verse speeds. $400 Sales or email Thank you St. Jude & Companies! consult your attorney cash. 541-815-631 9 claeeified@bendbulletimcom 800-908-7035. — Expect • Serving as a T e am Player Sacred H eart of or call CONSUMER (PNDC) opportunities to s ho w off s k i lls b eyond Jesus. j.d. Independent Contractor Sales 265 HOTLINE, The Bulletin servine centralorerronsince scr We are seeking dynamic individuals. photography and design — from writing, editing 1-877-877-9392. • Building Materials and assisting with community events to DOESTHIS SOUND LIKE yov? managing small projects. Everyone within the BANK TURNED YOU Double Vintage French Call a Pro •OUTGOING & COMPETITIVE special projects department wears several DOWN? Private party door, $125 • PERSONABLE & ENTHUSIASTIC hats, and all team members are personally will loan on real esWhether you need a 541-548-0291 •CONSISTENT & MOTIVATED driven to continually evolve creatively and tate equity. Credit, no fence fixed, hedges professionally. • • C al l 5 4 I -385-5809 MADRAS Habitat problem, good equity trimmed or a house RESTORE Our winning team of sales 8 promotion is all you need. Call T his i s an id e a l o p portunity fo r a n Building Supply Resale Oregon Land Mortbuilt, you'll find professionals are making an average of to r o m ot e o u r service up-and-coming creator of quality content to Quality at gage 541-388-4200. $400 - $800 per week doing special professional help in discover his/her full potential while publishing LOW PRICES events, trade shows, retail 8 grocery Building/Contracting Handyman The Bulletin's "Call a work within some of Central Oregon's most LOCAL MONEY:We buy 84 SW K St. store promotions while representing secured trust deeds & 541-475-9722 successful publications. Besides demonstratService Professional" note,some hard money NOTICE: Oregon state ERIC REEVE HANDY THE BULLETIN newspaper ing a high level of photography and design Open to the public. Directory loans. Call Pat Kelleg law requires anyone SERVICES. Home & as an independent contractor skills, qualified candidates must possess good Prineville Habitat 541-382-3099 ext.1 . who con t racts for Commercial Repairs, 541-385-5809 writing/editing skills, be computer savvy, and ReStore construction work to Carpentry-Painting, yyE OFFER: have access to reliable transportation (proof of STRUGGLING W ITH Building Supply Resale be licensed with the Pressure-washing, insurance required). 270 * Solid Income Opportunity * Y OUR M O R T G AG E 1427 NW Murphy Ct. * Construction ContracHoney Do's. On-time * Complete Training Program Lost & Found 541-447-6934 and worried about tors Board (CCB). An * We offer benefits including 401(k), paid life promise. Senior * No Selling Door to Door foreclosure? Reduce Open to the public. active license Discount. Work guar* insurance, paid vacation and sick time. Found F.G. r e ader * No Telemarketing Involved your mortgage & save means the contractor anteed. 541-389-3361 * glasses at Bend dog money. Legal loan * Great Advancement Opportunity is bonded & insured. Take care of or 541-771-4463 To apply, send a cover letter, resume and * park. 541-480-9947 modification services. Verify the contractor's * Full and Part Time Hours Bonded & Insured photography/design samples to: your investments Free co n s ultation. CCB l i c ense at Just bought a new boat? CCB¹t 81595 Call Preferred Law www.hirealicensedwith the help from Sell your old one in the FOR THE CHANCE OF A bmontgomery@bendbulletin.com. 1-800-335-6592. contractor.com classifieds! Ask about our Landscaping/Yard Care LIFETIME, The Bulletin's (PNDC) or call 503-378-4621. Super Seller rates! Drug free work place / EOE Call Adam Johnson "Call A Service The Bulletin recom- NOTICE: Oregon Land541-385-5809 541-410-5521, TODAY! mends checking with scape Contractors Law Professional" Directory Find exactly what Found Haro Mountain the CCB prior to con- (ORS 671) requires all Pressroom you are looking for in the Bike on Black Butte. tracting with anyone. businesses that adNight Supervisor Call to identify, CLASSIFIEDS Some other t rades vertise t o Auto Renew Coordinator pe r formVintage exterior doors, The Bulletin, located in beautiful Bend, Or541-923-7286 after also req u ire addi- Landscape Construc- 3 at $50 each or 3 for egon is seeking a night time press supervisor. $100. 541-548-0291 4p.m. tional licenses and tion which includes: Immediate opening in The Bulletin Circulation 573 We are part of Western Communications, Inc. certifications. l anting, deck s , 266 Lost men's w edding department for a full time Auto Renew Coordiwhich is a small, family-owned group consist- Business Opportunities nator. Job duties primarily encompass the proences, arbors, ring, titanium & gold, ing of 7 newspapers: 5 in Oregon and 2 in Heating & Stoves water-features, and inin D icks S p orting cessing of all subscriber Auto Renew payDebris Removal California. Our ideal candidate will manage a A Classified ad is an ments through accounting software, data entry stallation, repair of irGoods, at Cascade small crew of 3 and must have prior press exNOTICE TO EASY W A Y TO of new credit card or bank draft information, rigation systems to be Village Mall, S a t ., ADVERTISER perience. The candidate must be able to learn JUNK BE GONE REACH over 3 million licensed w i t h the Since September 29, Dec.14th. Feel sick and resolution with customers of declined Auto our equipment/processes quickly. A hands-on Pacific NorthwesternI Haul Away FREE Renew payments. Other tasks include mainLandscape Contracover it. 541-408-4531 style is a requirement for our 3t/a tower KBA ers. $5 4 0/25-word For Salvage. Also tors Board. This 4-digit 1991, advertising for taining accurate spreadsheets for account balused woodstoves has press. Prior management/leadership experic lassified ad i n 2 9 Cleanups & Cleanouts number is to be in- been limited to mod- Missing - $100 reward for ancing purposes, transferring funds from subence preferred. I n ad d ition t o our daily newspapers for return of railroad lamp & scriber accounts for single copy purchases, Mel, 541-389-8107 cluded in all adver7-day-a-week newspaper, we have numerous 3-days. Call the Pahea d ltght dispatching of all promotional items associtisements which indi- els which have been Model T commercial print clients as well. Besides a cific Northwest Daily cate the business has certified by the Or- marked by owner, kero- ated with new subscriptions and upgrades, as competitive wage, we also provide potential Connection Domestic Services (91 6) a bond, insurance and egon Department of sene lamps, coin collec- well as tracking/ordering Circulation office Environmental Qualopportunity for advancement. 288-6019 or e m a il tion, misc. Indian head supplies. workers compensaity (DEQ) and the fednickels. 541-548-2224 elizabeth Ocnpa.com A ssisting Seniors a t tion for their employE n v ironmental If you provide dependability combined with a Home. Light house- ees. For your protec- eral for more info (PNDC) Responsibilities also include month-end billing keeping & other ser- tion call 503-378-5909 Protection A g e ncy positive attitude, are able to manage people for severalI/yESCOMpapers and back up to and schedulesand are a team player, we Extreme Value Adverv ices. L icensed & or use our website: (EPA) as having met the CSR and billing staff. Ability to perform all would like to hear from you. If you seek a tising! 29 Daily newsBonded. BBB Certi- www.lcbistate.or.us to smoke emission stan- REMEMBER: If you these tasks accurately and with attention to cer t ified have lost an animal, stable work environment that provides a great fied. 503-756-3544 check license status dards. A papers $540/25-word deadlines is a must. Work shift hours are don't forget to check before contracting with w oodstove may b e place to live and raise a family, let us hear classified 3-d a ys. Monday throughFriday 8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. the business. Persons identified by its certifiThe Humane Society from you. Reach 3 million PaHandyman doing land scape cation label, which is Bend cific Northwesterners. Please send resume to: maintenance do not permanently attached 541-382-3537 Contact Al Nelson, Pressroom Manager at For more information ahusted Ibendbulletin.com r equire an LC B l i - to the stove. The Bulanelson©wescom a ers.com with yourcomI DO THAT! Redmond call (916) 288-6019 or Home/Rental repairs cense. letin will not know541-923-0882 piete resume, r eferences an d s a l ary email: history/requirements. No phone calls please. Small jobs to remodels People Look for Information ingly accept advertisPdne ille elizabeth Ocnpa.com Sewing Central Oregonsince 1903 Honest, guaranteed ing for the sale of 541-447-7178; Drug test is required prior to employment. for the Pacific NorthAbout Products and work. CCB¹151 573 Services Every Day through uncertified EOE. or Craii Cats west Daily ConnecEOE/Drug free workplace Dennis 541-317-9768 The nvlletln Classlfieds woodstoves. 541-389-8420. tion. (PNDC)

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TH E BULLETIN• FRIDAY, JAN 17, 2014

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

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he bids two clubs and you return to two diamonds. Partner next bids three clubs. What do you say? ANSWER: Your t w o-diamond preference suggested at most nine points, yet parlner bid again. He has a strong two-suiter. Since your values are maximum, you must cooperate. Jump to four diamonds or bid three h earts. Partner may hold 4, J 2 , A Q J 10 5, A K J 7 6. North dealer Neither side vulnerable

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The other South was given an easier ride in theory: West led the jack of hearts. But South ruffed, took dummy's top trumps and diamonds, ruffed a heart and tried to draw trumps with the queen. Alas, West discarded. South cashed a t h ird diamond, but East ruffed the next diamond, and South got only the ace of clubs. One down. The second South succeeds on a crossruff! Afterhe ruffs the opening lead, he takes the A-K of diamonds and ace ofclubs. He can ruff two diamonds in dummy, winning seven trump tricks, two diamonds and a club. He could actually make an overtrick.

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By FRANK STEWART In a team match, both NorthSouths did well to reach four spades on identical auctions. At one table West led a trump, a reasonable shot w h e n N o r t h 's bidding suggested spade support and diamond shortness. South took the AK , cashed the ace of diamonds, rfdfed a heart, drew trumps unblocking dummy's king of diamonds, and took his high diamonds and ace of clubs for 10 t r icks. Time elapsed: 20 seconds.

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By Daniel Landman (c)2014 Tribune Content Agency,LLC

01/17I14


THE BULLETIN• FRIDAY, JANUARY 17 2014 E5

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

i

s

I •

RENTALS 603 - Rental Alternatives 604 - Storage Rentals 605- RoommateWanted 616- Want ToRent 627-Vacation Rentals& Exchanges 630- Rooms for Rent 631 - Condos &Townhomesfor Rent 632 - Apt./MultiplexGeneral 634 - Apt./Multiplex NEBend 636 - Apt./Multiplex NW Bend 638 - Apt./Multiplex SE Bend 640 - Apt./Multiplex SWBend 642 - Apt./Multiplex Redmond 646 - Apt./Multiplex Furnished 648- Houses for RentGeneral 650- Houses for Rent NE Bend 652- Houses for Rent NWBend 654- Houses for Rent SEBend 656- Houses for Rent SW Bend 658- Houses for Rent Redmond 659 - Houses for RentSunriver 660 - Houses for Rent LaPine 661 - Houses for Rent Prineville 662 - Houses for Rent Sisters 663- Houses for Rent Madras 664 - Houses for Rent Furnished 671 - Mobile/Mfd. for Rent 675 - RVParking 676 - Mobile/Mfd. Space

i e

s

865

880

881

882

908

932

ATVs

Motorhomes

Travel Trailers

Fifth Wheels

Aircraft, Parts & Service

Antique & Classic Autos

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

Sprinter, 35' 2008 Honda TRX 350 FE Rexair 28-ft 2006, 4 wheel drive, electric start, electric motorhome, 1991s hift, n e w tir e s , Ideal for camping or hunting, it has 45K $2500, 541-980-8006. miles, a 460 gas en870 gine, new tires, automatic levelers, Boats & Accessories Onan generator, king-size bed, awning. Nice condition Sell or trade? $8700. 541-815-9939 18'Maxum skiboat,2000,

350hp diesel engine,

$125,900. 30,900 miles,

21' Sun Tracker Sig. series Fishin' Barge, Tracker 50hp, live well, fish fndr, new int, extras, exc cond, $7900. 541-508-0679

Ads published in th "Boats" classification include: Speed, fisIIing, drift, canoe, • house and sail boats. For all other types of watercraft, please go to Class 875. 541-385-5809

875

630

Rooms for Rent

Real Estate Trades

Snowmobiles

541-385-5809 TIFFINPHAETON QSH 2007 with 4 slides, CAT

ierv ng Central Oregon slnce 1903

850

What are you looking for? You'll find it in The Bulletin Classifieds

inboard motor, great cond, well maintained, $8995obo. 541-350-7755

The Bulleti 719

Rear living, large refrigerator, walk-in shower, queen bed, lots of storage inside & out, new tires, electric jack, excellent condition, only used 3 times. Call toseel 541 -31 fHI91 9

Watercraft

new Michelin tires, great cond! Dishwasher, w/d, central vac, roof satellite, aluminum wheels, 2 full slide-thru basement trays & 3 TV's. Falcon-2 towbar and Even-Brake included. Call 541-977-4150 Call The Bulletin At 541-385-5809 Place Your Ad Or E-Mail At: www.bendbulletin.com Tioga 24' Class C Motorhome Bought new in 2000, currently under 20K miles, excellent shape, new tires, professionaly winterized every year, cutoff switch to battery, plus new RV batteries. Oven, hot water heater & air conditioning have never been used! $24,000 obo. Serious inquiries, please. Stored in Terrebonne.

Tango 29.6' 2007, Rear living, walkaround queen bed, central air, awning, 1 large slide, $12,000. 541-280-2547 or 541-815-4121

WEEKEND WARRIOR

Toy hauler/travel trailer. 24' with 21' interior. Sleeps 6. Self-contained. Systems/ appearancein good condition. Smoke-free. Tow with t/~-ton. Strong suspension; can haul ATVs snowmobiles, even a small car! Great price - $8900. Call 541-593-6266

-

. .

]p

e ROW I N G with an ad in The Bulletin's "Call A Service Professional" Directory

8 Elk Lane, Sunriver

Great investment - Income Potential! www.StuartRealtyGrouplnc.com

503-263-7253

Providence 2005 Fully loaded, 35,000 miles, 350 Cat, Very clean, non-smoker, 3 slides, side-by-side refrigerator with ice maker, Washer/Dryer, Flat screen TV's, In motion satellite. $95,000 541-480-2019

Orbit 21'2007, used

only 8 times, A/C, oven, tub shower, micro, load leveler hitch, awning, dual batteries, sleeps 4-5, EXCELLENT CONDITION. All accessories are included. $14,511 OBO. 541-382-9441

For Sale 1990 5th Wheel Transporter

Low miles, EFI 460,

4-spd auto, 10-ply tires, low miles, almost new condition, $3500. Ask for Theo,

541-260-4293

Save money. Learn to fly or build hours with your own airc raft. 1 96 8

A ero Commander, 4 seat, 150 HP, low time, full panel. $23,000 obo. Contact Paul at 541-447-5184.

.!,

,

t

Jeep CJ5 1979, Original owner, 87k miles, only 3k on new 258 long block. Clutch package, Warn hubs. Excellent runner, very dependable. Northman 6iis' plow, Warn 6000¹ winch. $7900 or best reasonable offer. 541-549-6970 or 541-815-8105.

Il

SuperhayykOnly 1 Share Available

Plymouth B a rracuda Economical flying 1966, original car! 300 in your own hp, 360 V8, centerReach thousands of readers! IFR equipped Call 541-385-5809 Cessna 172/180 HP for lines, 541-593-2597 The Bulletin Clessifieds only $13,500! New 933 Garmin Touchscreen Pickups avionics center stack! Exceptionally clean! Hangared at BDN. Call 541-728-0773

CLASSIC

MONTANA 3585 2008,

Find It in

exc. cond., 3 slides, king bed, Irg LR, Arctic insulation, all options $35,000 obo.

The BuHetlnClassifiedsf

Need help fixing stuff?

Get your business

fully S/C, w/d hookups, new 18' Dometic awning, 4 new tires, new Kubota 7000w marine diesel generator, 3 slides, exc. cond. ins ide & o ut. 27" T V dvd/cd/am/fm entertain center. Call for more details. Only used 4 times total in last 5 t/~ years.. No pets, no smoking. High retail $27,700. Will sell for $24,000 including sliding hitch that fits in your truck. Call 8 a.m. to 10 p.m. for appt to see. 541-330-5527. Advertise your car! Add A Prcfurel

Call A ServiceProfessional

„e

541-480-4744

2004 CH34TLB04 34'

541-420-3250

ds published in "Watercraft" include: Kay1994 Arctic Cat 580 Room fo r r e n t in ALASKA LAND FOR aks, rafts and motorSALE 5 acres Haytop-notch, b e a utiful EXT, in good Ized personal stack Mountain on SE condition, $1000. area $500/mo. + part watercrafts. For utilities. 541-279-9538. Slope, near r i ver, Located in La Pine. "boats" please see great sun, hardwood Call 541-408-6149. Class 870. 634 f orest. $20,000 o r 541-385-5809 860 trade for land in OrApt./Multiplex NE Bend egon. 701-580-5453 Motorcycles & Accessories 541-548-5174 Serving Central Oregon since 1903 Looking for your Cell for Speclalsl 738 next employee? Limited numbers avail. 880 Place a Bulletin help Multiplexes for Sale 1, 2 and 3 bdrms. wanted ad today and Motorhomes W/D hookups, patios reach over 60,000 2 bdrm, 2 bath duplex or decks. readers each week. 1000 sq. ft. each side. MOVNTAIN GLEN, Your classified ad landscaped & fenced 541-383-9313 2013 Harley will also appear on yard, $179,900. Professionally Winnebago Aspect Davidson Dyna 541-280-1746 bendbulletin.com managed by Norris & 2009 - 32', 3 slideWide Glide, black, which currently reStevens, Inc. outs, Leather inte745 only 200 miles, ceives over 1.5 milrior, Power s e at, brand new, all stock, lion page views evHomes for Sale COACHMAN 648 locks, win d ows, plus after-market ery month at no Freelander2008 Aluminum wheels. Houses for exhaust. Has winter extra cost. Bulletin 32' Class C, Iyl-3150 17" NOTICE Flat Screen, cover, helmet. Classifieds Get ReRent General Pristine - just 23,390 All real estate adverSurround s o u nd, sults! Call 385-5809 Selling for what I miles! Efficient coach tised here in is subcamera, Queen bed, owe on it: $15,500. has Ford V10 or place your ad PUBLISHER'S ject to th e F ederal Foam mattress, AwCall anytime, on-line at w/Banks pwr pkg, NOTICE Fair Housing A c t, ning, Generator, In14' slide, ducted furn/ 541-554-0384 bendbulletin.com All real estate adver- which makes it illegal verter, Auto Jacks, AC, flat screen TV, tising in this newspa- to advertise any pref16' awning. No pets/ Air leveling, Moon per is subject to the erencet limitation or roof, no smoking or Have an item to smkg. 1 ownerF air H ousing A c t discrimination based Harley Davidson 2009 p ets. L ik e n ew, a must see! $52,500. Super Glide Custom, which makes it illegal on race, color, relisell quick? $74,900 541-548-4969 Stage 1 Screaming to a d vertise "any gion, sex, handicap, If it's under 541-480-6900 Eagle performance, preference, limitation familial status or natoo many options to '500 you can place it in or disc r imination tional origin, or intenlist, $8900. based on race, color, tion to make any such The Bulletin 541-388-8939 religion, sex, handi- preferences, l imitaClassifieds for: cap, familial status, tions or discrimination. marital status or nawill not knowingly tional origin, or an in- We '1 0 -3 lines, 7 days accept any advertistention to make any ing for real estate Fleetwood D i scovery Winnebaqo Suncruiser34' '16 - 3 lines, 14 days such pre f erence, which is in violation of 40' 2003, diesel mo- 2004, 35K, loaded, too limitation or discrimi- this law. All persons torhome w/all much to list, ext'd warr. (Private Party ads only) nation." Familial sta- are hereby informed options-3 slide outs, thru 2014, $49,900 Den882 tus includes children that all dwellings adsatellite, 2 TV's,W/D, nis, 541-589-3243 Harley Davidson under the age of 18 Fifth Wheels etc. 32,000 m i les. vertised are available 881 living with parents or on an equal oppor!u- 2011 Classic LimWintered in h eated legal cus t odians, nity basis. The Bulle- ited, Loaded! 9500 shop. $84,900 O.B.O. Travel Trailers miles, custom paint pregnant women, and tin Classified 541-447-8664 "Broken Glass" by people securing cus0 • Fleetwood Wilderness Nicholas Del Drago, tody of children under N.W. Edition 26' 2002, 748 new condition, 18. This newspaper 1 slide, sleeps 6, will not knowingly ac- Northeast Bend Homes heated handgrips, queen bed, couch, auto cruise control. cept any advertising stove/oven, tub/ Arctic Fox 2003 Cold 3 bdrm 2 bath, 1258 sf, $32k in bike, for real estate which is upgrades, shower, front e lec. Weather Model 34 5B, vaulted, culdethru 2/15, exlnt in violation of the law. sac. 2574 NE Cordata Pl. only $20,000or best jack, waste tank heat- licensed offer. 541-318-6049 O ur r e aders a r e $189,900. 541-815-3279 Gulfstream S u ne rs, s t abilizers, 2 cond. 3 elec slides, solar 10 gal water htr, hereby informed that sport 30' Class A prop. t a nks, no panel, or 541-815-3241 14' awning, (2) 10-gal all dwellings adver1988 new f r idge, smoking/pets, winter- propane tanks, 2 batts, tised in this newspaTV, solar panel, new 771 HDFatBo 1996 i zed, g oo d c o n d.catalytic htr in addition to per are available on refrigerator, wheel$8500 OBO Lots central heating/AC, genan equal opportunity chair l i ft . 4 0 0 0W 541-447-3425 tly used, MANV features! basis. To complain of g enerator, G o o d SHEVLIN RIDGE Must see to appreciate! d iscrimination cal l condition! $12,500 $19,000. By owner (no Sq.ft. Iot, apHUD t o l l-free at 17,000 obo 541-447-5504 dealer calls, please). Call proved plans. More 1-800-877-0246. The or text 541-325-1956. and photos on toll free t e lephone details Completely $149,900. number for the hear- craigslist. Rebuilt/Customized TURN THE PAGE ing i m paired is 541-389-8614 2012/2013 Award For More Ads 1-800-927-9275. KeystoneLaredo 31' Winner 775 RV 20 06 w i th 1 2' The Bulletin Showroom Condition Manufactured/ slide-out. Sleeps 6, 658 Many Extras queen walk-around Mobile Homes CHECK YOUR AD Houses for Rent Low Miles. bed w/storage underKOUNTRY AIRE $77,000 Redmond neath. Tub & shower. 1994 37.5' motorCute 2 bdrm, 1 bath 541-548-4807 2 swivel rockers. TV. sq. ft., t otally home, with awning, On Dry C anyon, 2 1000 Air cond. Gas stove & remodeled, handicap and one slide-out, bdrm/2 bath, gas stove ready. $26,500. $343 H onda E l it e refrigerator/freezer. m o tor Only 47k miles & fireplace, elec. heat, space rent never goes scooter with 6 , 205 and good condition. Microwave. Awning. new carpet, fenced up. 541-647-1333 Outside sho w er. on the first day it runs miles, Asking $250. $25,000. garden space, back Slide through storto make sure it is cor541-389-2636 541-548-0318 deck, patio, 2 car ga- FACTORY SPECIAL rect. "Spellcheck" and a ge, E as y Li f t . (photo above ls of a rage, room for RV. New Home, 3 bdrm, $29,000 new; human errors do ocsimilar model & not the $1100 first/last/$500 cur. If this happens to $46,500 finished Asklng $18,600 actual vehicle) dep. Small pets neg 541-4947-4805 on your site. your ad, please conw/dep. P l ease call J and M Homes tact us ASAP so that 541-480-9848 for appt. 541-548-5511 corrections and any Garage Sales adjustments can be Check out the 659 made to your ad. Oarage Sales classifieds online Triumph Da ytona 541-385-5809 Houses for Rent www.bendbulletln.com 2004, 15K m i l es, Garage Sales The Bulletin Classified Sunriver perfect bike, needs Updated daily nothing. Vin Find them Layton 27-ft, 2001 VILLAGE PROPERTIES ¹201536. LOT MODEL Sunriver, Three Rivers, in $4995 LIQUIDATION Front & rear entry La Pine. Great DreamCar The Bulletin doors, bath, shower, Selection. Prices range Prices Slashed Huge Auto Sales Savings! 10 Year queen bed, slide-out, $425 - $2000/mo. Classifieds conditional warranty. 1801 Division, Bend oven, microwave, air View our full Fleetwood Prowler DreamCarsBend.com Finished on your site. condItioninq, patio inventory online at 541-385-5809 32' - 2001 541-678-0240 awning, twin proONLY 2 LEFT! Village-Properties.com 2 slides, ducted Dlr 3665 pane tanks, very Redmond, Oregon 1 -866-931 -1 061 heat & air, great nice, great floor plan, 541-548-5511 condition, snowbird $8895. JandMHomes.com 663 xeiI' ready, Many up541-316-1388 grade options, fiHouses for Rent Good classified adstell nancing available! Madras the essential facts in an $14,500 obo. interesting Manner.Write Tick, Tock N ayion R V 20 0 8 , House for rent on the from the readers view -not Sprinter chassis 25'. Call Dick, Flats, in Madras. 3/1, the seller's. Convert the Tick, Tock... Mercedes Benz diesel, 541-480-1687. big garage, shop & facts into benefits. Show Victory TC 2002, 24,000 miles, pristine ...don't let time get carport. 541-475-3519 the reader howthe item will runs great, many cond., quality throughaway. Hire a out, rear shde-out w/ help them in some way. Fleehvood accessories, new 693 queen bed , d e l uxe Wilderness 2000 This professional out tires, under 40K captain swivel f r ont Office/Retail Space model, 28', 1 slide, advertising tip miles, well kept. seats, diesel generator, of The Bulletin's brought toyouby good condition, with for Rent $5000. awning, no pets/ smok"Call A Service awning and A/C, 541-771-0665 ing. $78,500 o b o . The Bulletin $7500. 500 sq. lt. upstairs Professional" Sen 'ng Cenl al O~n since 19t8 Ready to deal! Financ541-383-8270 office on NE side of ing avail. Directory today! town, private bath, all 541-382-2430 util. paid. $500 month B t• •t M cc plus $500 d eposit.

The Bulletin

Keystone Challenger

541-385-5809

1966 Ford F250

3/4 ton, 352 V8, 2WD,

P/S, straight body, runs good. $2000. 541-410-8749

916

Trucks & Heavy Equipment

find the help you need. www.bendbulletin.com

Chevy 1986, long bed, four spd., 350 V8 rebuilt, custom paint, great t i r e s and wheels, new t ags, $5000 obo.

541-389-3026 Dodge 1-ton 4x4 1984, Peterbilt 359 p otable water truck, 1 9 90, doesn't run, good fixer3200 gal. tank, 5hp upper/parts truck, it's all pump, 4-3" h oses,there! $800. 541-647-0295 camiocks, $ 25,000. Just bought a new boat? 541-820-3724 Sell your old one in the classifieds! Ask about our 929 Super Seller rates! Automotive Wanted 541-385-5809

OPEN ROAD 36' 2005 - $25,500 King bed, hide-a-bed sofa, 3 slides, glass shower, 10 gal. water heater, 10 cu.ft. fridge, central vac, DONATE YOUR CARs atellite dish, 2 7 " FAST FREE TOWTV/stereo syst., front ING. 24 hr. Response front power leveling Tax D eduction. jacks and s cissor UNITED BR E A STFord F250 Camper Spestabilizer jacks, 16' CANCER FOUNDA- cial awning. Like new! AT w/limited TION. Providing Free slip 1966, 541-419-0566 end. A few isM ammograms & suesrear runs qood. Full Breast Cancer Info. steel but rack w/drs. $1950 888-592-7581. firm, cash. 541-420-01 56

(PNDC)

931

Recreation by Design 2013 Monte Carlo, 38-ft. Top living room, 2 bdrm, has 3 slideouts, 2 A/Cs, entertainment center, fireplace, W/D, garden tub/shower, in great condition.$36,000 or best offer. Call Peter, 307-221-2422, ( in La Pine ) WILL DELIVER o 0 0

p9

Automotive Parts, Service & Accessories

2 brand new studded tires 165SR-15 $150 or $95 each. 541-504-0707 4 like-new studded tires on Toyota Camry rims P195-70/R14 90S $225. 541-389-3375.

4 studded tires, 235/65 17 $300 4 Jeep17 chrome nms, $75. 541-280-0514 4 studded tires, only used 2 trips, 245/65R-17 Wintercats for 1 7 -inch wheels. New, were $159 ea; sell for $75 e a.

Ford Supercab 1992, brown/tan color with m atching f ul l s i z e canopy, 2WD, 460 over drive, 135K mi., full bench rear seat, slide rear w i ndow, bucket seats, power seats w/lumbar, pw, HD receiver 8 trailer brakes, good t ires. Good cond i tion. $4900. 541-389-5341

541-548-8818

932

908

Aircraft, Parts

Antique 8 Classic Autos

8 Service

1/3 interest in Columbia 400, $150,000 (located

1921 Model T Delivery Truck Restored 8 Runs $9000. 541-389-8963

© Bend.) Also: Sunriver han~ar available for sale at 155K, or lease, @ $400/mo.

FORD XLT 1992 3/4 ton 4x4

matching canopy, 30k original miles possible trade for classic car, pickup, motorcycle, RV $13,500. In La Pine, call 928-581-9190

I nternational Fla t Bed Pickup 1963, 1 ton dually, 4 s pd. trans., great MPG, could be exc. wood hauler, runs great, new brakes, $1950. 541-419-5480.

541-948-2963

Buick Skylark 1972 Matchless! 17K original miles! Sunburst yellow/ white vinyl/Sandalwood. 15 factory options includ1/3 interest i n w e l l- ing A/C. 'Sloan docuCall a Pro equipped IFR Beech Bo- mentation." Quality re- Whether you need a nanza A36, new 10-550/ paint. COMPLETELY orirop, located KBDN. inal interior & trunk area fence fixed, hedges PRISTINE). Enqine com65,000. 541-419-9510 partment is VERY MUCH trimmed or a house original. No r ust, no built, you'll find The Bulletin leaks, evervthina works! professional help in To Subscribe call 541-385-5800 or go to $19,900. 541-323-1898 The Bulletin's "Call a www.bendbulletin.com Chevy 1955 PROJECT Service Professional" car. 2 door wgn, 350 Directory small block w/Weiand dual quad tunnel ram 541-385-5809 with 450 Holleys. T-10 4-speed, 12-bolt posi, 935 Weld Prostar wheels, extra rolling chassis + Sport Utility Vehicles extras. $6500 for all. 1/5th interest in 1973 541-389-7669.

Cessna 150 LLC 150hp conversion, low BULLETIN CLASSIFIEDS time on air frame and engine, hangared in Search the area's most comprehensive listing of Bend.Excellent perclassified advertising... formance & affordX3 2 0 07, 99K real estate to automotive, BMW ab/e flying! $6,000. miles, premium packmerchandise to sporting 541-410-6007 heated lumbar goods. Bulletin Classifieds age, supported seats, panappear every day in the oramic mo o nroof, print or on line. Bluetooth, ski bag, XeCall 541-385-5809 non headlights, tan 8 www.bendbulletin.com black leather interior, n ew front & re a r The Bulletin brakes © 76K miles, servingcentral oreyonsince se one owner, all records, 1974 Bellanca very clean, $16,900. 1730A 541-388-4360

2180 TT, 440 SMO, 180 mph, excellent condition, always

hangared, 1 owner for 35 years. $60K. In Madras, call 541-475-6302

Price Reduced! Ford T-Bird, 1966, 390

engine, power everything, new paint, 54K orig. miles, runs great, exc. cond.in/out.$7500 obo. 541-480-3179

Look at: Bendhomes.com for Complete Listings of Area Real Estate for Sale Dramatic Price Reduction Executive Hangar at Bend Airport (KBDN) 60' wide x 50' deep, w/55' wide x 17' high bifold dr. Natural gas heat, offc, bathroom. Adjacent to Frontage Rd; great visibility for aviation business. 541-948-2126 or email 1jetjock@q.com FIND IT! BtIY ITr SELL IT! The Bulletin Classifieds

GMC 8 ton 1971, Only $1 0,500l Original low mile, exceptional, 3rd owner. 760-985-4016

Chevy Suburban 1500 LT 2009 5.3L V8 Flex fuel. 4wd Heavy Duty tow pkg., Cargo Racks, running boards, leather interior, power locks, XM satellite, OnStar multi-disc MP3, Bluetooth. Summer and new studded tires. 81,000 highway miles. $25,000 OBO. 541-480-8231

GMC Sierra 1977 short bed, exlnt o r iginal cond., runs 8 drives Chevy Tahoe 2001, 5.3L great. V8, new paint V8, leather, air, heated and tires. $4750 obo. seats, fully loaded, 120K, 541-504-1050 $7500 obo. 541-460-0494


E6 FRIDAY JANUARY 17 2014 • THE BULLETIN

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

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Automobiles

Automobiles

Automobiles

Automobiles

Automobiles

Automobiles

CHECK YOUR AD Please check your ad on the first day it runs BOATS 8 RVs AUTOS8ETRANSPORTATION to make sure it is cor908 - Aircraft, Parts and Service 805- Misc. Items rect. Sometimes in916 - Trucks and Heavy Equipment 850 - Snowmobiles s tructions over t h e Corvette 1979 phone are misunder860 - Motorcycles And Accessories 925 - Utility Trailers L82- 4speed. stood and an error 927 - Automotive Trades 85,000 miles 865 - ATVs can occur in your ad. 929 - Automotive Wanted Garaged since new. 870 - Boats & Accessories If this happens to your I've owned it 25 931 - Automotive Parts, Service 875 - Watercraft ad, please contact us years. Never damand Accessories the first day your ad 880 - Motorhomes aged or abused. 932 - Antique and Classic Autos appears and we will 881 - Travel Trailers $7 2,900. 933 - Pickups be happy to fix it as 882 - Fifth Wheels s oon as w e c a n . Dave, 541-350-4077 935 - Sport Utility Vehicles 885- Canopies and Campers Deadlines are: Week940 - Vans days 12:00 noon for 890- RVs for Rent 975 - Automobiles next day, Sat. 11:00 a.m. for Sunday; Sat. 935 935 975 12:00 for Monday. If Sport Utility Vehicles Sport Utility Vehicles Automobiles we can assist you, please call us: CORVETTE COUPE 541-385-5809 Glasstop 2010 The Bulletin Classified Grand Sport-4LT loaded, clear bra hood & fenders. New Michelin Super Ford Bronco 114x4, 1989, Super winter car! Sports, G.S. floor auto, high miles, runs Range Rover Audi 4000CS Quattro, mats, 17,000 miles, good.$1700. 1986, close ratio 5 HSE, 2011 Crystal red. 541-633-6662 spd, fun car to drive, Super clean, loaded, $42,000. new tires, runs great, (Photo for illustration only) running boards, 503-358-1164. needs paint, 187k ChevyImpala LS 2000, luxury & towing miles. $2500. V6, auto, FWD, rear packages. Up top spoiler, alloy wheels, 541-771-8661. pod, 43,000 miles, p ower seats. V i n $54,000. ¹212021 541-593-9116 Check out the $3,599 classifieds online fphoto for illustration only) Ford Edge SEL2011, 4 www.bendbulletin.com © s u a a au door, V-6, 3.5 liter, Updated daily Ford Thunderbird automatic 6 s p eed Find exactly what 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 2004 877-266-3821 with overdrive, AWD. you are looking for in the Audi A4 2001 1.8T 4 dr Convertible Vin¹A20212 CLASSIFIEDS Dlr ¹0354 rebuilt trans, newer with hard & soft top, $16,888 clutch, brakes, manisilver with black interior, fold, etc. High-perforS US ARU 975 SUSRRUOSSUtlD.OOM all original, mance. Extras, revery low mileage, Automobiles c eipts, exc. m p g. 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. in premium condition. 677-266-3821 $6300 obo 541-390-6004 $19,900. Dlr ¹0354 702-249-2567 (car is in Bend) Ford Explorer XLT Audi TT 2005 like new ChevyImpala LS 2007, 2012, drk blue, 11,500 33k, always garaged power window, power mi. ¹A37009 $31,988 $18,500. 541-260-1746. locks, CD, FWD, V6. Good classified adstell Vin ¹186346. the essential facts in an CorvetteCoupe $7486 interesting Manner.Write 1996, 350 auto, from the readers view -not S US A R U . 135k, non-ethanol 541-596-3750 the seller's. Convert the fuel/synthetic oil, www.aaaoregonauto2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. facts into benefits. Show garaged/covered. source.com 677-266-3621 the reader howthe item will Bose Premium Gold Dlr ¹0354 help them insomeway. system. Orig. owner People Lookfor Information Buick Regal S CusThis manual. Stock! About Products and tom 1994, 6 1,752 advertising tip $10,500 OBO. Services Every Daythrough mi., exc. cond., V6, brought to you by Retired. Must sell! The BuBetioClassfTreds 3.1 L, fuel injected, 541-923-1761 The Bulletin 4 dr., FWD, exc. all season tires, new battery and alternaJaguar XJ8 2004 4-dr tor, very clean, exc. (Photo for illustration only) Get your (longer style) sedan, a/c and heater, pb, Chrysler PT Cruiser silver, black leather, 4.2L business pw and s t eering. Limited Sport 2004, V8, AT, AC, fully loaded $3000. 541-419-5575 4 Cyl, T urbo, CD, + moonroof. Runs great, leather, moon roof, reliable, always garaged, Infiniti FX35 2012, a ROW I N G premium wheels. Vin 116K miles; 30 mpg hwy. Platinum silver, ¹224118 Front/side airbags, 24,000 miles, with Cadillac Deville with an ad in non-smoker. $7900. $4,688 factory wa r ranty, DHS 2000. Most 541-350-9938 The Bulletin's f ully l o aded, A l l options, exc. cond. © s u a A Ru Wheel Drive, GPS, "Call A Service Call The Bulletin At 93,000 mi.. New sunroof, etc. 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. Professional" tires. $6,500. 541-385-5809 $33,900. 877-266-3821 541-233-8944. Place Your Ad Or E-Mail Directory 541-550-7189 Dlr ¹0354 At: www.bendbulletin.com •

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®

Lincoln LS 2001 4door

sport sedan, plus set of snow tires. $6000. 541-317-0324.

NissanVersa 8 201 1, Subaru Legacy Sedan Gas saver, FWD, 2008, 6 cyl., spoiler, auto, air, CD, alloys, leather, under 46k mi. Vin ¹397958

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s u a A Ru

Meticulously maintained. Very clean inside and out. V6. Recently serviced 60 point inspection sheet. $6,800.00 Call 541-480-0097

Vin ¹207281

$9 999 L incoln MKS 2009 AWD, Nav., loaded.

Volkswagen Touareg 2004

$21,999

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S US A R l l

SUSSRUOSMUSD ODRr

Hwy 20, Bend. 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend 2060 NE 877-266-3821 877-266-3821 Dlr ¹0354 Dlr ¹0354

Need to get an ad in ASAP? !S You can place it online at: USE THE CLASSIFIEDS! www.bendbulletin.com Subaru Outback 30 R Door-to-door selling with LL B e a n Ed l t lon fast results! It's the easiest 2006, AWD, leather, 541-385-5809 r oof, l o aded. Vin way in the world to sell. ¹203053 $16,888 The Bulletin Classified 541485-5809 S USA RU. SURRRUOSRRMD ODM 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend.

Tick, Tock Tick, Tock...

www.aaaoregonautosource.com

...don't let time get away. Hire a professional out of The Bulletin's "Call A Service Professional" Directory today!

®

877-266-3821 Dlr ¹0354 Pontiac Grand Prix SE 2001, V6, 3 .1 l iter, a uto, F WD , A l l oy Subaru STi 2010, 16.5K, rack, mats, cust Wheels, rear spoiler. snow whls, stored, oneVin ¹111417. Mazda Miata 1997 Volvo XC70 2004, exowner, $29,000, $2,868 cellent cond, 1 owner, Mwdition 541.410.6904 Mica Green, 5-spd, winter & luxury pkgs, S US A R U original interior & SUURRUOSRRMD.ODM $9750. 541-330-5818 exterior. All power 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. TURN THE PAGE options, leather, 877-266-3821 For More Ads Looking for your convertible boot, Dlr ¹0354 The Bulletin next employee? Tonneau Cover Place a Bulletin help 114K miles, synPorsche Carrera 911 wanted ad today and thetic oils, new tim2003 convertible with ing belt O 81K, reach over 60,000 Toyota Celica hardtop. 50K miles, & more! $5995. readers each week. Convertible 1993 new factory Porsche 541-548-5648 Your classified ad motor 6 mos ago with will also appear on 18 mo factory warbendbulletin.com ranty remaining. which currently re$37,500. ceives over 1.5 mil541-322-6928 lion page views every month at GT 2200 4 cyl, 5 no extra cost. Bullespeed, a/c, pw, pdl, tin Classifieds nicest c o nvertible Mercedes E C a l ss Get Results! Call around in this price E500 2005, a uto , 365-5809 or place range, new t ires, leather, moon roof, your ad on-line at wheels, clutch, timalloy wheels. bendbulletin.com ing belt, plugs, etc. I photo for illustration onlyl Vin ¹668743 Subaru Impreza tVRX 111K mi., remark$13,999 Limited 2006 4 Cyl. able cond. inside 2.5 liter, 5 spd, and out. Fun car to I The Bulletin recoml © s u a ARU. Turbo, AWD, moon roof, rear drive, Must S E E! mends extra caution l spoiler, pre m i um $5995. R e dmond. when p u r chasing • 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 541-504-1993 877-266-3821 wheels, Vin¹506150 i products or services from out of the area. Dlr ¹0354 $15,888

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Vehicle? Call The Bulletin and place an ad today! Ask about our "Wheel Deal"! for private party advertisers

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S US A R l l

SUSSRUOSMUSD ODRr

2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 877-266-3621 Dlr ¹0354

S ubaru Legacy 3.0 R Ltd. 2008, 32k mi,

541-596-3750

www.aaaoregonautosource.com

i S ending c

Garage Sales

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or credit in- s I checks, formation may be I

toFRAUD. Garage Sales i subject For more informa-

Garage Sales i tion about an adver-i tiser, you may call

Find them in The Bulletin Classifieds

541-385-5809

I the Oregon Statel s Attorney General's s

> Office C onsumer I i Protection hotline ati 1-677-877-9392.

serving central oregon sincensr

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an Equal Opportunity responsible for Employer. M i nority making sure they and Women-Owned have all a ddenda Businesses are en- before s u bmitting couraged to partici- bids. PROPOSAL(RFP) pate in this solicita1448-13 FOOD tion. T he deadline f o r SERVICE PROVIDER T he C ollege m a y submitting bids is: waive any or all inforFebruary 4, 2014 at C entral Oreg o n Community College malities and irregu- 2:00 PM. Bids shall (COCC) r e q uests larities, may reject any be opened and read proposals from quali- proposal not in com- i mmediately a f t er fied vendors to pro- pliance with all pre- deadline in the Bend vide resident and re- scribed public pro- City Hall C o uncil tail f o o d se r v ice curement procedures Chambers, 1st floor, re q uirements, 710 NW Wall St., provision for COCC and and the Bend cam- and may reject for Bend O R 9 7 701. good cause any or all Bids must be physipus. P roposals upon a cally received by the A complete set of RFP documents may finding of the College City at the location be obtained from the that it is in the public listed below by the deadline. No faxed Purchasing C oordi- interest to do so. Julie Mosier or electronic (email) nator Office, located at N ewberry H a ll, Purchasing Coordinator submissions will be Published, accepted. Room 118, 2600 NW College Way, Bend, JANUARY 17, 2014 Bend Bulletin, Bids shall be delivOR 97701 by emailBend Oregon e red t o : Gwe n ing: Daily Journal of C hapman, Pur jmosierococc.edu. Commerce, chasing Manager, The deadline for subPortland Oregon City Hall, Adminismitting Proposals is: trative Office, 2nd February 26, 2014, at F loor, 71 0 W a l l 2:00pm, local time. LEGAL NOTICE Street, Bend, OrP roposals must b e CITY OF BEND e gon 9 7 701 o r physically received by COMMERCIAL mailed to: Purchasthe College at the lo- GRADE CONCRETE ing Analyst, City of cation listed below by NOTICE OF Bend, City Hall, PO t he d e adline. N o INVITATION TO BID Box 431, Bend, Orfaxed or e l ectronic egon 97709. The (email) bids shall be The City of Bend inoutside of the enaccepted. vites bids to estabvelope or box conSealed Pr o posals lish Price Agreetaining the bid shall shall be delivered to: ments f o r the include the bidders Julie Mosier, P u r- purchase of Comname a n d be chasing Coordinator, mercial Grade Conmarked: Commerin the CFO depart- crete (CGC) on an cial Grade Conment, Newberry Hall, as needed basis. crete. Room 118, 2600 NW The initial term of College Way, Bend, the awarded Price The City of Bend reOR 97701. The out- Agreements will be serves the right to: side of the envelope one year with an or box containing the option to extend for 1) cancel the proP roposals shall i n additional terms, not curement or reject any or all bids in acclude the RFP NUM- to exceed a t otal BER: 1448-13, RFP term of three years. cordance with ORS 279B.100, 2) postTITLE: FOOD SERVICE PR O VIDER, The invitation to bid, pone award of the contact for a period and Proposer's name. specifications, adMANDATORY not to exceed sixty denda, planholders PRE-PROPOSAL days from the date list, and notification MEETING: 1:30pm, of bid results for this of the bid opening, 3) waive informalilocal time, Wednes- project ma y be ties in the bids, and day, February 5, at viewed, printed or the Campus Center ordered online from 4 ) select the b i d Building, Room 116, C entral Ore g on which appears to be in the interest of the 2600 N W C o l lege Builders Exchange City. Way, B e nd , OR at http:I/www.plan97701. sonfile.com by All Proposals submit- clicking on "Public Published: January 17, 2014 ted shall contain a Works Projects" and statement a s to then on "City of Gwen Chapman whether the Bidder is Bend" or in person a res i dent or at 1902 NE 4th St., Purchasing Manager 541-365-6677 non-resident Bidder, Bend, Oregon. as def i ne d in ORS279.A.120. Entities intending to The College is not re- bid should register LEGAL NOTICE s ponsible fo r an y with the Central OrForeclosure Notice Brosterhous S torcosts of any Proposer egon Builders Exincurred while submit- change as a planage, 61360 Brosterting Proposal; all Pro- holder in order to hous Road, Bend posers who respond receive a d denda. 9 7702. Notice o f This can be done foreclosure sale on to solicitations do so solely at their own ex- online or by conSaturday January tacting Central Or25th at 9:00 AM to pense. C entral Oreg o n egon Builders Exsatisfy lien against the following unit: Community College, a change at: ( 541) Community College 389-0123, Fax (541) Chelsea Buchanan District created within 389-1549, or email ¹53; Kara Borden the context of Oregon at admin@planson¹123; Joh n /Lisa Revised Statutes, is file.com. Bidders are Haffield ¹538. LEGAL NOTICE CENTRAL OREGON COMMUNITY REQUEST FOR

poration, as Receiver ERLAND, LLC, I sh Tours, Dirt S e ries Lisa Dilley, Bend-Fort comment, a for Washington Mu- J ames A . Cra f t . Mountain Bike Camp, Rock Special Uses verification of identity tual Bank, formerly J ames A. Craf t Escape Adventures, Administrator, at (541) will be required for known as Washing- ¹090146 Goldpaint Photogra- 363-4025, by email at a ppeal eligibility. I f ton Mutual Bank, FA, [jcraftologs.com], using an e lectronic p hy, G r i t Cli n i c lldilley©fs.fed.us, or Plaintiff. Pla i ntiff's 7632 S W D u r ham Mountain Bike Camp, on th e D e s chutes message, a scanned claim is stated in the R oad, S uite 3 5 0 , Mt. Bachelor Sports National Forest Land signature is one way written Complaint, a Tigard, OR 9 7 224, Education F o unda- & Resource Manage- to provide verification. copy of which is on (360)260-2253; Fax Projects Please include the tion, Paulina Plunge, ment file at the Deschutes (360)260-2285. R AD Camps, S u n webpage. Additional name of the proposed County Courthouse. Country Tours, and information regarding action in the e mail You must "appear" in LEGAL NOTICE Tumalo Creek Kayak. the recreation permits subject line. this case or the other NOTICE OF These are special use can be obtained from: Principal subjects an- side will win automati- OPPORTUNITY TO permits with terms up R ick W esseler a t It is the responsibility ticipated to be consid- cally. To "appear" you COMMENT to 10 years that allow (541) 383-4722 or by of persons providing ered include general must file with the court University of Oregon, o perations on N a - email at comments to submit them by the close of b usiness. A dra f t a legal paper called a Pine Mountain tional Forest Systems rwesselerofs.fed.us. "motion" or "answer." the comment period. agenda for the meetObservatory Fiber lands such as guided ing will be posted un- The "motion" or sanOptic Line tours, and are ex- How to Comment and Only t h os e who s ubmit timely a n d der Legal Notices on swer" must be given And Special Use pected to be docuTimeframe substantive comments the Housing Works to the court clerk or Permit Re-issuances mented in a Decision will have eligibility to web site www.hous- administrator w i thin Bend-Fort Rock Ranger Memo ( 36 C F R The opportunity to 30 days along with the the ingworks.org. District 220.6(e)(f 5). provide c o mments appeal required filing fee. It Deschutes National ends 30 days subsequent decision must be i n p r oper under 36 CFR 215. If you have any quesForest Service Also proposed for re- following the date of and tions or need special form and have proof issue are 14 permits p ublication o f th i s Individuals o f service o n t h e The Bend Fort Rock for recreation events notice in The Bulletin, organizations wishing accommodations, el i gible t o please contact Julie plaintiff's attorney or, Ranger District, Des- to: AA Sports, Break- B end, Oreg o n . t o b e M osher a t P r o ductions, Written, fac s imile, appeal must meet the (541) if the plaintiff does not chutes National For- away 923-1018. For special have an a t t orney, est, is providing an Cascade Lakes Race hand-delivered, oral, information assistance due to mo- proof of service on the opportunity to com- Group, Central Orand electronic r equirements of 3 6 tion, vision, speech plaintiff. The object of ment on the following egon Motorcycle and comments concerni ng CFR 215.6. t he complaint is t o and hearing disabiliATV Club, C entral t his action w ill b e proposed actions: LEGAL NOTICE foreclose a deed of ties, the toll free numOregon Snowbusters, accepted. The Public Auction ber of CenturyLink's trust dated Septem- The University of Or- Cog W il d B i cycle publication date of this services for custom- ber 10, 2007 and re- egon Pine Mountain Tours, Des c hutes notice in The Bulletin Public Auction to be S a t urday, ers with disabilities is corded as Instrument Observatory, is pro- County 4 Wheelers, is t h e exc l usive held o n at 1-800-223-3131. No. 2007-50016 given posing to amend their Mt. Bachelor Sports means for calculating January 1 8 t h 11:30am at A-1 Westby Lori Hill on prop- special use permit to Education F o unda- the comment period side Storage, 317 SW erty commonly known include the installa- tion, Tom Kemper, Muds l inger for t hi s p r o posed as 7070 N.W. Grub- tion and maintenance Events, Pacific Sled action. Those wishing Columbia St., Bend, Executive Director stake Way, Redmond, Housing Works of a fiber optic line Dog Association, Sam to comment should Oregon 97702. (Llnit OR 97756 and legally that will b e b u ried Pearcy, Roundabout not rely upon dates or D-194, Susal Doyal). (abn Central Oregon described as: See Regional along Forest Service Enterprises, Super Fit timeframe information LEGAL NOTICE Legal Description at- Road 2017500 in a Housing Authority) Productions, and Will provided by any other The undersigned has tached and incorpo- previously disturbed R ace. T h es e a r e source. been appointed perrated hereto as ExLEGAL NOTICE ditch. The installation short-term special use U1". The of the line will provide permits (up t o 5 Wntten IN T H E CI R CUIT hibit co m ments sonal representative f th e E s tate o f COURT O F THE complaint seeks to high speed internet y ears) t ha t al l o w must be submitted to: oHoward Carter RackSTATE OF OREGON foreclose and termi- access to the Obser- events to occur on Kevin Larkin, District FOR THE COUNTY nate all interest of Lori vatory w h ic h is National Forest Sys- R anger, a t 6 3 0 95 ley, Deceased, by the OF DE S C HUTES. Hill and all other inter- needed to r emotely tem lands, and are Deschutes M a r k et Deschutes C o u nty J PMorgan Ch a s e ests in the property. operate existing and expected to be docu- Road, Bend, Oregon, Circuit Court of t he s Bank, National Asso- The s"motion" or an- future te l e scopes. mented in a Decision 97701 or by FAX at State of Oregon, pronumber ciation, successor in swer (or "reply") must The permitted area is Memo ( 36 C F R 5 41-383-4755. T h e bate interest by purchase be given to the court located in Section 33 220.6(e)(15). officebusiness hours 1 3PB0155. All p e rfrom the Federal De- clerk or administrator of Township (T) 20 for those submitting sons having claims against the estate are posit Insurance Cor- within 30 days of the South (S), Range (R) And finally, one resort hand-delivered required to p resent poration, as Receiver date of first publica- 15 East (E), W.M., permit to Lava Lake comments are 7:45 the same with proper tion specified herein approximately for Washington Mu16 Lodge is proposed for am t o 4: 3 0 pm tual Bank, formerly a long with the r e - miles southeast of re-issuance. This is a Monday through Fri- vouchers within four known as Washing- quired filing fee. The Bend, OR . This 20 year term special day, excluding (4) months after the date of first publicaton Mutual Bank, FA, date of first publica- project falls within the use permit that allows holidays. tion to t h e u n derP laintiff, vs . LO R I tion of the summons Scenic Views alloca- t he operation of a or they may be HILL, OTHER PER- i s D e cember 2 7 , tion of the Deschutes lodge and a RV Oral comments must signed barred. Additional inSONS OR PARTIES, 2 013.lf y o u h a v e National Forest Land camping area at Lava b e provided at t h e i ncluding OCC U - questions, you should and Resource Man- Lake and is expected Responsible Official's formation may be obPANTS, UNKNOWN see an attorney im- agement Plan. The is- to be documented in a office during normal tained from the court records, the underCLAIMING ANY mediately. If you need suance of an amend- Decision Memo (36 business hours via RIGHT, TITLE, LIEN, help in finding an at- ment to the CFR 220.6(e)(15). telephone (see signed or the attorney. first published: torney, you may con- University's s pecial O R I NTEREST I N contact i n formation Date Jan. 10, 2014. THE PRO P E RTY tact the Oregon State use permit would alNo Thre a tened, above) or in person, DESCRIBED IN THE Bar's Lawyer Referral low the use of the fiEndangered, or or a t an off i c ial Howard Ray Rackley Personal S ervice o nline a t ber optic line along Sensitive species or agency function (i.e. COMPLAINT HEREIN, Defendants. www.oregonstatebar. with existing, permit- their habitat will be public meeting) that is c/oRepresentative Sean M. Neary No. 12CV1154. CIVIL org or by calling (503) ted activities and is a ffected by any o f d esigned t o eli c it at Law, Fitch SUMMONS. TO THE 684-3763 ( in t h e expected to be docu- these proj e c ts. public com ments. Attorney Law Group, PC, Portland metropolitan mented in a Decision These projects have Electronic comments DEFENDANTS: 210 SW 5th Street, area) or toll-free else- Memo ( 36 C F R been Lori Hill. NOTICE TO scoped must be submitted in Suite 2, Redmond OR DEFENDANT: READ where in Oregon at 220.6(e)(15). i nternally an d w i t h a format such as an 97756 T HESE PAP E RS (800) 452-7636. Ataffected parties. This email message, plain CAREFULLY! A law- torneys for Plaintiff The Bend Fort Rock legal notice initiates a text (.txt), rich text suit has been started SHAPIRO 8 S UTHRanger District is also public opportunity to format (.rtf), portable USE THE CLASSIFIEDS! a gainst you i n t h e proposing to reissue comment on t he d ocument for m a t above-entitled Court Just bought the following recre- proposed act i ons (.pdf), or Word (.doc) Door-to-door selling with a ne w b o a t? by JPMorgan Chase permits which pursuant to 3 6CFR to: comments-pacific- fast results! It's the easiest oldoneinthe ation Addi t ional northwest-deschutesBank, National Asso- Sell your have expired: 11 215.5. way in the world to sell. ciation, successor in C laSSifiedS!ASkabOut our permits for guiding to information regarding bend-ftrock@fs.fed.us interest by purchase the following: Bend t he U n iversity o f In cases where no The Bulletin Classified SuperSellerrates! from the Federal DeEndurance Academy, Oregon proposal can identifiable name is 541-385-5809 541-385-5809 Cog Wil d B i c ycle posit Insurance Corbe obtained f rom: attached to a LEGAL NOTICE Housing Works will hold a Regular Board Meeting on Wednesday, January 22nd, 2014 at 3:00 p.m. at Housing Works, located at 405 SW 6th Street, Redmond, OR 97756 and with electronic communication with Board members.


YOUR WEEKLY GUIDE TO CENTRAL OREGON EVENTS, ARTS AND ENTERTAINMENT M U S I C: Harmonic Blowout at the Tower Theatre, PAGE3 MOV I E S: 'JackRyan: Shadow Recruit' and four others open, PAGE 25

MAGAZIME EVERY FRIDAY IN THE BULLETIN JANUARY 17, 2014

'Picasso at the LapinAgi e' and 'Ange Street' open, PAGE12


PAGE 2 • GO! MAGAZINE

C ONTAC T

THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, JAN 17, 2014

in ez

US

EDITOR

Cover deeign by Althea Borck/The Bulletin

Ben Salmon, 541-383-0377 bsalmonObendbulletin.com

REPORTERS Beau Eastes, 541-383-0305 beastes@bendbulletin.com David Jasper, 541-383-0349 djasperObendbulletin.com Megan Kehoe, 541-383-0354 mkehoe@bendbulletin.com Karen Koppel, 541-383-0351 kkoppel@bendbulletin.com Jenny Wasson, 541-383-0350 jwasson@bendbulletin.com

MUSIC • 3

DESIGNER Althea Borck, 541-383-0331 aborckObendbulletin.com

SUBMIT AN EVENT GO! is published each Friday in The Bulletin. Please submit information at least 10 days before the edition in which it is printed, including the event name, brief description, date, time, location, cost, contact number and a website, if appropriate. Email to: events@bendbulletin.com Fax to: 541-385-5804, Attn: Community Life LLS. Mail or hand delivery: Community Life, The Bulletin 1777 S.W. Chandler Ave. Bend, OR 97702

RESTAURANTS • 20

• Nonalcoholic drinks for your dry January • Cascade Lakes turns 20 • Deschutes Brewery's expansion plans • High Gravity Extravaganza at McMenamins

• A review of Jackson's Corner • News from the local dining scene

541 -382-1811

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

MUSIC RELEASES • 9

• Samurai ballet in Eugene • A guide to out of town events

•COVER STORY:Bend theatersopen plays • "Angel Street" at CTC • "Picasso at the Lapin Agile" at 2nd Street • Art Exhibits lists current exhibits

TALKS L CLASSES • 15

GOING OUT • 8 •TonySmil ey,KEEZ and more • A listing of live music, DJs,karaoke, open mics and more

OUT OF TOWN • 22

ARTS • 12

• Learn something new

ADVERTISING

e

• Blues harmonicas are at the Tower • Arturo O'Farrill plays Jazz at the Oxford • Bend Guitar Blast blasts off • Pakit hosts Black Pussy •TangoAlphaTangovisitsVTP • Silver Moon welcomes hip-hop wordsmith • Jay Tablet, DJ Harlo party on

DRIMKS • 10

CALEMDAR • 16 • A week full of Central Oregon events

PLANMIMG AHEAD • 18 • A listing of upcoming events

• BruceSpringsteen hasnew album and more

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MOVIES • 25

• "Jack Ryan: ShadowRecruit," "Ride Along," "The Nut Job," "The Great Beauty"and "Devil'sDue"open in Central Oregon • "Enought Said," "Lee Daniels' The Butler," "Short Term12, "TheSpetacular Now" and four moreare out on Blu-ray and DVD • Brief reviews of movies showing in Central Oregon

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GO! MAGAZINE • PAGE 3

THE BULLETIN• FRIDAY, JAN 17, 2014

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Submitted photo

Mark Hummel, right, organizes the annual Blues Harmonica Blowout, which arrives in Bend on Saturday. This year's tour is a tribute to Sonny Boy Williamson, and players include the legendary John Mayall, left.

• Blues Harmonica Blowout visits Bend's TowerTheatre for a sold-out show By David Jasper The Bulletin

Along with the music skills he

"I kept doing mine ... but it's

possesses, Hummel can tell an ori-

turned into something very differ-

See video of John Mayall's harmonica chops onTheBulletin's website: hentihnlletin.com/hnrmonicn

O

or the 23rd year, veteran blues gin story. ent in the sense that it's a traveling players. "I sort of stole the idea from a guy roadshow now," Hummel said. This "What we do is it's really kind of singer and harmonica player Mark Hummel has assembled who used to do something called year's roadshow features Hummel, ... a harmonica buffet," Hummel his Blues Harmonica Blowout. The The Battle of the Harmonicas," said John Mayall, Rick Estrin, James said, laughing. "It's a sampling of each of the massive show brings together a veri- Hummel, of the Bay Area. Hartman and Little Charlie Baty table who's who of blues harp players, The other guy was putting on his (Oregon's own Curtis Salgado, no guys that are performers on it. We including John Mayall of Bluesbreak- harmonica battles in San Francisco, stranger to Bend, was on the tour each do, like, 30 minutes, and then ers fame, to blow up a single stage. while Hummel's took place in Berke- earlier but won't be on hand for the we take abreak. We do two 60-minFor the first time, Hummel is bring- ley at a different time of year. Tower date, Hummel said). ute sets, so two guys per set, and "That's where I got the concept," ing it to the Tower Theatre in Bend Hummel's awesomely named then at the end we all play together," on Saturday. Unfortunately for those he added.Then the other harmonica band, The Blues Survivors, which Hummel explained. without tickets, the show has sold out. battles stopped. he formed in 1980, backs each of the Continued Page 5

F

Ifyou go What:Mark Hummel's Blues Harmonica Blowout, a tribute to Sonny Boy Williamson When:7:30 p.m. Saturday Where:Tower Theatre, 835 N.W.Wall St., Bend Cost:SOLDOUT Contact:www .towertheatre.org or 541-317-0700


music

PAGE 4 • GO! MAGAZINE

Ul I'1

in t'S

10U • Arturo O'Farrill brings hisAfro-Latin Septet to Bend By Ben Salmon The Bulletin

A

THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, JAN 17, 2014

rturo O'Farrill is a Gram-

my winner. A renowned bandleader. He played piano in the Carla Bley Big Band and is founder and artistic director of the Afro-Latin Jazz Alliance. He's a celebrated composer.

azz OV

Ifyou go What:Arturo O'Farrill Afro-Latin Septet When:8 tonight (SOLDOUT), 5 and 8:15 p.m.Saturday Where:The Oxford Hotel,10 N.W.MinnesotaAve.,Bend Cost:$55 plus fees Contact:www.jazzat theoxford.com On Saturday a t

u

1 1:15 a.m.,

O'Farrill will lead a free workAn educator. An in-demand per- shop, open to all students and former. Oh, and he's the son of musicians at The Oxford Hotel in the jazz pioneer Chico O'Farrill, Bend. Andtonight and Saturday who helped introduce Afro-Cuban night, he and his Afro-Latin Seprhythms to the genre in the mid- tet will play three shows as part of 20th century. the Jazz at the Oxford concert seThe point is: A r t uro O 'Far- ries (see "If you go"). rill's resume is impressive. This The septet is a s caled-down is a man worthy of tremendous — and much more mobile — verrespect. sion of O'Farrill's Big Apple-based And so it's refreshing — and Afro-Latin Jazz Orchestra, an perhaps incongruous — to hear 18-piece big band that works to his take on jazz education, partic- playand preserve the music and heritage of Latin jazz. ularly involving young people. "To be honest with you, we're Not that O'Farrill classifies it as the ones that are getting blessed. such when he's traveling to places Submitted photo W e'rethe ones who are getting like Bend that may not have quite Arturo O'Farrill is the son of the pioneering Latin-jazz bandleader Chico O'Farrill. educated," O'Farrill said Tuesday the cosmopolitan makeup of, say, in a telephone interview from New New York. "I find a mixture of people, little more subtle. It has a little bit they were beginning to recognize expression. Both sides are wrong. York City, where he lives. "When "I think the truth of the matter you look at 20, 30, 40, 50 kids in a some who know what Latin, Afmore information than just boom, the roots of jazz in Cuban music and the continuations of Cuban is that this conversation stopped room,you better have your game ro-Latin, Afro-Cuban music is and boom, boom, boom, boom." For O'Farrill, however, the po- music in jazz." 50 years ago,"O'Farrillsaid."And together, seriously. some who just don't care," he said. "You can't talk down to these kids. You can't diminish their in-

telligence. They're way smarter than I am. They're living with

bodies that are 30 years younger than mine," he continued. "Yeah,

theydon'thave the experience and they don'thave the knowledge, but boy do they have the hunger and they have the intelligence. So when I approach education, I feel like I'm very lucky to have access to these ... minds that are developing so fast. If I have 10 minutes or a half-hour or an hour, it's a huge privilege."

"I think that sometimes we look for audiences to be this or that and I think that they're beyond that.

tential for his band's music extends even beyond his educational

Some maintain that conversa-

it needs to continue, much as it did

tion never stopped, O'Farrill said. then, between two equal but longefforts or cultural preservation. But hedisagrees,and he believes lost relatives." They're just interested in music." He has a larger, more global vi- there is a disconnect between CuThrough The C onversation sion that took him to Cuba in De- ban music and jazz that manifests Continued, O'Farrill hopes to N o matter what you call i t , bring his orchestra to Cuba to perthough, the mission is the same. cember for a 12-day trip — his itself in stereotypes. "It all really goes under the "seventh or eighth," he said — that "Jazz musicians, they see (Lat- form with Cuban musicians and guise of making people happy and revolved around a project he calls in jazz) sometimes as (a) mara- composers. ca-waving, ruffled-shirt wearing, "In the end, indeed it's my hope, hopefullygettingtheir feetmoving The Conversation Continued. "We're trying to reignite the exotic, Ricky Ricardo kind of my prayer, my desire," O'Farrill and their souls liberated," O'Farrill said. "A lot of what we call dance conversation that was occurring expression, but it's actually very said, "that it will create a reexammusic is blindingly obvious and between Cuban musicians and different. I think the music we play ining of some of the barriers that not very sophisticated, and I guess jazz musicians before the revolu- is a lot deeper than that," he said. we have to opening ourselves up that's where I think a lot of Latin tion (in the 1950s)," O'Farrill said. "And I think that sometimes Cu- to Cuba." — Reporter: 541-383-0377, music and Latin-derived jazz is "They were beginning to recog- ban musicians hold up jazz musimore interesting, because it's a nize each other in each other, and cians as these high priests of that bsalmon@bendbulletin.com


THE BULLETIN• FRIDAY, JAN 17, 2014

musie

GO! MAGAZINE• PAGE 5

Epectacular Ocean Views

From Every Room. • • •

STAY TUNEDIN TD CENTRAL DREGDN'S MUSIC SCENEI Visit The Bulletin's music blog, Frequency, for news, reviews, videos, photos, streaming tunes andmore fun stuff for your eyes and ears.

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Receive 20% off room rate when you bring thisad and donate a can of food for each night of your stay. Valid Sun-Thurs, Now - Feb 13, 2014.

Yachats, Oregon

Harmonica From Page 3 For the past few years, the Blowouts have been tributes to various

harmonica/blues legends. The first was a tribute to Muddy

"It's a sampling of each of the guys that are performers on it. We each

whose Bluesbreakers had future

OVERLEAF LODGE s3P/A

members of Cream, Rolling Stones and Fleetwood Mac on its rotating

do, like, 30 minutes, and

roster — actually learned to play

overleaflodge.com o verleafspa.com

then we take a break. We

liamson, Hummel said. Make that

Waters, mainly because "I was put- do two 60-minute sets, ting (on) the show with a bunch of so two guys per set, and guys who used to play with him," then at the end we all play including James Cotton and Mojo together." Buford. "I've always tried to change — Mark Hummel, show coordlnator these things up," Hummel said. "They're never the same exact program year to year. It's always a different combination of players. The mel said. His talents could also theme idea just sort of evolved ... stand on their own. "He was one of starting with the Muddy one." the most amazing harmonica playT his year's show is a t r i b - ers from the '50s that really could ute to the late, great Sonny Boy play solo pieces without a band and

And the legendary Mayall-

800-338-0507 (Offer is not good with other discounts. Food donated to Lincoln County Food Sharea

harmonicafrom Sonny Boy WilSonny Boy Williamson II. Interestingly, just as Hummel boosted what eventually became Blues Harmonica Blowout, Sonny

Boy Williamson lifted his name from anotherbluesman. The Sonny Boy Williamson the show is a tribute to was originally known as Rice Miller, at least until he bor•

rowed the stage name of another

bluesman, who died in the 1940s. "Sonny Boy I was a guy named John Lee Williamson. He was from

I'

Jackson, Tennessee. Apparently, the two guys knew each other,"

Williamson.

turn them into landmarks."

Hummel's career in blues predates the Blowouts, of course. He

Today, Hummel's own list of ac- Hummel explained. "They became complishments and albums is ex- friends."

was drawn to the blues harp in

tensive. In 2012, he wrote a mem-

When John

L e e W i l l i amson

oir, "Big Road Blues," and he was moved to Chicago in the 1940s, nominated for a Grammy this year Rice Miller adopted the Sonny Boy for the record "Remembering Little Williamson moniker for his own use in the Mississippi Delta region. Walter." "The Grammys are a big deal," "He figured he could get away ica but didn't take it real seriously," Hummel said. he said. "I was really excited by the with calling himself Sonny Boy However, one older, proficient way the album came out, so to have Williamson. At the time, there was harmonica player gave him some other people feel the same way is no television, there was no print media to speak of for black artists, lessons. "That's what got the ball pretty cool." rolling. I think I was about 14," he Another album is due to drop in so nobody was any the wiser that sard. March. Baty, who plays the Tower he was an impostor," Hummel said. After the original Sonny Boy H ummel devoted much of h i s with Hummel Saturday, will also free time to practicing, a discipline appear on the record, Hummel said. was murdered, "Sonny Boy II beAnd like himself, Hummel said, came the 'Original Sonny Boy that would include careful study of blues recordings, including those h is tourmates Estrin an d H a r t- Williamson,' as he called himself," of Sonny Boy Williamson. man were also heavily influenced Hummel said. "He enjoyed muddy"Sonny Boy W i l liamson by the music of Williamson. "Both ing the waters on that stuff." — Reporter: 541-383-0349, played rhythmically, but he played these guys are larger than life rhythmically over a band," Hum- characters." djasper@bendbulletin.com high school. "All the guys I knew were really good guitar players. Everyone kind of goofed around with the harmon-

Find It All Online bendbulletin.com

•I

I •

mrwKa

JANUARY

25 Shawn Mullins 26 Jeff Peterson 27 "Pat Metheny's Orchestrion Project" 28 Bill Frisell: Guitar in the Space Age 29 Christie Lenee 30 International Guitar Night

FEBRUARY 1 TokenssDiamonds 4 TaoDrummers 5 Toad the Wet Sprocket 7 "Warriors Don't Cry" 8-9 Rogers & Hammerstein Concert 14 High Desert Chamber Music 16 Carlos NunezNEI/I/I r

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musie

PAGE 6 + GO! MAGAZINE Bend Guitar Bhst takes euer Tawerstage

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THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, JAN 17, 2014

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Fun fact: Guitar geeks are one of the most passionate r.•0

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and devoted strains of geek. It's science. W hether

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w e 'r e ta l k i n g

LI-

"gearhead geek," aka the guitarplayerwho seems to speak in tongues when talking about amps andpedals, orthe"gawker geek," akathe superfanwho loves to lock eyes on the hands

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of anyperforming axe-wielder, guitar geeks aregenerallyvery serious about their geekery. A nd we mean that i n

a

good way, of course. Geek, in this context, is definitely a CG CQ

CQ Cb

term of endearment. So, geeks, prepare to freak: The Tower Theatre has taken

the normally slow live-music month of January — not to mention the opportunity of

the 10th anniversary of the some public workshops. (Vis-

originals on both acoustic and

Acoustic Guitar magazine.

it www.towertheatre.org for

electric guitars. Then on Thursday, it's

The rest of the Blast schedule looks like this: Jan. 24 — Omaha Guitar

running through Jan. 30, the

a visit from the California Guitar Trio and the Montreal Guitar Trio, two groups of

O . -a ~ Cf) „.

Bend Guitar Blast will bring in a parade of major-league guitarplayers,plus a screen- virtuoso players, performing ing of a film about jazz-gui- (separately and together) fatar great Pat Metheny and

miliar favorites and intricate

time for the New West Gui-

tar Group, a band (including Bend native John Storie) that moves "from chamber-like el-

T rio and Cavatina Duo -

classical, flamenco, jazz, pop and more

egance and fragile introspecJan. 26 — Jeff Petersontion to exhilarating swing Hawaiian slack key guitar and gritty blues," according to Continued next page

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Jan. 24 —Cavatiua Duu with OmahaGuitar Trio (part uf BendGuitar Blast), Tower Theatre, Bend, www.towertheatre.org or 541-317-0700. Jan. 24 —NappyRoots (hip-hup),Pakit Liqtridators, Bend, www.facebook.com/ slipmatscience. Jan. 25 —Shawu Mullius (fulk-pup),Tower Theatre, Bend, www.towertheatre.org or 541-317-0700. Jan. 25 —Rillstump (bluuspunk),The Belfry, Sisters, www.belfryevents.com. Jan. 26 —Jeff Peterson (part uf BendGuitar Blast), Tower Theatre, Bend, www.towertheatre.org or 541-317-0700. Jan.26 — Miss M assive

Snowflake (prugrussive

theater's renovation — and turned it into a shrine to the

six-stringed god. more info on those.) Beginning Wednesday and First up on Wednesday is

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Not good with any other promotion coupons or certificates, Ask for the Mojo For Snow menu

pup),Volcanic Theatre Pub, Bend, www. volcanictheatreptrb.com. Jan. 28 —Blackwitch Pudding (psychedelic doom),Volcanic Theatre Pub, Bend, www. volcanictheatrepub.com. Jan. 28 —Bill FrisuN's Guitar iu the Space Agu (part uf BendGuitar Blast), Tower Theatre, Bend, www.towertheatre.org or 541-317-0700. Jan. 29 —Turkuaz (fuukrock),McMenamins Old St. Francis School, Bend; www. mcmenamins.com. Jan. 29 —Christie Leuee (part uf BendGuitar Blast), Tower Theatre, Bend, www.towertheatre.org or 541-317-0700. Jan. 30 —The Lowest Pair (quirk-fulk),McMenamins Old St. Francis School, Bend; www.mcmenamins.com. Jan. 30 —The Devil Makes Three (whiskuygrass), Midtown Ballroom, Bend, www.randompresents.com. Jan. 30 —International Guitar Night (part uf Bend Guitar Blast), Tower Theatre, Bend, www.towertheatre.org or 541-317-0700. Jan. 31 —The Weather

Machine (iudie-ruuts-pup),

The Belfry, Sisters, www. belfryevents.com. Feb. 1 —Morning Ritual (fulk-pup),The Belfry, Sisters, www.belfryevents. com.


musie

THE BULLETIN• FRIDAY, JAN 17, 2014

he'll be joined on the bill by Northorn Lights, Those Guys, Mostafa and C-Legz. Kudos, by the way, to Silver Moon for hosting an underground hip-hop show. Landon Wordswell, with Tim Hoke, Northorn Lights, Those Guys and more; 8 tonight;

From previous page Jan. 27 - "Pat Metheny: The Orchestrion Project" -

documentary film Jan. 28 — Bill Frisell's Guitar in the Space Age — tribute to mid-20th century guitar music J an. 29 —

C h r i stie L e -

nee — funky, percussive finger-tapping Jan. 30 —

I n t ernational II

I ' I

certs cost $20 and $30, plus fees, with all shows general admission. Festival passes are and The Sea and Hobbs the $129. More info is available Band; 9 p.m. Saturday, doors through the Tower at the con- open 8 p.m.; $5; Pakit Liqtacts below. uidators, 903 S.E. Ar m our California Guitar Trio and Road, Be n d; w w w . r iseup Montreal Guitar Trio; 7 p.m. international.com. Wednesday; $30 plusfees. New West Guitar Trio; 7 p.m. Tango Alpha Tango Thursday;$20 plus fees. visits Volcanic Theatre Tower The a t re, 835 NW. Wall St., Bend; www .towertheatre.org or 541-317-0700.

"That MC can really rap. He lands on words well." So it's a descriptor, too! In-

deed, Landon Wordswell is a talented rapper based in Eugene who specializes in consciouship-hop delivered over interesting, often jazzy beats. For proof, visit the Bandcamp

profile of his record label, Blue

Occasional beards notwith- Bottle, and listen to "Blame standing, the folks in Tango Me," a song from his upcomAlpha Tango look like nice, ing "And All That Jazz" reclean-cut people. cord. It's dope. Return of Black Pussy So where does the grimy, Wordswell, according to his b lues-rock s ound bio, toured with Gift of Gab but at Pakitthistim e gnarly of their 2013 album "Black in October and has opened Last June, th e P ortland Cloud" come from? for big-timers like Talib Kweband known as Black Pussy I k now, I k n o w : N ever li, Raekwon and Devin the did a smokin' show at the judge a book by its cover. Fair Dude. Tonight at Silver Moon, n ow-defunct Bend rock ' n ' enough. roll bar The Horned Hand. It Music's about the sound was really terrific. anyway, and Tango Alpha At the time, it was hard to Tango's is striking: Ancient imagine the quintet playing a blues riffs filtered through a venue more perfect for their modern rock 'n' roll aesthetbrand of heavy, '70s-inspired ic, with regular psychedelic stoner-blues-rock than the space-jams sprinkled in here hunting lodge on a bad trip and there and plenty of guitar that was the Hand.

But that was before we saw what Pakit Liquidators on Bend's east side could be.

busy local MC and producer whose musical productivity

and business hustle is unparing machine, though this is his first all-ages show in his home town. Oh, and his songs are fun late-night party jams, too. He'll be joinedby his dude DJ Harlo, a popular local performer in his own right.

And opening the show will be a couple of relatively new names on the scene. Chanjay Tablet, DJ Harlo dler P is a young MC with an party-rap album getthe party started impressive called "Language Arts" at There's a show happening www.soundcloud.com/chanSaturday night at the Domino dlerpmusic,and Mac Rad, a Room, and the bill looks like Bend-based live hip-hop band a pretty good primer on the with guitars and two MCs. past, present and future of the Hear 'em at www.soundcloud. Bend hip-hop scene. com/mac-rad. Now when I say "past," I Jay Tablet with DJ Harlo, don't mean to imply that any plus Mez, Amsterdam, Chanof these fellas — young fel- dler P and Mac Rad; 8 p.m. las, no less! — are washed up. Saturday, doors open 7 p.m.; They are not. But Mez was an

s ort o f

s i n ister w a y t h a t

its own sort of confident, vintage way, not unlike Satur-

derrated bands Thursday at Volcanic Theatre Pub.

sonic assault.

BlackPussy,with The Rum

CLI

CL m' 5 to

$10 plus fees in advance at

dominated the 2000s. And Amsterdam has been around

NW. Greenwood Ave., Bend;

www j.mp/jaytabshow.

for years, performing solo and with a variety of groups. Both

— Ben Salmon

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can rhyme their faces off, and

Find It All Online

charismatically. The headliner is Jay Tablet,

bendbulletin.com

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"Black Cloud" is a n o ut-

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day's headliner. Tango Alpha Tango, with All Black Pussy, by the way, is You All; 8 p.m. Thursday; $5; inching closer to putting out Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70S.W.

.blackpussy.bandcamp.com to hear the band's swaggering

• %a

integral part of Person People, www.bendticket.com, $15 at the Bend rap collective that the door; Domino Room, 51

standing listen, a showcase of Tango Alpha Tango's impresper cool place to see a show, sive range. Hear for yourself what with th e l abyrinthine at the band's website, www. layout, the hodgepodge vibe, tangoalphatango.com,where the shadowy nooks and cran- it's streaming in full. Then go nies. Pakit is psychedelic in see one of Portland's most un-

desert. Until then, visit www

V0

Trueb's voice is perfectly gritty, and he uses it in a slinky, sounds like it's always floating through smoky air.

er-rock giant Brant Bjork in the Southern California

0 tn

heroism. Frontman Nathan

On Saturday night, Black Pussy will play the former home-improvement supply yard, which was cleaned up last summer and now is a su-

its new album, which w as recorded last year by ston-

o>tn

alleled in town. He's a tour-

free; Silver Moon Brewing 5 Taproom, 24 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; www.silvermoon brewing.com.

Guitar Night — four guitar gurus from around the world Tickets to individual con-

GO! MAGAZINE• PAGE 7

I

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Silver Moon welcomes The name Landon Word-

swell is, I believe, a play on words. Think of it this way:

9)

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Century Drive, Bend; www. volcanictheatrepub.com.

hip-hop wordsmith

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T OWer T h e a t r e

835 NW Wall St., Bend, OR 97701

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www.gaiaconcer)s.com www.t o wertheatre.org


PAGE 8 + GO! MAGAZINE

THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, JAN 17, 2014

going out Looking for something to do? Check out our listing of live music, DJs, karaoke, open mics and more happening at local nightspots. Find lots more at H bendbulletin.comlevents.

• TONY SMILEY ANDKEEZAT VTP TonySmileyandBrad "KEEZ"Joneshavebecome one of the more popular live acts around Bendfor a reason:Peopleliketodance,andthesedudesknow how to makethat happen. Smiley, from Portland, uses looping technology and avariety of instruments to create vibrant rock jams. Jones, alocal, is a wizard on thekeyboards and synths. Together they're a sweaty good time, andtonight, they'll play the Volcanic Theatre Pub inBend.Details below.

• JIVECOULIS AT SILVER MOON Jive Coulis plays aroundCentral Oregon so often, you'd be forgiven for thinking they're a local band. But they're not. They're from Ashland. Jive Coulis plays a chunky, funky brand of blues-rock that

TODAY LIVE WIRE TRIO: Classic rock; 5-7 p.m.; BrokenTopGolfClub,62000 BrokenTop Drive, Bend; 541-383-8200. PARLOUR:Rootsandfolk;5-8p.m .; Faith, Hope andCharity Vineyards, 70450 N.W. Lower Bridge Way,Terrebonne; 541-526-5075. PAUL EDDY: Twang-pop; 6 p.m.; Wild Rose,150 N.W.OregonAve., Bend; 541-382-0441. THE GROOVEMERCHANTS: Jazz;6 p.m.; The Blacksmith Restaurant, 211 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-318-0588. JIM STEDMAN: Americana; 7-9 p.m.; River Rim Coffeehouse,19570Amber Meadow Drive, Suite190, Bend; 541-728-0095. PATTHOMAS: Country; 7-10 p.m.; Tumalo Feed Co., 64619 U.S.Highway 20, Bend; 541-382-2202. RENO HOLLER: Pop;7p.m .;Brassie's Bar at Eagle Crest Resort, 1522 Cline Falls Road, Redmond; 541-548-4220. LANDON WORDSWELL: Hip-hop, with Tim Hoke, Northern Lights, Those Guys and Mostafa with C-Legz; 8 p.m.; Silver Moon Brewing & Taproom, 24 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend;www. silvermoonbrewing.com or 541-3888331. (Pg. 7) BRENTALLENANDHIS FUNKY FRIENDS:Pop-rock; $5 in advance, $10 at the door; 8-11 p.m.; TheBelfry, 302 E. Main Ave., Sisters; www.belfryevents. com or 541-815-9122. JAZZ AT THE OXFORD: Featuring Arturo O'Farrill Afro-Latin Septet; SOLD OUT; 8 p.m.; TheOxford Hotel, 10 N.W. Minnesota Ave., Bend; 541-382-8436 or www.jazzattheoxford.com. (Pg. 4) JONES ROAD: Hardrock;8 p.m.;Kelly D's, 1012 S.E.Cleveland Ave., Bend; 541-389-5625. OPEN FORMAT FRIDAYS: With DJ ATL;

8 p.m.; Seven Nightclub, 1033 N.W.Bond St., Bend; 541-760-9412. THE EDGE: Rock;8:30 p.m.;Northside Bar 8 Grill, 62860 BoydAcres Road, Bend; www.northsidebarfun.com or 541-383-0889. STRONGHOLD:Blues-rock;9 p.m .;Blue Pine Kitchen andBar, 25 S.W.Century Dr., Bend; 541-389-2558. TONY SMILEYANDKEEZ:Electropop-rock; $7 in advance, $10at the

door; 9 p.m.,doors openat8 p.m.;

Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70S.W.Century Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881 or www. volcanictheatrepub.com. BASS EMBRACE: Electronic dance music, with Lyfe and Efekt; 10 p.m.; Dojo, 852 N.W. Brooks St., Bend; 541-706-9091. DJ CHASE ENOCH:10 p.m.; The Astro Lounge, 939 N.W.Bond St., Bend; 541-388-0116.

SATURDAY HIGHGRAVITY EXTRAVAGANZA: Celebrate January in the High Desert with special beer tasting, live music and fire pits; free to attend, $1.25 per taste; 1-10 p.m.; McMenamins OldSt. Francis School, 700 N.W.Bond St., Bend; 541382-5174 or www.mcmenamins.com. HILSTAND COFFEY: Chamberfolk;3 p.m.; Strictly Organic Coffee Co., 6S.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-330-6061. JAZZ AT THEOXFORD:Featuring Arturo O'Farrill Afro-Latin Septet; $55 plus fees; 5and 8:15 p.m.; TheOxford Hotel,10 N.W. Minnesota Ave., Bend; 541-382-8436 or www.jazzattheoxford.com. PAUL EDDY: Twang-pop; 6 p.m.; Scanlon's, 61615Athletic Club Drive, Bend; 541-382-8769. CLAIR CLARKE:Blues; 7 p.m.; portello winecafe, 2754 N.W.Crossing Drive, Bend; 541-385-1777. PATTHOMAS: Country; 7-10 p.m.; Tumalo

Feed Co., 64619 U.S.Highway 20, Bend; 541-382-2202. RENO HOLLER: Pop;7p.m .;Brassie's Bar at EagleCrest Resort,1522 Cline Falls Road, Redmond; 541-548-4220. TIM MAYAND GRETCHEN PRIESTMAY:TheTennessee bluegrass artists perform, with Dan Miller; $20 plus fees in advance; 7 p.m .;TheBelfry,302 E.Main Ave., Sisters; 541-815-9122 or www. belfryevents.com. JAYTABLET:Hip-hop, with DJ Harlo, Mez, Amsterdam, Chandler Pand Mac Rad; $10 plus fees in advance, $15atthe door; 8 p.m., Doors open at 7 p.m.; Domino Room,51 N.W.Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-408-4329 or www.j.mp/jaytabshow.

(Pg. 7) JIVE COULIS:Rock, funk and blues; 8 p.m.; Silver Moon Brewing & Taproom, 24 N.W. GreenwoodAve., Bend; 541-388-8331. SONGCRAFTERS:SONGSANDTHEIR STORIES:With Kim Kelley, Noah Stroup andKylanJohnson;$5;8p.m .;Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70S.W.Century Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881. CHARLESBUTTONBAND: Blues; 8:30 p.m.; Northside Bar 8 Grill, 62860 Boyd Acres Road, Bend;541-383-0889. BLACKPUSSY: ThePortland stoner-rock band performs, with The Rum and the Sea and Hobbs the Band; $5; 9 p.m., doors open at 8 p.m.; Pakit Liquidators, 903 S.E. Armour Road, Bend; 541-389-7047 or www.riseupinternational.com. (Pg. 7) BROKEN DOWN GUITARS:Rock;9 p.m .; M8 J Tavern, 102 N.W.Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-389-1410. CHEYENNE WEST:Country; 9-11 p.m.; Blue Pine Kitchen andBar, 25S.W. Century Dr.,Bend;541-389-2558. 2ND HANDSOLDIERS: Reggae;10 p.m.; Brother Jon's Alehouse, 1051N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-728-0102. BUKU:Bassmusic from Pittsburgh, with

should appeal to fans of Central Oregon's own Hobbs the Band.Catch 'em —Jive Coulis, not Hobbs — Saturday night at Silver Moon Brewing. Details below. • DJ FROM PITTSBURGH VISITSASTRO Bass fiends, get thee to theAstro Lounge on Saturday night for BUKU, aDJand electronic music producer from distant Pittsburgh, who is rolling through Bend looking for a space to fill with glitchy, glittering whomp-pop. This dudemakessome of the most ear-tingling electronic music I've heard. Expect your face to break into an uncontainable grin asyou swim through the waves of shuddering low-end. LYFEand G Radwill open the show. Details below.

LyfeandG Rad;$5;10p.m.;TheAstro Lounge, 939 N.W.Bond St., Bend; 541388-0116 or www.astroloungebend.com.

SUNDAY JIVE COULIS:The Ashland funk-rock band performs; free; 7-9 p.m.; Broken Top Bottle Shop & Ale Cafe,1740 N.W. Pence Lane, Suite1, Bend; 541-7280703 or www.btbsbend.com.

MOMDAY OPEN MIC: 7 p.m.,signups at6:30 p.m.; The Astro Lounge, 939 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-388-0116.

TUESDAY LISADAE AND THE ROBERT LEE TRIO: Jazz standards; 5-8 p.m.; Northside Bar & Grill, 62860 Boyd Acres Road, Bend; 541-383-0889.

WEDNESDAY ALLAN BYER:Folk and Americana; 5-8 p.m.; Level2 GlobalFood 8 Lounge,360 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, ¹210, Bend; 541-323-5382. CALIFORNIAGUITARTRIOAND MONTREALGUITARTRIO: A rock, jazz, world and classical music performance;

— Ben Salmon

OPEN MIC:7-9 p.m.; River Rim Coffeehouse, 19570Amber Meadow Drive, Suite190, Bend; 541-728-0095. SOPHISTAFUNK: The NewYorkfunk-hop band performs; free; 9 p.m.; Dojo, 852 N.W. Brooks St., Bend; 541-706-9091 or www.dojobend.com.

THURSDAY TERENCE NEAL:Folk-pop; 5-8 p.m.; Faith, Hope andCharity Vineyards, 70450 N.W. Lower Bridge Way, Terrebonne; 541-526-5075. KC FLYNN:Country, folkand rock; 6-8 p.m.; The Lot, 745 N.W.Columbia St., Bend;541-610-4969. OPEN MIC:Hosted by Allan Byer, folk and Americana; 6-8 p.m.; Strictly Organic Coffee Co.,6S.W .Bond St.,Bend; 541-330-6061. PAUL EDDY: Twang-pop; 6 p.m.; Rat Hole Brew Pub, 384 S.W.UpperTerrace Drive, Bend; 541-389-2739. NEW WEST GUITARGROUP: Classic jazz by John Storie and his trio; $20

plusfees;7p.m.,doorsopenat6p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W.Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www.towertheatre.org.

(Pg. 6)

OPEN MIC:8 p.m.; Northside Bar & Grill, 62860 BoydAcres Road, Bend; $30plusfees;7p.m.,doorsopenat 541-383-0889. 6 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall TANGO ALPHATANGO: ThePortland St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www. blues-rock band performs; $5; 8 p.m.; towertheatre.org. (Pg. 6) Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70S.W.Century CRAIG CAROTHERS: The singerDrive, Bend; 541-323-1881 or www. songwriter performs; free; 7 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 volcanictheatrepub.com. (Pg. 7) N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or LADIESNIGHT WITH MC MYSTIC: 9 www.mcmenamins.com. p.m.; The Astro Lounge, 939 N.W.Bond St., Bend; 541-388-0116. DEREK MICHAEL MARC:Blues; 7 p.m.; Northside Bar & Grill, • SUBMITAN EVENT by em ail ingevents© 62860 Boyd Acres Road, Bend; bendbulletin.com. Deadline is 10 days before 541-383-0889. publication. Include date, venue, time and cost.


GO! MAGAZINE• PAGE 9

THE BULLETIN• FRIDAY, JAN 17, 2014

musie reviews Spotlight:BruceSydn

Pixies rr

EP 2n

Self-released After touring its classic mate-

rialfor severalyears as a kind of hipster oldies act, the hugely influential alt-rock band finally

put out some new music in September in the form of the four-

song "EP-I." The only problem? It wasn't any good, at least apart from

Archer, credited as Ding, plays Arcade Fire's take on "Games bass on "EP-1" and "EP-2.") Without Frontiers" places the ON TOUR: Feb. 19 — A r - Gabriel song in the same retro-dance vibe of their album lene Schnitzer Concert H a ll, P ortland; SOLD O UT ; w w w .portland5.com or 800-273-1530.. — Mihael Wood, Los Angeles Times

Peter Gabriel "AND I'LL SCRATCH YOURS" Real World Records I n 2010, Peter Gabriel r e -

"Another Toe in t h e O cean," leased an album of covers called rr with B l ac k F r a n cis' Scratch My B a ck, dreamy vocal melody featuring his take on

floating over the kind of serrated noise-pop

songs by Arcade Fire, Bon Iver, Lou Reed and others, and intended to follow it with an album

guitar that the Pixies Bruce Springsteen performs during the Stand Up for Heroes event at

practically invented. On Jan. 3, though,

Madison Square Garden in NewYork in November.

the band released an-

John Minchillo / Invision /The Associated Press

"HIGH HOPES"

worrisome: How bad did a song Columbia Records have tobe to have been rejected For many Bruce Springsteen for "Working on a Dream," when fans, the 2000s were a wilderness. "Queen of th e Supermarket" It was Springsteen's most pro- made it on? lific period — five albums in sevBut some of these tracks turn en years, and that's not counting a raft of compilations and live

out to be better than anything on

the albums that spurned them, and "High Hopes" hangs together more reliably, and sounds more jubilant (even when it's sad), than any Springsteen album in years. It is H IGH IllPES

o ther batch of n ew songs, and this one might be worth getting excited about. Like its "EP-2" predecessor, group's website as a d ownload or a l i m i t ed-edition 10-inch vi-

nyl record — contains four fresh tunes, these

least-memorable work,

recorded in Wales in October with Gil Nor-

spottiest '00s releases. This was

— Allison Stewart, The WashingtonPost

Bo n I v er's

"Come Talk to Me" could have come from "Bon Iver, Bon Iver."

Though some of the inventions don't quite match the originals, most of "And I'll Scratch Yours" keepsGabriel' s experimental spirit. — Glenn Gamboa, Newsday

Rosanne Cash "THE RIVER & THE THREAD" Blue Note Records Rosanne Cash titled her 2010

memoir "Composed," and that's a fitting adjective for her work. Her songs rarely cut loose, but they simmer w it h r e strained

emotion and power and find strength in understatement. Her

last two albums, 2006's "Black Cadillac" and 2009's "The List," tainly worth the wait. grappled with the legacy of her Paul Simon's version father, Johnny Cash, and his of "Biko" is more tender spirit still informs "The River & than Gabriel's original, the Thread." lamenting the death of But this album is more her

— available from the

releases. It featured some of his

along with a seemingly unending march of the almost-great (the 9ill elegy "The Rising," parts of 2007's "Maga beautiful c u r iosity ic"), niche r e leases piece, a visit to Spring("We Shall Overcome: steen's Island of Misfit The Seeger Sessions") Toys. But mostly it 's and the inexplicably mediocre a relief, because it feels like the ("Working on a Dream"). endpoint of a blighted era. "High "High Hopes," Springsteen's Hopes" functions as a clearing of 18th studio album, is billed as a the musical decks and, it is hoped, collection of newly finished ver- a line of demarcation between sions of cover songs, live favorites '00s Bruce and a future, tannedthat had not been recorded, re- rested-and-once-again-awesome done versions of released tracks Bruce. and songs that simply didn't fit There are plenty of reasons to anywhere else. Many of them think so. "High Hopes" gets evwere intended for, then left off, the erything right.

of those artists covering his songs. Well, it took nearly four years to gather what he needed tokeep his promise, but much of "And I'll Scratch Yours," is cer-

"Reflektor," while

a nti-apartheid ac t i v - story than his. It's an examinaist Stephen Biko with tion of her own Southern roots,

acoustic guitars and

Pixies' best work during the band's initial go-round.

is more fragile and emotional. Joseph Arthur's reworking of

sometimes autobiographical, sometimes historical, almost always geographic. Cash wrote the songs with her husband, guitarist and

In the lead track, "Blue Eyed

"Shock the Monkey" is haunt-

producer John Leventhal, and

t on, the B r i tish p r o -

sweet string sections. ducer who oversaw some of the Where Gabriel is defiant, Simon

Hexe," which the band also

ing and desperate, removing the they match the references to p osted o n Yo u Tube, F r a n - telltale synth riffs and dramatic Memphis, Mobile and Nashville cis reconnects with the cra- rhythms and replacing them with with arrangements that hint at zy-guy-spewing-nonsense vibe a layer of rumbling guitar that swamp rock, blues, R&B and he channeled so w inningly puts all the focus on the lyrics and country — archetypal Southin "Where Is My Mind?" and Arthur's yearning delivery. ern roots music. Guests drop in "Planet of Sound." It's that combination of a new — John Prine, Allison Moorer, Francis, guitarist Joey Santiartist's work and Gabriel's orig- Cash's former husband Rodney ago and drummer David Lover- inal ideas that makes "And I'll Crowell — but they're seconding are currently touring North Scratch Yours" so interesting, ary to Cash's calm and compasAmerica, though they'll be trav- though some of the compila- sionate vocals and her literate eling this time without bassist tion's artists do well by simply and sharp-eyed narratives. — Steve Klinge, Kim Shattuck, who joined the moving the songs to the artistic band last fall for a tour. (Simon ground they normally mine. The Philadelphia Inquirer

SIIY- SELL -TRAIE

VINVL-CI-Ilfl-FOSlERI

I

I

831 Wall St. • Downtown Bend • 541-389-6116

I

i


PAGE 10 e GO! MAGAZINE

THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, JAN 17, 2014

rinks heads up •

• If you gave up booze in penancefor the holidays,hereare some local options By Beau Eastes The Bulletin

H

ow are those booze-free New Year's r e solutions

going for you?

Welcome to Dry January, that

time of the year when you give your palate a week or two — or maybe even an entire month — to

recover from Drunkember. (Trust us,Dry January isso m uch better than Betty Ford February) Thankfully, we live in Central Oregon, where the microbrew

t\ • • 0

s

'I

Jg

gO+ggb

scene's penchant for innovation and creativity also extends to its

nonalcoholic brethren. So here are some of our fa-

vorite drinks that might help get you through Dry January without breaking your resolution. Cheers! Chocolate marshmallow malt from Testee Treet in Prineville: Is this the best drink in Central ca? I'm pretty sure my father-

in-law visits us only because there's a chance we might take him on a drive to the Ochocos

Greg Cross/The Bulletin

that inevitably involves a stop at Espresso from Lone Pine Cof- 27th Street, Rogue's root beer is fee in Bend: There are a lot of available on draft only in Oregon great coffee options in Bend, and Washington. especially downtown, but Lone Crazy Dave's ginger brew: Pine pulls one of the best espres- Good ol' Crazy Dave has his sos in town from beans they brew in select locations in Cen-

Kombucha Mama's lemon gin- Acres' unpasteurized raw milk ger: No delicious booze-freelist almost feels like a m eal unto would be complete without Kom- itself. Available for purchase bucha Mama, the fermented tea through a "herd share" program company in Bend that helped — if you own part of the cow, you launch alocal kombucha move- can do whateveryou want with ment. Wonderful for all the right the milk, including drinking it

r oast in

station at U.S. Highway 20 and

reasons — tasty, healthy and the

raw — there are a few hoops to

shop. The $7 "espresso drink and Devore's for b o ttles and and sandwich" deal i s a l so Jackson's Corner usually has it spectacular. on tap. This microbrewed ginger Root beer from Rogue Brew- ale makes for a great non-beer ing: Yep, the brewery that pro- substitute over pizzas or pub duces Dead Guy Ale and Shake- food. I'd even go out on a limb speare Stout also makes one and say it's a worthy quaff after heck ofa root beer.A staple at a particularly grueling workout,

fizz feels nice on your tongueKombucha Mama's lemon ginger has become my go-to drink during Dry January. Raw milk from Windy Acres Dairy Farm near Prineville:

jump through to get your milk,

Growler Guys' east-side location

fee, mixed with chocolate or just

t h ei r T i n P a n A l l e y

Deschutes Brewery is starting 2014 off with a bangasthe brewery begins its distributionin four new states and givesbeerdrinkers far and wide aplethora of new options to choose from. The brewery will begin expansion with weeklongevents starting next Friday inOhioand Kentucky, according to apress release. It will then broaden its supply in Pennsylvania in April andcontinue its Midwest journey into Wisconsin and Michigan later this year. "More of our fanswill be able to get our beers in their homestates, and we're making some pretty amazing additions to our lineupfor the year," said marketing director Jeff Billingsley in thepress release. Some of thoseadditions will include six-packs of FreshSqueezed IPA andthree 22-ounce brews — Pine Mountain Pilsner, Armony XPAand CinderConeRed—which will all be soldyear-round starting in March. Throughout theyear, other beers including Belgian IPA,Not the Stoic, Mirror Mirror, BlackButte XXVI and12-packs of RiverAle will become available. For acomplete list of releasedates andevents, visit www.deschutesbrewery.com.

It's HighGravity time at McMenamins

Oregon? Maybe North Ameri-

the Tastee Treet.

Deschutes plans to expanddistribution

tral Oregon;check out Nature's

like 10 Barrel's Swill or Good-

inside the Stop and Go Shell gas life's Sweet As.

You're either all in or all out with

me on this one. Awesome in cofin a pint glass by itself, Windy

but it is well worth it.

Coffee, coffee and m ore coffee: Since your budget for booze is zero this month, swap those savings for high-end coffee drinks. Goodbye drip, hello macchiatos. — Reporter: 541-383-0305, beostes@bendbulletin.com

McMenamins OldSt. Francis School (700 N.W.BondSt., Bend) goes high gravity Saturday night, hosting ales from16 breweries around the state. Brewers from McMenamins, Bend Brewing Co.,Three Creeks Brewing, GoodLife, Worthy, Smith Rock Brewing Co.and Solstice Brewing will participate by offering tastings of their high-gravity ales from1 to10 p.m. Saturday. High-gravity ale — beerbrewed with a higher gravity — has a higher alcohol content due to concentration of sugar used in the brewing process. Theevent is open to all ages, with tastings for the 21 and older crowd costing $1.25. Live music starts at 3 p.m. with Trixy 8 the Nasties; at 6 p.m., the Urban SubAll Stars will play with Mosley Wotta andTony Smiley, followed by RedwoodSon. — From staff reports


drinks

THE BULLETIN• FRIDAY, JAN 17, 2014

GO! MAGAZINE • PAGE 1 1

event spotlight

what's happening?

Cascade Lakes marks 20 years been 20years since CascadeLakes Brewing Co.first !ont'ssetmarking up shop in Central Oregon, andthe brewery is planning the occasion with a newbeerand more brewing equipment. The Redmond-basedbrewery, which makes brews such as MonkeyFacePorter and BlondeBombshell, is releasing a 20th Anniversary IPAthis month. The newbeer, which is heavy on Citra, Liberty andCentennial Hops,comes in at82 IBUs and a6.4 percent alcohol content, and is nowavailable on tap at the brewery's Bendpubalong with stores and locations in Oregon,Washington andIdaho. "We've beenmaking small batches of the IPA for local pubs over the past year, and it's been super successful," said Chris Justema, co-owner of Cascade LakesBrewing. "We're really excited about the liquid." In celebration of the beer release and their 20 years in theCentral Oregonbeer scene, the brewery is having a series of celebration release parties over the next few

zo",

weeks. OnWednesday, the brewery will throw a release party from 5:30 to 8 p.m. atJersey Boys Pizzeria (527 N.W. Elm Ave., Redmond), and onThursday, a party will be held at Broken TopBottle Shop 8 Ale Cafe(1740 N.W.Pence Lane, Suite1, Bend) from 6-9 p.m. And even though the brewery hasbeen going strong for 20 years, it's continuing to grow. This spring, the brewery will add additional fermentation tanks to its Redmondbrew space, and will also get anewbrew kettle to replace its old one,whichhasbeenthroughtwodecadesofhard use. Justema said it's beenexciting to watch Central Oregon become abeer mecca over the years. "We're really proud to bepart of the local brewingcommunityandtohavebeenmaking beer here for 20 years," Justemasaid. "We've never felt better about our product. We feel excited andenergized."

mcmenamins.com.

C ascade Lakes Brewing Co.'s new

MONDAY WOMENTASTINGWINE:Awine tasting seminar for women with wines from Argentina paired with small food plates; $45, registration required by Jan.15; 4-6 p.m.; Jackalope Grill, 1245 S. U.S. Highway 97,Bend;541420-1213 or www.womentastingwine.

20th Anniversary IPA.

com.

— Megan Kehoe

*

tpg" g

TODAY TAP TAKEOVER: The Growler Guys Eugene will be taking over afew taps; free admission; 4-7 p.m.; Silver Moon Brewing & Taproom, 24 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend;541-388-8331 or www.silvermoonbrewing.com. SATURDAY HIGH GRAVITYEXTRAVAGANZA: Celebrate January in the High Desert with special beer tasting, live music and fire pits; free to attend, $1.25 per taste; 1-10 p.m.; McMenamins Old St.FrancisSchool,700N.W .Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or www.

WEDNESDAY BEER TASTING: AnOakshire Brewing O'Dark Thirty release party; free; 6-8 p.m.; Platypus Pub, 1203 N.E. Third St. (downstairs), Bend; 541-323-3282.

BEER TASTING:Cascade Lakes Brewery throws a release party; free admission; 5:30-8 p.m.; Jersey BoysPizzeria,527 N.W. Elm Avenue, Redmond; 541-548-5232. THURSDAY CASCADELAKESBREWING COMPANY'S20THANNIVERSARY PARTY:Live country music and

special CascadeLakesbrews ontap including a 20th Anniversary IPA; free admission; 6-9 p.m.; BrokenTop Bottle Shop LAleCafe,1740N.W. Pence Lane, Suite1, Bend; 541-7280703 or www.btbsbend.com. • SUBMITAN EVENT by emailing drinkse bendbulletin.com. Deadline is 10 days before publication. Questions? Contact 541-3330377.

Submitted photo

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EASTSIDE BEND WESTSIDE BEND at the Shell College Way Stop & Go Chevron $699NE Hwy 90 1400NWCollege Wy

Oser600 Snttteb Seere 5 1$ Beer» 01%ayt 12,03 NE 3rd St. Bend 541.323.3282

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our over all the latest brew news at www.bendbulletin.com/A.inks


PAGE 12 • GO! MAGAZINE

THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, JAN 17, 2014

aft,S

icasso an i n s ein me '? • Such is the heartof 2nd Street's newplay 'Picasso atthe Lapin Agile,' opening tonight By David Jasper The Bulletin

t

f Steve Martin, who brought

his bluegrass act to Bend last fall, is not the quintessential

example of a renaissance man,

we're open to other suggestions. As it stands, Martin has to be

among the most gifted songwriters/musicians/comedians/art collectors/authors going (if not the only one in existence). If such successful creativity is a noble pursuit in life, the 68-year-old Martin has spent his time on earth very

well. Martin wrote for TV back in the '60s. He's also written stand-

up jokes, humor essays, novellas, a memoir, movie scripts, a book about his art collection and anoth-

er compiling his hilarious tweets. And, of course, he's penned plays. Among them is "Picasso at the Lapin Agile," his first stage comedy, opening tonight with a champagne reception at 2nd Street Theater in Bend (see "If you go"). Imagine 1904, when the 20th

century was young: Now imagine what might happen if the young Pablo Picasso happened to enter Joe Kline/The Bulletin a Paris bar, where he encounters Alex Elmaleh, as Pablo Picasso, center, and John Page, as Albert Einstein, right, trade lines while rehearsing a scene of Steve Martin's "Picasso at the Albert Einstein.

We get the answer, after a fashion, in "Picasso at the Lapin Agile," the Lapin Agile being an actual bar in Montmarte, Paris. Ein-

stein's theory of special relativity is a year away from publication, and Picasso is a few years away from painting the "Les Demoiselles d'Avignon," his polarizing, pre-Cubism portrait of five nude prostitutes with some angular curves.

Martin clearly takes liberties with historical fact as he deploys

Lapin Agile" at 2nd Street Theater in Bend. It's semi-absurdist; it's not all the

Ifyou go What:"Picasso at the Lapin Agile" When:Champagnereception from 6:30-7:30 tonight. In performance at 7:30 tonight andSaturday; additional shows at 7:30 p.m.Thursdays through Saturdays till Feb. 1;matinees at 3 p.m. SundayandJan. 26 Where:2nd Street Theater, 220 N.E.Lafayette Ave., Bend Cost:$19, $16 students and seniors Contact:www.2ndstreettheater.com or 541-312-9626

let's just say he's American who wasn't even alive in 1904 — who

hold. That infuses the play with a little bit of optimism," DaCosta

Godot,'but ... some might see it as

sard.

Picasso to show up." Once he does, "It turns into an

round out the cast.

examination of the 20th century

Street Theater has divided it into two parts, with a short intermis-

John Page stars as Einstein, sort of a spoof on that," DaCosta said. while Alex Elmaleh is Picasso. "You've got this group of people Gary Fulkerson, Ken McClintock, Kevin McVey, Trey Hinkle, Sherat this bar, one of which is Einstein, and they're all waiting for rise Johnson and Kara Davison

being a transformative century,"

clever exchanges between the

two ruminating on art and science, and introduces a figure-

way out there like 'Waiting for

will also prove to be a transformative influence later in the century.

he and Einstein ever meeting in

Picasso really frequented the

such a fashion, said director David DaCosta.

bar, though there's no record of

The play is "a little absurdist.

he said. "No one, even Picasso and Einstein themselves — they're young men — none ofthem are aware of what they're about to do, or what the century's about to

Originally a one-act play, 2nd

sion, consistent with other productions, including one DaCosta acted in a few years ago while still living in the Northeast.

Continued next page


arts

THE BULLETIN• FRIDAY, JAN 17, 2014

GO! MAGAZINE • PAGE 13

SC 0 • CTC's plahas y a plot that doesn't let up and will keepthe audienceenthralled By David Jasper The Bulletin

p

rior to a rehearsal last week,

director Sandy Silver presented reporters with a minor but somewhat challenging request: Write about the psychological thriller without giving away the fascinating plot of "Angel Street." The third play of Cascades Theatrical Co.'s season, it opens

he

tonight at Greenwood Playhouse

(see"If you go"). "What we're trying to do is have

the audience get the ... information at the same time that the cast is

receiving the information," Silver said. Her request made sense at the time, and as the plot unfolded, it began to make even more sense.

Like everyone, I'd often heard the "edge of your seat" cliche, but this

Joe Kline I The Bulletin

Dan Millard, left, stars as Mr. Manningham and Skye Stafford stars as Mrs. Manningham in Cascades Theatrical Co.'s production of "Angel Street."

was the first time I'd embodied it. I

was finding it hard to sit still. If the play were a book, I'd have skipped ahead a few pages because the suspense was (not literally) killing me. And if it were a meal, "Angel

Street" would be like a rich feast served up by a great chef. Don't give away key plot points? Avoid spoilers? Anything you say — just keep those courses coming. "Angel Street" is set in N ew

York in 1880, when gas lights, not incandescent bulbs, were common light fixtures in homes.

Ifyou go What:"Angel Street" When:Openstonight with performances at 7:30 p.m. Thursdays through Saturdays and2 p.m. Sundays till Feb. 1. Where:Greenwood Playhouse, 148 N.W.GreenwoodAve., Bend Cost:$19, 12 for students, $15 for seniors Contact:www.cascades theatrical.org or 541-389-0803

The play stars Dan Millard as es when the flirty Nancy is in the Mr. Manningham and Skye Staf- room. ford as his wife, Bella ManningAs the plot unspools, Mr. Manham. From the outset, their rela- ningham makes somekey accutionship seems a little off-balance. sations toward his wife. We in the It's subtle, at least at first, visi- audience see he's holding all the ble through what is and isn't be- cards as Bella starts to question ing said during their exchanges. whether she's — wait for it — playWhen Mr. Manningham com- ing with a full deck. A w e l l -intentioned v e teran mandingly asks his wife to ring a servant to tend the fire — Vicki detective named Rough (Liam Pennock plays the devoted Eliza- O'Sruitheain) shows up offering beth, and Miranda Rose Baglien Bella some help rooting out what's is Nancy — the warmer, more con- going on in this curious house.

lots of black fabric and a minimal amount of f urniture. Its intent, as Silver put it, is to represent the

darkness in Bella's mind. Patrick Hamilton wrote "Angel Street," which was known as "Gas

Light" when it debuted in England in 1938. Its name became "Angel Street" when it came to Broadway

in 1941 for a long run. Film versions were released in 1940 and

1944, respectively, both of them known as "Gaslight." So keep that in mind next time

Gas lights, of course,are germane to the play. If you've ever heard the psychological term"gaslighting," you already know a little it as "a form of mental abuse in

siderate Bella insists she can deal with it herself.

O'Sruitheain rounds out a strong

Mr. Manningham seems to enjoy having power, and what's the bit about it. If you're unfamiliar, which false information is present- use of power if you can't use it to gaslighting is when you manipu- ed with the intent of making a vic- boss people around? The awful late someone into thinking they're tim doubt his or her own memory, vibe emanating from him like too going insane. Wikipedia defines perception and sanity." much body spray only increas-

cast and, as Rough, he brings

you complain about Hollywood rehashing — sorry, "rebooting"

some much needed levity to the

— not-so-old material. Although

with "Two geniuses walk into a bar ..." "The play has a natural break "Picasso at the Lapin Agile" halfway through when Picasso "absolutely" comes off like a comes into the bar." comedy by Steve Martin — who It sounds like the start of a was a philosophy major in his pretty good joke, and in advance college days, noted DaCosta. "I know everything I just talkmaterials promoting the produc-

at all, but it is," DaCosta said.

From previous page

"It works fine," DaCosta said.

tion, 2nd Street Theater has led

ed about doesn't sound comedic

"His approach to writing this was looking at the sketch com-

edy work he did on 'Saturday Night Live.'" An interesting, nerdy tidbit for

Oregonians: In February 2009, La Grande Schools superintendent canceledLa Grande High

proceedings with his irreverence if Hollywood thrillers of today and good humor. were this tasty, no one would likely Thom Porterfield designed the complain. — Reporter: 541-383-0349, set, creating, per the wishes of Silver, a black box theater effect with djasper®bendbulletin.com

School's production of the play after receiving a letter of complaint and petition signed by 137 parents, according to www .playbilLcom.

server,offering to pay for an off-campus production, "to prevent the play from acquiring a reputation it does not deserve," Martin wrote, adding "low-bud-

tin himself subsequently wrote

get, I hope!" (The show went on in May 2009.)

a letter — of course he wrote a letter! — to the La Grande Ob-

— Reporter: 541-383-0349, djasper@bendbulletin.com

In March of that year, Mar-


arts

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by Ron Raasch; through January; 834 N.W. Brooks St., Bend; 541-382-5884.

ART E KH I B I T S

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DON TERRAARTWORKS: Featuring more than 200 artists; 222 W. Hood Ave., Sisters; 541549-1299 or www.donterra.com. DOWNTOWN BEND PUBLIC ARTISTS' GALLERYSUNRIVER: LIBRARY:Featuring "Gratitude," Featuring the artwork of 30 local a themed exhibit in various wallartists; 57100 Beaver Drive, Building hanging media; through March 3; 19; www.artistsgallerysunriver.com 601 N.W. WallSt.; 541-389-9846. or 541-593-4382. FRANKLIN CROSSING:"Deep THE ART OFALFREDA. Space," featuring paintings by Ann DOLEZAL:Featuring oil paintings Bullwinkel and Bill Logan; through by the Austrian artist; Eagle Crest January; 550 N.W. Franklin Ave., Resort, 7525 Falcon Crest Drive, Bend; 541-382-9398. Redmond; 434-989-3510 or www. GHIGLIERI GALLERY:Featuring alfreddolezal.com. original Western-themed and ATELIER 6000:Featuring African-inspired paintings and "Darkness Into Light," an exhibit sculptures by Lorenzo Ghiglieri; exploring mythology, ritual and 200 W. Cascade Ave., Sisters; astronomy associated with the www.art-lorenzo.com or winter solstice; through January; 541-549-8683. 389 S.W. Scalehouse Court, Suite HOP N BEANPIZZERIA: Featuring 120, Bend; www.atelier6000.org landscape art by Larry Goodman; or 541-330-8759. 523 E. U.S. Highway 20, Sisters; BEND CITY HALL:"Reflections 541-719-1295. on Mirror Pond — Past, Present, JILL'S WILD (TASTEFUL) WOMEN Future," featuring multimedia WAREHOUSE: Featuring works artwork; through early March; 710 by Jill Haney-Neal; Tuesdays N.W. Wall St.; 541-388-5505 or and Wednesdays only; 601 rchristie©bendoregon.gov. N. Larch St., Suite B, Sisters; CAFE SINTRA:Featuring "3 Points www.jillnealgallery.com or of View," a continually changing 541-617-6078. exhibit of photographs by Diane JOHN PAULDESIGNS: Featuring Reed, Ric Ergenbright and John custom jewelry and signature Vito;1024 N.W. Bond St., Bend; series with unique pieces; 541-382-8004. 1006 N.W. Bond St., Bend; CANYON CREEKPOTTERY: www.johnpauldesigns.com or Featuring pottery by Kenneth 541-318-5645. Merrill; 310 N. Cedar St., Sisters; JUDI'S ART GALLERY: Featuring www.canyoncreekpotteryllc.com works by Judi Meusborn or 541-549-0366. CHOCOLATE ELEMENT:Featuring Williamson; 336 N.E. Hemlock glass ornaments by Teri Shamilan, St., Suite 13, Redmond; 360-325-6230. landscapes by Kim Elton and fiber art by Beverly Adler; through KAREN BANDYDESIGN January; 916 N.W. Wall St., Bend; JEWELER:Featuring custom 541-323-3277. jewelry and paintings by Karen Bandy; through January; 25 CIRCLE OFFRIENDS ART & N.W. Minnesota Ave., Suite 5, ACADEMY:Featuring mixed Bend; www.karenbandy.com or media, furniture, jewelry and 541-388-0155. more; 19889 Eighth St., Tumalo; 541-706-9025. LUBBESMEYER FIBERSTUDIO:

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SISTERS GALLERY &FRAME SHOP:Featuring landscape photography by Gary Albertson; 252 W. Hood Ave.; www.garyalbertson.com or 541-549-9552.

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"Blue Moon Heron II," by Margaret Godfrey, will show at Pronghorn Clubhouse through Jan. 27. The piece is part of the 48th annual Transparent Watercolor Traveling Exhibition by the Water-

color Society of Oregon andwon second place. Featuring fiber art by Lori and Lisa Lubbesmeyer; 450 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Suite 423, Bend;www.lubbesmeyerstudio. com or 541-330-0840. MOCKINGBIRD GALLERY: "Sacred Beauty," featuring bronze sculptures by Sally Kimp; through January; 869 N.W. Wall St., Bend; www.mockingbird-gallery.com or 541-388-2107. MOSAIC MEDICAL:Featuring mixed-media collage paintings by Rosalyn Kliot; 910 S. U.S. Highway 97, Suite 101, Madras; 541-475-7800. THE OXFORDHOTEL: Featuring fine art prints by Ann Bullwinkel; through January; 10 N.W. Minnesota Ave., Bend; 541-382-9398. PATAGONIA@ BEND:Featuring photography by Mike Putnam; 1000 N.W. Wall St., Suite 140; 541-382-6694. PRONGHORN CLUBHOUSE: Featuring the 48th annual Transparent Watercolor Traveling Exhibition by the Watercolor

Society of Oregon; through Jan. 27; 65600 Pronghorn Club Drive, Bend; 541-693-5300. RED CHAIR GALLERY: "Celebration of Color," featuring woven fiberwork by Stephanie Stanley, paintings and painted boxes by Vanessa Julian and paintings and jewelry by Jacqueline Newbold; through January;103 N.W. Oregon Ave., Bend; www.redchairgallerybend. com or 541-306-3176. REDMOND PUBLICLIBRARY: "A Tapestry of Wilderness and Landscape," photography by Cory O'Neill in the silent reading room, through January; 827 S.W. Deschutes Ave.; 541-312-1050. ROTUNDAGALLERY: "American Women," featuring Lindsay S. Morgan's depictions of

experiences with American women; through Feb. 28; Robert L. Barber Library, Central Oregon Community College; 2600 N.W. College Way, Bend; 541-383-7564. SAGE CUSTOM FRAMING AND GALLERY:Featuring mixed media

COFFEE CO.

• 2 great locations!

SISTERS AREACHAMBER OF COMMERCE:Featuring fiber art by Rosalyn Kliot; 291 E. Main Ave.; 541-549-0251. SISTERS ARTWORKS: "Junkyard Journey," junkyard inspired quilts by the Journey art quilt group; reception 5-7:30 tonight; through Feb. 28; 204 W. Adams Ave.; www.sistersartworks.com or 541-420-9695.

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SISTERS PUBLIC LIBRARY: Featuring the Friends of the Sisters Library Annual Art Exhibit and Sale; reception 5:30-7 tonight; through Feb. 26; 110 N. Cedar St.; 541-312-1070. ST. CHARLESREDMOND: "Healing Through Art" by the High Desert Art League; through March 31;1253 N.W. Canal Boulevard; 541-548-8131. SUNRIVER AREAPUBLIC LIBRARY:"Jewels of Nature," featuring the work of photographer Michael Jensen and jewelry artist Teresa Bowerman; through January; 56855 Venture Lane; 541-312-1080. SUNRIVER LODGEBETTY GRAY GALLERY:Featuring oil landscapes from the Joyce Clark estate in the upper gallery and oil

landscapes byJoanneDonacaand Janice Druian in the lower gallery; through March 7; 17600 Center Drive; 541-382-9398. TOWNSHEND'S BEND TEAHOUSE:"Breath of Life," featuring artwork by Karen Z. Ellis; through January; 835 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-312-2001 or www. townshendstea.com. TUMALO ARTCO.: "Winter Salon," featuring small fine artworks by gallery artists; through January; 450 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Suite 407, Bend; www.tumaloartco.com or 541-385-9144. VISTABONITA GLASS ART STUDIO ANDGALLERY: Featuring glass art, photography, painting, metal sculpture and more; 222 W. Hood St., Sisters; 541-549-4527 or www.vistabonitaglass.com. WERNER HOME STUDIO& GALLERY:Featuring painting, sculpture and more by Jerry Werner and other regional artists; 65665 93rd St., Bend; call 541815-9800 for directions.


GO! MAGAZINE • PAGE 1 5

THE BULLETIN• FRIDAY, JAN 17, 2014

talks, elasses, museums 5 li raries For a complete listing, visit 0» bent!bnlletin.cnm/events.

EDUCATION MENTORTRAINING: Learn how to mentor children with an incarcerated parent in a six-hour class; call for times; free; Saturday; Deschutes County Sheriff's Office, 63333 W. U.S. Highway 20, Bend; 541-388-6651 or ww.deschutes.org/copy. RHYTHMS OFJEWISH LIVING — LIFE PASSAGES: Learn about the rhythms embedded in Jewish practice; $6, free for students through high school; 7-8:30p.m. Monday; St.Charles Bend conference center, 2500 N.E. Neff Road; 541-388-8826 or www.bethtikvahbend. org/education/adult-education. AARP DRIVERSAFETY PROGRAM: Through senior centers; Bend, 541388-1133; Redmond,541-548-6325. CENTRAL OREGON COMMUNITY COLLEGE:www.cocc.edu or 541-383-7270. COMPASSIONATECOMMUNICATION: www.katyelliottmft.com or 541-633-5704. KINDERMUSIK:www.developmusic. com or 541-389-6690. LATINO COMMUNITYASSOCIATION: 541-382-4366 or www.latca.org. MOTORCYCLE SAFETY: http:// teamoregon.orst.edu. NEILKELLY CO. REMODELING SEMINARS:541-382-7580. PARTNERS INCARE PRESENTATIONS:loriew© partnersbend.org or 541-382-5882. SPIRITUAL AWARENESS COMMUNITY OFTHE CASCADES: www.spiritual awarenesscommunity.com or 541-388-3179. THE STOREFRONTPROJECT: 541330-4381 or www.thenatureofwords. ol'g. WOMEN'S RESOURCE CENTER CLASSES:www.wrcco.org or 541-385-0750.

PARKS 5 RECREATION BEND PARK& RECREATION DISTRICT:

www.bendparksandrec.org or 541-389-7275. BEND SENIOR CENTER: 541-388-1133. CAMP TUMALO:www.camptumalo. com or 541-389-5151. REDMONDAREAPARKAND RECREATIONDISTRICT: www.raprd. org or 541-548-7275. SISTERSORGANIZATION FOR ACTIVITIES AND RECREATION: www. sistersrecreation.com or 541-549-2091.

Submitted photos

Dan Miller, left, will teach a guitar and mandolin class with Tim May on Saturday at The Belfry in Sisters.

OUTDOOR RECREATION DESCHUTESLANDTRUST: www.deschuteslandtrust.org or 541-330-0017. THE ENVIRONMENTALCENTER:www. envirocenter.org or 541-322-4856. OREGON PALEOLANDS INSTITUTE OUTDOOR EXCURSIONS: www. paleolands.org or 541-763-4480. OUTDOORS SKILLSWORKSHOPS: 800-720-6339, ext. 76018. PINEMOUNTAIN OBSERVATORY: pm osun.uoregon.edu. SUNRIVER NATURECENTER 8 OBSERVATORY: www. sunrivernaturecenter.org or 541-593-4442.

CREATIVITYRESOUCE FOUNDATION: 541-549-2091. DON TERRA ARTWORKS: 541-5491299 or www.donterra.com. JENNIFER LAKEGALLERYART ACADEMY: 541-549-7200. KEN ROTHSTUDIO: www. kenrothstudio.com or 541-317-1727. KINKERARTSTUDIO: 541-306-6341. SAGEBRUSHERSART SOCIETY: http://sagebrushersartofbend.com or 541-617-0900.

PERFORMING ARTS

AN APPROACH TOIMPROVISATION: A guitar and mandolin workshop by Tim May andDanMiller; $40; 10 a.m.noon Saturday; TheBelfry, 302 E. Main Ave., Sisters; 800-413-8296 or www. belfryevents.com. TRADITIONALMOUNTAINEERING MAP, COMPASSAND GPS SKILLS: MUSIC EDUCATIONAT THE OXFORD: A 541-385-0445. series of workshops with Latinbandleader and pianist Arturo O'Farrill on the Jazz WANDERLUSTTOURS:www. wanderlusttours.com or 541-389-8359. at the Oxford stage; free; 11:15a.m.-1:15 p.m. Saturday; TheOxford Hotel,10 N.W. Minnesota Ave., Bend; 541-382-8436 or ARTS 8K CRAFTS www.jazzatheoxford.com. TONY SMILEYLIVELOOPINGCLINIC: IMAGE TRANSFER:Learn the printing Learnhowthe one-manbanduses technique of solvent transfer; $80, technology to perform; $20; 2-4 p.m. supply list; 10 a.m.-3 p.m. Saturday; Saturday; String Theory Music, 1273 N.W. Atelier 6000, 389 S.W. Scalehouse Court, Suite 120, Bend; 541-330-8759 or Wall St., Bend; 541-678-2696 or www. stringtheorymusicbend.com. www.atelier6000.org. ACADEMIEDE BALLET CLASSIQUE: ART IN THEMOUNTAINS: www. 541-382-4055. artinthemountains.com or 541-923-2648. ACTOR'S REALM: 541-410-7894 or volcanictheatre©bendbroadband.com. ART STATION:www.artscentraloregon. org or 541-617-1317. AN DAIREACADEMY OF IRISH DANCE: www.irishdancecentraloregon.com. ATELIER 6000:www.atelier6000.org or 541-330-8759. BEND EXPERIMENTALART THEATRE: www.beatonline.org or 541-419-5558. CINDY BRIGGSWATERCOLORS: www. cindybriggs.com or 541-420-9463. CASCADE SCHOOLOFMUSIC: www.

ccschoolofmusic.org or 541-382-6866. CENTRAL OREGONSCHOOLOF BALLET: www.centraloregonschoolofballet.com or 541-389-9306. CHILDREN'SMUSIC THEATRE GROUP: www.cmtg.org or 541-385-6718. DANCECENTRAL:danceforhealth. dance©gmail. com or541-639-6068. GOTTA DANCESTUDIO:541-322-0807. GYPSY FIREBELLYDANCE: 541-420-5416. JAZZ DANCE COLLECTIVE: www. jazzdancecollective.org or 541-408-7522. REDMOND SCHOOL OFDANCE: www.redmondschoolofdance.com or 541-548-6957. SCENESTUDYWORKSHOP:541-9775677 or brad©innovationtw.org. TERPSICHOREANDANCE STUDIO: 541-389-5351.

MUSEUMS A.R. BOWMANMEMORIAL MUSEUM: Exhibits about Crook County, the City of Prineville Railroad and the local timber industry; 246 N. Main St.,

Prineville; www.bowmanmuseum.orgor 541-447-3715. DES CHUTESHISTORICAL MUSEUM: Explores the history, culture and heritage of Deschutes County; 129 N.W. Idaho Ave., Bend; www. deschuteshistory.org or 541-389-1813. HIGH DESERTMUSEUM: Featuring exhibits, wildlife and art of the High Desert; 59800 S. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; www.highdesertmuseum.org or 541-382-4754. THE MUSEUMATWARM SPRINGS: Cultural, traditional and artistic heritage of the Confederated Tribes of Warm Springs; 2189 U.S. Highway 26, Warm

Springs; www.museumatwarmsprings. org or 541-553-3331. SUNRIVERNATURECENTER 8(OREGON OBSERVATORY AT SUNRIVER:Featuring live birds of prey, hands-on exhibits, nature trail, telescopes, night sky viewing and more; 57245 River Road, Sunriver; www.sunrivernaturecenter.org or 541-593-4394.

LIBRARIES BEND GENEALOGICALSOCIETY LIBRARY:Williamson Hall at Rock Arbor Villa, 2200 N.E.U.S.Highway 20,Bend; 541-317-9553 or www.orgenweb.org/ deschutes/bend-gs. DOWNTOWN BEND PUBLICLIBRARY: 601 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-617-7040. CROOK COUNTYLIBRARY: 175 N.W. Meadow Lakes Drive, Prineville; 541-447-7978. EAST BENDPUBLIC LIBRARY:62080 Dean Swift Road; 541-330-3760. FAMILYHISTORY LIBRARY: 1260 N.E. Thompson Drive, Bend; 541-382-9947. LA PINE PUBLICLIBRARY: 1642 51st St., La Pine; 541-312-1091. JEFFERSON COUNTY LIBRARY: 241 S.E. 7th St., Madras; 541-475-3351. REDMOND PUBLICLIBRARY: 827 S.W. Deschutes Ave., Redmond; 541-312-1050. ROBERT L.BARBERLIBRARY: 2600 N.W. College Way (COCC),Bend; 541-383-7560. SISTERS PUBLICLIBRARY: 110 N. Cedar St., Sisters; 541-312-1070. SUNRIVERAREAPUBLIC LIBRARY: 56855 Venture Lane, Sunriver; 541-312-1080.


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CENTRAL OREGON WEDDINGEXPO: A showcase of High Desert event professionals with fashion shows, THIRD FRIDAYSTROLL: Featuring exhibitor booths, grooms' lounge music, art, food and drinks; free; 4-8 and dancedemonstrations;proceeds p.m.; downtown Redmond; www. benefit Ronald McDonald House visitredmondoregon.com. Charities of Central Oregon; $5;10 "ANGEL STREET":A suspenseful play a.m.-4 p.m.; The Riverhouse Convention about a man slowly driving his gentle, Center, 2850 N.W. Rippling River devoted wife to the brink of insanity; Court, Bend; 541-317-0450 or www. $19, $15 seniors, $12 students; 7:30 centraloregonweddings.com. p.m.; Greenwood Playhouse, 148 N.W. MASTER-FLY:A fly-tying competition Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-389-0803 in the format of popular reality cooking or www.cascadestheatrical.org. (Story, shows; free for spectators, $5 for Page13) competitor; 11 a.m.; Fin and Fire, 1604 "BARBARA":A screening of the 2012 S. U.S. Highway 97,Suite12,Redmond; 307-680-0652 or www.facebook.com/ German film (PG-13) about a doctor working in East Germany, with subtitles; centraloregonmasterfly. free, refreshments available; 7:30 p.m.; SPIRIT OF THE WEST DAY:Hear stories Rodriguez Annex, Jefferson County of the region's pioneers, take part in Library, 134 S.E. E St., Madras; 541-475- interactive fun and see firearm shooting 3351 or www.jcld.org. demonstrations at11 a.m., 12 p.m., 1 "PICASSO ATTHE LAPIN AGILE":A p.m. and 2 p.m; included in the price of admission; $12 adults, $10 ages play about Albert Einstein and Pablo 65 and older, $7 ages 5-12, free ages Picasso meeting at a bar called the 4 and younger; 11 a.m.-3 p.m.; High Lapin Agile; proceeds tonight benefit David DaCosta's family medical DesertMuseum, 59800 S.U.S.Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-4754 or www. expenses; $19, $16 students and seniors; 7:30 p.m.,6:30 p.m .champagne highdesertmuseum.org. reception; 2nd Street Theater, 220 N.E. HIGH GRAVITYEXTRAVAGANZA: Lafayette Ave., Bend; 541-312-9626 Celebrate January in the High Desert or www.2ndstreettheater.com. (Story, with special beer tasting, live music and Page 12) fire pits; free to attend, $1.25 per taste; 1-10 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis JAZZ AT THEOXFORD:Featuring Arturo O'Farrill Afro-Latin Septet; SOLD School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541382-5174 or www.mcmenamins.com. OUT; 8 p.m.; The Oxford Hotel, 10 N.W. Minnesota Ave., Bend; 541-382-8436 WRITE NOW!:Learn more about William or www.jazzattheoxford.com. (Story, Stafford and gain inspiration from his Page 4) style; free; 1 p.m.; Sunriver Area Public Library, 56855 Venture Lane; 541-312LANDON WORDSWELL:Hip-hop from 1080 or www.deschuteslibrary.org. the Eugene-based MC, with Tim Hoke, Northorn Lights, Those Guys and more; KNOW STAFFORD:PACIFISM AND free; 8 p.m.; Silver Moon Brewing 8 POETIC TRUTH-TELLING:Discuss Taproom, 24 N.W. Greenwood Ave., William Stafford's poetry of protest; 2 Bend; www.silvermoonbrewing.com. p.m.; Redmond Public Library, 827 S.W. (Story, Page7) Deschutes Ave.; 541-312-1032 or lizg@ deschuteslibrary.org. TONY SMILEY ANDKEEZ: Electropop-rock and funk from the popular JAZZ AT THEOXFORD: Featuring Arturo Portland-based musician and his local O'Farrill Afro-Latin Septet; $55 plus fees; partner in groove; $7 inadvance, $10at 5 and 8:15 p.m.; The Oxford Hotel, 10 thedoor;9 p.m .,doors openat8 p.m .; N.W.MinnesotaAve.,Bend;541-382Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W. Century 8436 or www.jazzattheoxford.com. Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881 or www. TIM MAY ANDGRETCHEN PRIESTvolcanictheatrepub.com. MAY:The Tennessee bluegrass artists perform, with Dan Miller; $20 plus fees in SATURDAY advance; 7 p.m.;The Belfry,302 E.M ain Ave., Sisters; 541-815-9122 or www. belfryevents.com. Jan.18 "ANGEL STREET":7:30 p.m. at BEND INDOOR SWAP MEETAND Greenwood Playhouse; see Today's SATURDAYMARKET:Featuring arts listing for details. and crafts, collectibles, antiques, "PICASSO ATTHE LAPIN AGILE": 7:30 children's activities, music and more; p.m. at 2nd Street Theater; see Today's free admission; 10 a.m.-5 p.m.; Bend listing for details. Indoor Swap Meet, 679 S.E. Third St.; 541-317-4847. BLUES HARMONICABLOWOUT: A

THE BULLETIN • FRID

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SATURDAY

High Gravity Extrav to-earth celebration

SATURDAY

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TUESDAY

Snperfornm:Kitzha speak at theTower1

Sonny Boy tribute with John Mayall, Rick Estrin& Little Charlie Baty; SOLD OUT;7:30 p.m.,doorsopen at6:30 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www.towertheatre.org.

(Story, Page3) BLACK PUSSY:Portland-based bluesrock, with The Rum and The Seaand Hobbs the Band; $5; 9 p.m., doors open 8 p.m.; Pakit Liquidators, 903 S.E. Armour Road, Bend; www.riseup international.com. (Story, Page 7) BUKU:Bass music from Pittsburgh, with

Lyfeand G Rad;$5;10 p.m.;TheAstro Lounge,939 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541388-0116 or www.astroloungebend.com.

SUMDAY Jan. 19 MASTER-FLY:A fly-tying competition in the format of popular reality cooking shows; free for spectators, $5 for competitor; 11 a.m.; Confluence Fly Shop, 375 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Suite100,

Bend; 307-680-0652 or www.facebook. com/centraloregonmasterfly. "ANGELSTREET":2 p.m.atGreenwood Playhouse; see Today's listing for details. "PICASSOATTHE LAPIN AGILE": 3 p.m. at 2nd Street Theater; see Today's listing for details. JIVE COULIS:TheAshland funk-rock band performs; free; 7-9 p.m.; Broken Top Bottle Shop & Ale Cafe,1740 N.W. Pence Lane, Suite1, Bend; 541-728-0703 or www.btbsbend.com.


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CALIFORNIAGUITARTRIOAND MONTREALGUITARTRIO: A rock, jazz, world and classical music performance; $30 plus fees;7 p.m.,doors openat 6 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W.Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www. towertheatre.org. (Story, Page 6) CRAIG CAROTHERS: The folk singersongwriter performs; free; 7 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or www.mcmenamins.com. SOPHISTAFUNK: The New York funk-hop band performs; free; 9 p.m.; Dojo, 852 N.W. Brooks St., Bend; 541-706-9091 or www.dojobend.com.

,EZ:Boogie down io of electro-pop.

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Jan. 23

"DISLECKSIA:THE MOVIE": A screening of the documentary by Harvey Hubbell about dyslexia followed by an interactive panel discussion and Q-and-A; $7; 6 p.m., doors open at 5 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School,700 N.W. Bond St., Bend;541382-5174 or www.mcmenamins.com.

aganza:A downat McMenamins.

3etyour pioneer on 'luseum!

(Story, Page28)

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CASCADELAKESBREWING 20TH ANNIVERSARYPARTY: Live country musicand specialCascade Lakes brews on tap including a 20th anniversary IPA; free admission; 6-9 p.m.; Broken Top Bottle Shop & Ale Cafe, 1740 N.W. Pence Lane, Suite 1, Bend; 541-728-0703 or www.btbsbend.com. (Story, Page11) AUTHOR PRESENTATION: Author David Rosell reads from his new book, "Failure Is Not an Option", followed by a Q-and-A; free; 7 p.m.; Barnes& Noble Booksellers, 2690 E. U.S. Highway 20, Bend; 541-385-8831. NEW WEST GUITARGROUP: Classic jazz by John Storie and his trio; $20 plusfees;7 p.m .,doors openat6 p.m .; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www.towertheatre.org.

(Story, Page6)

MONDAY

TUESDAY

Jan. 20

Jan. 21

GALA ATTHE RIVERHOUSE:Featuring a meal, silent auction and a presentation by Ashton Eaton; registration requested; proceeds benefit the Education Foundation for Bend-La Pine Schools; SOLD OUT;5:30 p.m.;The Riverhouse Hotel & Convention Center, 3075 N. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-355-5660 or www.riverhouse.com/gala.

ANIMAL ADVENTURES WITHTHE HIGH DESERTMUSEUM: Featuring an animal, stories and crafts; free; 9:30 a.m.; East Bend Public Library, 62080 Dean Swift Road; 541-330-3760 or www. deschuteslibrary.org. "THE HOUSE I LIVE IN": A screening of the 2012 documentary about the war on drugs; $5; 7 p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub,

70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; 541-3231881 or www.volcanictheatrepub.com.

(Story, Page28) SUPERFORUM: SHAPINGTHE FUTURE OF CENTRALOREGON: Gov.John Kitzhaber and Cylvia Hayes are the keynote speakers to discuss how Central Oregon can balance growth with livability; $19 plus fees; 7 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www.towertheatre.org. THE NIGHTLIGHTSHOW: A variety/talk show featuring local business owners and

other community members; SOLDOUT; 7 p.m.; Tin Pan Theater, 869 N.W. Tin Pan Alley, Bend; 541-241-2271.

WEDNESDAY Jan. 22 SPAGHETTIWESTERN WEDNESDAY: Enjoya Western film and dinner; $6 plus a one-drink minimum; 6 p.m.; Tin Pan Theater, 869 N.W. Tin PanAlley, Bend; 541-241-2271 or www.tinpantheater.com.

"ANGEL STREET":7:30 p.m. at Greenwood Playhouse; see Today's listing for details. "PICASSO ATTHE LAPIN AGILE": 7:30 p.m. at 2nd Street Theater; see Today's listing for details. TANGO ALPHA TANGO:The Portland

blues-rock bandperforms; $5; 8 p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881 or www. volcanictheatrepub.com. (Story, Page 7) • SUBMITAN EVENT at www bendbulletfn.coml submitinfo or email events@bendbulletin.com. Deadline is 10 days before publication. Questions? Contact 541-383-0351.


PAGE 18 e GO! MAGAZINE

THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, JAN 17, 2014

planning ahea Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881 or www. volcanictheatrepub.com. JAN. 27 — CLIMATE, CARBON AND TAXES: WHAT'S SOFUNNYABOUT THAT?:Economist and stand-up comedian Yoram Bauman performs; $5 suggested donation; 5-7 p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; 541-385-6908 or www.j.mp/ StandupEcon. JAN. 27 — "PAT METHENY:THE ORCHESTRION PROJECT": A screening of the film about the guitarist

JAN. 24-30 JAN. 24-26, 30 — "ANGELSTREET (GASLIGHT)":A suspenseful play about a man slowly driving his gentle, devoted wife to the brink of insanity; $19, $15 seniors, $12 students; 7:30 p.m. Jan. 24-25, 30; 2 p.m. Jan. 26; Greenwood Playhouse, 148 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-389-0803 or www. cascadestheatrical.org. JAN. 24-26, 30 — "PICASSOAT THE LAPIN AGILE":A play about Albert Einstein and Pablo Picasso meeting at a bar called the Lapin Agile; $19, $16 students and seniors;7:30 p.m .Jan. 24-25, 30; 3 p.m. Jan. 26; 2nd Street Theater, 220 N.E. Lafayette Ave., Bend; 541-312-9626 or www.2ndstreettheater.

playing his innovative one-man-band

com. JAN. 24-26 — "ALICE IN WONDERLAND":Bend Experimental Art Theatre produces the play based on the Lewis Carroll novel; $15, $10 forstudents;7 p.m.Jan.24,2 and 7 p.m. Jan. 25, 4 p.m. Jan. 26; Summit High School, 2855 N.W. Clearwater Drive, Bend; 541-419-5558 or www. beatonline.org. JAN. 25-26 — WINTER BOOK SALE: The Friends of the Bend Public Libraries hosts a book sale including DVDs, CDs and audio books; free admission; 10 a.m.-2 p.m. Jan. 25, bag sale1-3 p.m. Jan. 26; Deschutes Library Administration Building, 507 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-617-7047 or foblibrary©

gmail.com. JAN. 24— AUTHOR! AUTHOR!: Sherman Alexie, National Book Award winner and author of "The Absolutely True Diary of a Part-time Indian" will speak; $20-$75; 7 p.m.; Bend High School, 230 N.E. Sixth St.; 541-3121027 or www.dplfoundation.org. JAN. 24 — CAVATINADUO:The Spanish flute player and Bosnian guitarist perform, with Omaha Guitar

'1'

o'

Submitted photo

Cavatina Duo's Eugenia Moliner, left, and Denis Azabagic will perform Jan. 24 at the Tower Theatre in Bend.

Trio; $20 plus fees; 7p.m., doors open at 6 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www. towertheatre.org. JAN. 25— BEND INDOOR SWAP MEET ANDSATURDAYMARKET: Featuring arts and crafts, collectibles, antiques, children's activities, music

and more; freeadmission; 10a.m.-5

p.m.; Bend Indoor Swap Meet, 679 S.E. Third St.; 541-317-4847. JAN. 25 — MASTER-FLY:A fly-tying competition in the format of popular reality cooking shows; free for spectators, $5 for competitors; 11 a.m.; The Fly Fisher's Place, 151 W. Main St., Sisters; 307-680-0652 or www. facebook.com/centraloregonmasterfly. JAN. 25 — VEGASNIGHT:A casino, poker, dinner and dance party; proceeds benefit the Latino Community

Association; $30 dinner and dancing; $50 casino, dinner and dancing; $120

poker and dinner; 4 p.m., casino opens at 6 p.m.; Bend Golf and Country Club, 61045 Country Club Drive; 541-4902882 or www.squareup.com/market/ mt-bachelor-rotary. JAN. 25 — CROOKEDRIVER RANCH GALA:The theme is "Cruising to the Tropics," with a social hour, dinner,

"faux" gaming, raffle andmore; $25;

6 p.m. social hour, 7 p.m. dinner; VFW Hall, 1836 S.W. Veterans Way, Redmond; 541-923-2679 or www. crrchamber.com/events. JAN. 25 — CRIPPLE HOP:The Hood River fusion-grass bandperforms; free; 7-9 p.m.; Broken TopBottle Shop 8 Ale Cafe,1740 N.W. PenceLane, Suite1, Bend; 541-7280703 or www.btbsbend.com.

JAN. 25 — HIGH DESERTCHAMBER MUSIC:A screening of "The All-Star Orchestra" preceded by a Spotlight

Chamber Players performance;$15, $10 for students, $25 for VIP; 7:30 p.m., 6:30 p.m. for VIP reception; The Oxford Hotel, 10 N.W. Minnesota Ave., Bend; 541-306-3988 or www. highdesertchambermusic.com. JAN. 25 — HILLSTOMP: The Portland punk-blues duo performs; $10, plus fees in advance; 8-11 p.m.; The Belfry, 302 E. Main Ave., Sisters; 541-8159122 or www.belfryevents.com. JAN. 26 — MASTER-FLY: A flytying competition in the format of popular reality cooking shows; free for spectators, $5 for competitors; 11 a.m.; Fly and Field Outfitters, 35 S.W. Century Drive, Suite100, Bend;

307-680-0652 or www.facebook.com/ centraloregonmasterfly. JAN. 26 — STUDENTS OFTHE SISTERS AMERICANA PROJECT: Music inspired by the poetry of William Stafford will be performed; free; 2 p.m.; Sisters Public Library, 110 N. Cedar St.; 541-312-1070 or www. deschuteslibrary.org. JAN. 26 — JEFF PETERSON:The Hawaiian musician performs; $30 plus fees; 7 p.m., doors open at 6 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www. towertheatre.org. JAN. 26— MISS MASSIVE SNOWFLAKE:The Portland poprock band performs with Rainstick Cowbell; $5; 8 p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W. Century

instrument; $9 plus fees; 7 p.m., doors open at 6 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www.towertheatre.org. JAN. 27 — "ROYALOPERABALLET: GISELLE":A screening of the ballet about a peasant girl who falls in love with Count Albrecht; $15; 7 p.m.; Regal Old Mill Stadium16 8 IMAX, 680 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-312-2901. JAN. 27 — "MARGARITA": LGBT Stars and Rainbows presents a screening of a film about a lesbian Mexican nanny; $5 suggested donation, reservations recommended; 7:30p.m.;VolcanicTheatre Pub,70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; 541-3231881, payingitforward©gmail.com or www.volcanictheatrepub.com. JAN. 28 — BUNKOFUNDRAISER: Learn and play the dice game, with prizes, snacks and beverages provided; proceeds benefit Soroptimist International of Bend; $20 donation; 6-8 p.m.; Jake's Diner, 2210 N.E. U.S. Highway 20, Bend; 541-382-1753 or bborlen@bendcable. com. JAN. 28 — BILL FRISELL:The legendary guitarist brings his "Guitar in the Space Age" show to Bend; $30 plusfees;7 p.m .,doors openat6 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www.towertheatre. org. JAN. 28 — OREGON ENCYCLOPEDIA HISTORY NIGHT:Historian Gus Frederick presents "TW. Davenport: Indian Agent"; free; 7 p.m., doors open at 6 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541382-5174 or www.mcmenamins.com. JAN. 28 — BLACKWITCH PUDDING: The Portland stoner-metal band performs, with The Kronk Men and

The Beerslayers; $8; 8p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881 or www. volcanictheatrepub.com. JAN. 29 — SPAGHETTI WESTERN WEDNESDAY:Enjoy a Western film and

dinner; $6 plus aone-drink minimum; 6 p.m.;Tin Pan Theater,869 N.W .Tin Pan Alley, Bend; 541-241-2271 or www. tinpantheater.com.


THE BULLETIN• FRIDAY, JAN 17, 2014

planning ahead

GO! MAGAZINE • PAGE 19

ACE THE NEXT REPORT CARD WITH SYLVAN

Submitted photo

Quique Sinesi, a guitarist from Argentina, will perform Jan. 30 at the International Guitar Night at the Tower Theatre. JAN. 29 — CHRISTIELENEE:The folk-rock guitarist performs; $20 plus fees; 7 p.m., doors open at 6 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www. towertheatre.org. JAN. 29 — TURKUAZ: The NewYork funksoul band performs; free; 7 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or www.mcmenamins.

com.

JAN. 30 — AUTHOR PRESENTAION: A moderated discussion with author and editor Walidah Imarisha titled "Beyond Bars: Rethinking Our Reliance on Prisons"; free; 3:30 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, Wille Hall, 2600 N.W. College Way, Bend; 541-383-7257. JAN. 30 — INTERNATIONAL GUITAR NIGHT: Founder Brian Gore will be joined by Italy's Pino Forastiere, England's Mike Dawesand Argentina's Quique Sinesi; $30 plus fees; 7 p.m., doorsopen at6 p.m.;TowerTheatre,835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www. towertheatre.org. JAN. 30 — THELOWESTPAIR: The Minnesota bluegrass group performs; free; 7 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or www.mcmenamins.com. JAN. 30 — THEDEVIL MAKESTHREE: The Santa Cruz, Calif.-based Americana band performs, with Brothers Comatose; $20 plus fees in advance, $25 at the door; 9 p.m.; Midtown Ballroom, 51 N.W.Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-408-4329 or www.

randompresents.com.

JAN. 31-FEB. 6

$19, $15 seniors, $12 students; 7:30 p.m.; GreenwoodPlayhouse,148 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-389-0803 or www. cascadestheatrical.org. JAN. 31-FEB. 1 — "PICASSOAT THELAPIN AGILE":A play about Albert Einstein and Pablo Picasso meeting at a bar called the Lapin Agile; $19, $16 students and seniors; 7:30 p.m.; 2nd Street Theater, 220 N.E. Lafayette Ave., Bend; 541-312-9626 or www.2ndstreettheater.com. JAN. 31 — WHISKEYMYERS: TheTexas country band performs; $6 plus fees; 9 p.m.; Maverick's Country Bar & Grill, 20565 Brinson Blvd., Bend; 541-325-1886 or www. maverickscountrybar.com. FEB. 1 — HAVE A HEART FORBEND: Featuring a beer and wine tasting, buffet dinner, live music and dancing, live auction, raffle and more; proceeds benefit the food bank at St. Vincent de Paul; $35, $5 raffle tickets; 6-10 p.m.; Elks Lodge, 63120 N.E. Boyd Acres Road; 541-389-6643 or www. stvincentdepaulbend.org. FEB.1— YOUTH CHOIR OF CENTRAL OREGON WINTERCONCERT:The Singers' School, Premiere and Debut choirs perform international folk songs; $10; 7 p.m., doors open 6:30 p.m.; Bend High School, 230 N.E. Sixth St.; 541-385-0470 or www.ycco.org. FEB.1— THE TOKENS AND THE DIAMONDS: The two doo-wop groups perform; $40-$50 plusfees;7:30 p.m.,doors openat6:30 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W.Wall St., Bend; 541317-0700 or www.towertheatre.org. FEB. 4 — TAO: PHOENIX RISING: The traditional Japanese Taiko drummers perform; $32-$45plusfees;7:30 p.m.,doorsopenat 6:30 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W.Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www.towertheatre.org. FEB. 5 — TOAD THEWET SPROCKET:The California folk-pop band performs; $34-$39 plusfees;7:30 p.m.,doors openat6:30 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W.Wall St., Bend; 541317-0700 or www.towertheatre.org. FEB.6— AN EVENING WITH AMY SPEACE AND KENNY WHITE: Folk and Americana music; $10 plus fees in advance, $12at the door; 7-10 p.m.; The Belfry,302 E. Main Ave., Sisters; 541-815-9122 or www.belfryevents.

JAN. 31-FEB. 2 — "ALICEIN WONDERLAND":Bend Experimental Art Theatre produces the play based on the Lewis Carroll novel; $15, $10 for students; 7 p.m. Jan. 31,2and 7 p.m. Feb.1,4 p.m. Feb. 2; Summit High School, 2855 N.W. Clearwater Drive, Bend; 541-419-5558 or www. beatonline.org. JAN. 31-FEB. 1 — "ANGEL STREET": A suspenseful play about a man slowly driving his gentle, devoted wife to the brink of insanity; com.

Our personaI learning

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PAGE 20 e GO! MAGAZINE

THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, JAN 17, 2014

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Customers sit inside Jackson's

Corner during lunch hour on a recent Wednesday at the popular Bend restaurant.

• Food and servicsupport e the community appeal of Jackson'sCorner By John Gottberg Anderson The Bulletin

t

have occasionally puzzled over the immense popularity of Jackson's Corner, which

opened inthe summer of 2008 in a 1930s house in Old Bend that had

once been a corner market and historic icehouse.

The food at Jackson's is very good, but it's not world class. The selection is limited mainly to piz-

zas, pastas, sandwiches and salads, along with a broad choice of customary and more creative

The service is warm and friend- a full wall of drink coolers, and ly, very efficient for a place where to the rear by a spacious open you must order at the counter and

wait for delivery to your table. But those order lines can get quite long during peak hours, when finding a dining space may require hovering over patrons who look like they may soon be leaving. That leaves atmosphere, and

kitchen.

There's an espresso counter in a farreach of the room, a small

wine sales area in the center. 0therwise, this is a place where you might feel as comfortable having a casual midday business meeting as taking the entire extended famwhat you get at Jackson's is more ily to dinner. like a community hall than a traOn one recent evening visit, I ditional restaurant. Large, heavy, counted 12 tables occupied with square-ish tables stand solidly on diners. All but two of those para concretefloor, framed on two ties had one or more children with sides by windows that face the them, sometimes as many as four.

breakfast plates each morning, all of it locally sourced and good val- intersection of Delaware Avenue ue for the dollar. and Broadway, on a third side by

Therein lies Jackson's allure.

Continued next page

Jackson's Corner location: 845N.W .DelawareAve., Bend Hours:7 a.m.-9 p.m. Sundayto Thursday, 7 a.m.-10 p.m. Friday and Saturday Price range: Breakfast $5 to $12, lunch and dinner $6 to $16 Creditcards: American Express, Discover, MasterCard, Visa Kids' menu: No Vegetarianmenu:Numerous items at all meals Alcoholic beverages:Fully licensed Outdoorseating:Seasonal Reservations:Oneper night

Contact:www.jacksonscornerbendor.com, 541-647-2198

Scorecard OVERALL:A-

Food:A-. Gourmet comfort food, locally sourced andwell prepared, but very carb-heavy Service:A. Warm andefficient staff keeps a "yes-taurant" spirit even in the most hectic times Atmosphere:B+.Family-friendly, community-hall ambience suffers during busy peakperiods Value:A. Prices are more than fair, especially for the quality and size of portions


restaurants

THE BULLETIN• FRIDAY, JAN 17, 2014

GO! MAGAZINE • PAGE 21

From previous page

A'yes-taurant' "People are really comfortablehere," acknowledged founding owner Jay Junkin, who named the restaurant for "However that energy is created, it is an essential part of what makes us a success. It

has aspecialspotin everyone' s

opportunity," Junkin said. "We'll have a totally different approach, but it's pretty much an identical concept with the

same feel. That's the most important part for us."

perhaps as soon as August, if all goes well — Jackson's

represents the third generation

— ReporterjandersonC bendbulletin.com

Corner will expand with a

A soupand sandwich combo from Jackson'sCorner inBend.

second restaurant on Bend's east side.

(not chopped) beef, sauteed ter and house-made barbecue with onions and potatoes and sauce. It was wonderful. topped with two eggs cooked Mushroom pancetta fetovereasy. tuccine, cooked just al dente,

east side for 13 years, but I've never been able to be confident (about success)," Junkin said. The opportunity was pre-

side, has closed suddenly. Owned by the same family that operates the Reyes Tor-

sented by Compass Commer-

tilleria, El Rey opened in late

Ryan Brennecke/The Bulletin

It can't be hard to convince

yes, everything changes," he the kids to try Green Eggs & said. "You have to be a 'yes-tau- Ham. Yes, really. Scrambled rant' in order to handle fami- eggs and ham are served with lies. And we want to continue potatoes, toast and housethai." made pesto sauce; if your kids When it opened six and a won't eat their vegetables, at half years ago, Jackson's Cor- least theycan enjoy some fresh ner was half cafe, half market.

basil in this sauce.

Over time, however, the gourmet food shelves yielded to more dining tables and a larger kitchenarea, withmore storage and stove space. Somewhere in

Morning coffee is especially good since Jackson's began partnering with a local company, 11Roasters, to brewtheir own coffee onsite.

ple of circa-1950s Italian pasta-making machines,and he

Lunch and dinner

put them to work in Jackson's

a.m. to 4 p.m. daily, dinner

kitchen, where cooks craft their own linguine and fettuccine.

from then until Jackson's clos-

Morning meals

these two meals, except that

SMALL BITE

"I've wanted to go to the

matched crimiru mushrooms

Ei ReyAzteca,a Mexican restaurant on Bend's north

and chunks of pancetta (Ital- cial Real Estate, which ofian pork-belly bacon), sauteed fered Junkin and managing with garlic and shallots. A lit- partner Aaron Christenson tle cream and Marsala wine the chance to design their turned this into a d elicious own space for lease in a buildsauce, which was finished with ing scheduled for completion pecorino Romano cheese. in June that will stand at the

March after nearly a year of preparation — but its building, which previously was home to the Shanghai Garden restaurant, is again available for lease. 1955 N.E. Division St., Bend; 541-389-2807.

I O Q A

n

Lunch is served from 11

0 K Q O

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beets and toasted almonds,

One such option is the Cor- tossed together with organner Cristo, this restaurant's ic greens and creamy goat version of the dassic Monte

cheese. It's finished with a cit-

Cristo. Two slices of unbattered French toast are sandwiched around crispy bacon, Gruyere cheese and an egg, fried over medium and served with po-

ruspoppy-seedvinaigrette that is a light accent, not overpowering the other varied tastes.

tatoes and real maple syrup on

der, slow-roasted pork shoul-

'

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P71

c o r ned b e ef amelized onions and roasted

hash, an occasional special. redbellpeppers.Thisisserved My dining companion loved on a Sparrow Bakery baguette the presentation of shredded

The Havana sandwich offers a generous portion of ten-

the side. I didn't miss the jam at der, melted with mozzarella all. cheese and coupled with carAnother i s

Ch

g-

es. There's not a lot of difference between the menus for

Breakfast is served every the choice of sandwiches is day, from 7 a.m. opening until cut back from eight to three, 11 a.m. during the week and and replaced by more than a 12:30 p.m. on weekends. The half-dozenpasta options. I'll recommend one dish selection indudes a variety of hearty, homespun choicesapiece off the salad, sandwich eggs, meat, home fries, Spar- and pastalists, but I don't think row Bakery toast, mostly with it's possible to go wrong with the additional of local seasonal any of them. vegetables — plus a handful of The winter salad features breakfasts that may be hard to sliced pears, chopped roasted find elsewhere.

al area, this is an incredible

Sometime later this year-

could go to the staff. "It's a hard hire here," said Junkin, who

Sunriver, Junkin found a cou-

Charles hospital and Bend Memorial Clinic. "If we can bring our style, with our fully locally sourced food, to a medical-industri-

Moving east

heart." The lion's share of the credit

it as a 'yes-taurant.' If you say

Center Roads, adjacent to St.

For readers' ratings of more than 150Central Oregon restaurants, visit I beudbulletiu.cumi restaurants.

his own son, Jackson, now 11.

of afamily of Chicago restaurateurs. "We consider intelligence and energy first, then we look at the rest of the resume. We're always busy, so it's essential that everybody works together, front andbackof the house. "One of my cooks described

corner of Neff and Medical

NEXT WEEK: SUNRIVER'S BIG BELLY BURGERDELI

dressed with ancho chili but-


PAGE 22 • GO! MAGAZINE

THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, JAN 17, 2014

outo town The following is a list of other events "Out of Town."

COMCERTS

Dancers Krislyn Wessel and Fabio Simoes star in Ballet Fantastique's "Tales From the Floating World." The ballet runs Feb. 7-9 at the Hult Center in Eugene. Courtesy Stephanie Urso and Jeremy Bronson/Ballet Fantastique

• Eugene ballet company hosts samurai tale at the Hult Center By Jenny Wasson The Bulletin

ing to its website.

Part of the "New Legends" series, "'Tales

S

ince it was founded in 2000, Eugene's From the Floating World' fuses fierce rhythm Ballet Fantastique has put its own twist and indelible melody with evocative moveon contemporary ballet. Their all-origi- ment, weaving together the sounds of the annal ballets include "Cinderella" as a '60s rock cient past to tell epic stories from a world of opera, "Pride 8 Prejudice" set in 1920s' Par- caprice," according to the website. Live music is and a Wild West spin on William Shake- will be played by the award-winning Asian speare's "As You Like It." American drumming ensemble Portland This February, East meets West in the com- Taiko and live koto player Mitsuki Dazai. pany's newest production, "Tales From the

Ballet Fantastique will round out the season

Floating World." Inspired by Asian legends with "The Book of Esther: A Rock Gospel Balof samurai adventure, romance and the su- let." Featuring the UO Gospel Singers, the balpernatural, the ballet runs Feb. 7-9 at the Hult let runs May 9-11 in Eugene. Center in Eugene. Ticket prices range from $28-$48, plus fees, Ballet Fantastique was founded by moth- depending on the seat location. Discounts for er-daughter choreographer-producers Donna youth and student tickets are available. To purMarisa and Hannah Bontrager. The ballet chase tickets, visit www.hultcenter.org or call company is unique in that it only produces 541-682-5000. — Reporter: 541-383-0350, and creates all-original contemporary ballets (approximately three to five a year), accordj wasson@bendbulletirt.com

Through Jan. 18 —"Six Pack Live," Roseland Theater, Portland; TW* Jan.17 —Garcia Birthday Band, McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, * Portland; CT Jan.18 —A Gala Night With David Garrett,Aladdin Theater, Portland; TF* Jan. 18 —Southern Culture on the Skids,McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, * Portland; CT Jan. 19 —JonnyLang, Roseland Theater, Portland; TW* Jan. 19 —Mark Hummel's Blues Harmonica Blowout,Aladdin Theater, * Portland; TF Jan. 21 —Colin Meloy, McMenamins * Crystal Ballroom, Portland; CT Jan.22— Jake Bugg,Mc Menamins Crystal Ballroom, Portland; CT* Jan. 22 —Lord Huron,Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF* Jan. 23 —Excision, Roseland Theater, Portland; TW* Jan. 23 —Volcano Choir, Wonder Ballroom, Portland; SOLDOUT;TF* Jan. 24 —The Expendables, Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF* Jan. 24-25 —Josh Ritter, Aladdin Theater, Portland; SOLDOUT;TF* Jan. 26 —Hopsin, Roseland Theater, Portland; TW* Jan. 28 —The Devil Makes Three, * McDonald Theatre, Eugene; TW Jan. 30 —Classic AlbumsLive performsAbbey Road:The Beatles' legendary final recording recreated live on stage, note for note; Craterian Theater at The Collier Center for the Performing Arts, Medford; www. craterian.org or 541-779-3000. Jan.30— Washed Dut,McM enamins Crystal Ballroom, Portland; CT* Jan. 31 —Classic AlbumsLive performsAbbey Road:The Beatles' legendary final recording recreated live on stage, note for note; Aladdin Theater, * Portland; TF Jan. 31 —The Devil Makes Three, McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, * Portland; CT Jan. 31 —Zappa Plays Lappa, Roseland Theater, Portland; TW* Feb. 1 —MAMD,The Shedd Institute, Eugene; www.theshedd.org or 541-434-7000. Feb. 4 —Excision, McDonald Theatre, Eugene; TW* Feb. 4 —Mayer Hawthorne, Wonder * Ballroom, Portland; TF Feb. 4 —ThePianoGuys, Arlene

Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www. portland5.com or 800-273-1530. Feb. 6 —Toad the Wet Sprocket, * Aladdin Theater, Portland; TF Feb. 7 —The WoodBrothers, McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, * Portland; CT Feb. 8 —White Lies, Roseland Theater, Portland; TW* Feb. 10 —Falling in Reverse, Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF* Feb. 14 —The Presidents of the United

States ofAmerica, McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, Portland; CT* Feb. 15 —AmosLee/Black Prairie, * McDonald Theatre, Eugene; TW Feb. 15 —Karmin, Roseland Theater, Portland; TW* Feb. 16 —AmosLee/Black Prairie, Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www.portland5.com or 800-273-1530. Feb. 17 —HotTuna/David Lindley, * McDonald Theatre, Eugene; TW Feb. 17 —Sweet Honey in the Rock, Newmark Theatre, Portland; www. portland5.com or 800-273-1530. Feb.18 — HotTuna/DavidLindley, * Aladdin Theater, Portland; TF Feb. 18 —JohnButler Trio, McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, * Portland; CT Feb. 19 —AniDiFranco, Aladdin Theater, Portland; TF* Feb. 19 —Pixies, Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; SOLDOUT; www.portland5.com or 800-273-1530. Feb. 20 —Fireworks Ensemble American Tapestry,Craterian Theater at The Collier Center for the Performing Arts, Medford; www.craterian.org or 541-779-3000. Feb. 20 —SunKil Moon, Aladdin Theater, Portland; TF* Feb. 20-March 2 —Portland Jazz Festival,Various locations in Portland; www.pdxjazz.com. Feb. 21 —DJsiah, Rootdown, Caleb & * Sol, McDonald Theatre, Eugene; TW Feb. 22 —David Wilcox, Aladdin Theater, Portland; TF* Feb. 22 — The EnglishBeat,Wo nder Ballroom, Portland; TF* Feb. 23 —Sharon Corr, Aladdin Theater, * Portland; TF Feb. 23 —TobyMac, Moda Center, Portland; www.rosequarter.com or 877-789-7673. Feb. 25 —Walk Dff The Earth, McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, * Portland; CT Feb. 26 —Chris Thile & Mike Marshall, * Aladdin Theater, Portland; TF Feb. 27— The MusicalBox,Aladdin Theater, Portland; TF*


out of town

THE BULLETIN• FRIDAY, JAN 17, 2014 Feb. 28 —Cibo Matto, Wonder Ballroom, * Portland; TF Feb. 28 —Datsik, Roseland Theater, Portland; TW*

Feb. 28 —Willy Porter, Aladdin Theater, * Portland; TF March1 —B.B. King,Elsinore Theatre, Salem; TW* March 1 —Nicole Atkins, Wonder Ballroom, * Portland; TF March 2 —Pat Mothony Unity Group, Newmark Theatre, Portland; www.portland5. com or 800-273-1530. March 2 —Skinny Puppy,Wonder Ballroom, * Portland; TF March 3 —Dr. Dog, McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, Portland; CT* March 5 —Russian Circles, Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF* March 6 —Martin Sexton, Aladdin Theater, * Portland; TF March 7 —Umphroy's McGoo, McMenamins * Crystal Ballroom, Portland; CT March 9 —G-Eazy, Wonder Ballroom, * Portland; TF March12 —Lake Street Dive, Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF* March14 —Galactic, McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, Portland; CT* March14 —Voculdonto, Craterian Theater at The Collier Center for the Performing Arts, Medford; www.craterian.org or 541-779-3000. March16 —Shpongle, Roseland Theater, Portland; TW* March19 —Mike Gordon,Wonder Ballroom, * Portland; TF March 20 —Memphis May Fire, Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF* March 20-23 —Troofort Music Fest, Boise, Idaho; www.treefortmusicfest.com. March 21-22 —LooKottke, Aladdin Theater, * Portland; TF March 21 —Railroad Earth, McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, Portland; CT* March 26 —Bring Mo TheHorizon, Roseland Theater, Portland; TW* March 27 —Gungor,Wonder Ballroom, * Portland; TF March 27 —Kings of Leon,Moda Center, Portland; www.rosequarter.com or 877-789-7673. March 27 —PFX — ThePink Floyd Experience,McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, * Portland; CT March28 — London Grammar, Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF* March 29 —Big Head Toddand The Monsters,McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, * Portland; CT

LECTURES 8E COMEDY Jan. 17 —David Koechner, Aladdin Theater, * Portland; TF Jan. 18 —"Garden University: India Travelogue":Lecture by Paul Freed about his journey to southwest India; The Oregon Garden, Silverton; www.oregongarden.org or 503-874-6017.

GO! MAGAZINE • PAGE 23

*Tickets TW:TicketsWest, www.ticketswest .com or 800-992-8499 TF:Ticketfly, www.ticketfly.com or 877-435-9849

CT:CascadeTickets, www .cascadetickets.com or 800-5143849 Jan. 23 —Choryl Wheeler, Aladdin Theater, * Portland; TF Jan. 24 —Jerry Seinfold, Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www.portland5.com or 800-273-1530. Jan. 24 —Mike Birbigliu, Newmark Theatre, Portland; www.portland5.com or 800-273-1530. Jan. 25 —Mike Birbigliu, McDonald Theatre, Eugene; TW* Feb. 4 —Isabel AHendo, Newmark Theatre, Portland; www.portland5.com or 800-273-1530. Feb. 6 —Jerry Seinfeld, Hult Center, Eugene; SOLDOUT;www.hultcenter.org or 541-682-5000. Feb. 14 —Drew Caroy, Craterian Theater at The Collier Center for the Performing Arts, Medford; www.craterian.org or 541-779-3000. March 9 —Lewis Black, Craterian Theater at The Collier Center for the Performing Arts, Medford; www.craterian.org or 541-779-3000. March 23 —Maz Jobrani, Aladdin Theater, * Portland; TF March 26 —Jeff Dunham, Moda Center, Portland; www.rosequarter.com or 877-789-7673.

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includes chambermusic, classical, jazz and Gershwin; Craterian Theater at The Collier Center for the Performing Arts, Medford; www.craterian.org or 541-779-3000. Jan. 31, Feb, 2, 6, 8 —"Lucia Di Lnmmormoor": Tragic opera byGaetano Donizetti; Portland Opera; Keller Auditorium, Portland; www. ortlandopera.org or 866-739-6737. Feb. 9-10 —"Boethoven's SymphonyNo. 7": Featuring music by Lutoslawski, Schumann and Beethoven; Oregon Symphony; Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www. orsymphony.org or 800-228-7343.

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SYMPHONY ST OPERA Jan.18,20 — "Sibelius'Symphony No.1": Featuring music by Glanert, Wieniawski and Sibelius; Oregon Symphony; Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www.orsymphony.org or 800-228-7343. Jan. 19 —Itzhak Porlmun in Recital: Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www. orsymphony.org or 800-228-7343. Jan.25-26— "Red HotBlues:A Sym phonic Blues Experience":Pop Series Concert featuring vocalist Dee Daniels and trumpeter Byron Stripling; Oregon Symphony; Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www. orsymphony.org or 800-228-7343. Jan. 28 —New YorkBrass Art Trio: Featuring trumpet, french horn and trombone; repertoire

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WHEN TO LOOK FOR IT: PUBUSIINQ TWO EDITI ONS A VEAR • Spring/Summer: April Fall/Winter: October (Dates to be announced)

NEEDAN IDEA FOR HOW TO SPEND YOURFREE TIMET THISGUIHEHAS 111IDEAS. Presenting the area's most comprehensive guide to places, events and activities to keep you entertained throughout the year. The Bulletin's 111 Ways to Discover Central Oregon is one of the most comprehensive visitor's guide in the Tri-county area. This colorful, information-packed magazine can be found at Central Oregon resorts, Chambers of Commerce and other key points of interest including tourist kiosks across the state. It is also offered to Deschutes County Expo Center visitors throughout the year.


out of town

PAGE 24 • GO! MAGAZINE

THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, JAN 17, 2014

From previous page

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Feb. 14-15 —"A Storm Large Valentine": Oregon Symphony; Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www.orsymphony. org or 800-228-7343.

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Through Jan. 26 —"3x3": An '

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contemporary dance; showtimes run Thursday through Saturday; The Leftbank Project, Portland; www.povdance.org. ThroughFeb.1— "llibes":New play by Nina Raine; Oregon Contemporary Theatre; The Lord/Leebrick Playhouse, Eugene; www.octheatre.org or 541-465-1506. Through Feb. 9 —"Chinglish": Broadway hit comedy by David Henry Hwang ("M. Butterfly," "Golden Child"); Portland Center Stage; Gerding Theater at the Armory, Portland; www.pcs.org or 503-445-3700. Jan. 17 —"Disney Junior Live on Tour! Pirate & Princess Adventure,"Moda Center, Portland; www.rosequarter.com or 877-789-7673. Jan. 18-Feb. 16 —"Charlotte's Web": Oregon Children's Theatre; Newmark Theatre, Portland; www.portland5.com or 800-273-1530. Jan. 21 —"MammaMia!": Broadway musical featuring the music of ABBA; Craterian Theater at TheCollier Center for the Performing Arts, Medford; www.craterian. org or 541-779-3000. Jan. 23-25 —Phillip AdamsBagetLab: Part of the White Bird DanceSeries; Portland State University, Portland; www.whitebird. org or 503-245-1600. Jan. 23-Feb. 2 —Fertile GroundFestival: Featuring more than 75newacts of creation in theater, danceandmultidisciplinary arts; Portland; www.fertilegroundpdx.org. Jan. 26 —"The Fantasticks":1960Tony Award-winning musical by TomJones and Harvey Schmidt; Craterian Theater at The Collier Center for the Performing Arts, Medford; www.craterian.org or 541-779-3000. Feb. 1 —Feet Don't Fail Me NowRhythmic Circus:Group mixes beat-boxing, jazz/ funk tunes and blazing footwork; Craterian Theater at TheCollier Center for the Performing Arts, Medford; www.craterian. org or 541-779-3000. Feb.1-March16 —"Bo-Nita": Play by Elizabeth Heffron follows a mother and daughter's journey through aworking-class America of dwindling resources, and the lengths they must go to stay together; Portland Center Stage; Gerding Theater at the Armory, Portland; www.pcs.org or 503-445-3700. Feb.5— Drum TAD PhoenixRising: Featuring the art of JapaneseTaiko drumming; Craterian Theater at TheCollier Center for the Performing Arts, Medford; www.craterian.org or 541-779-3000. Feb.6-15—BodyVox-2, BodyVox Dance Center, Portland; www.bodyvox.com or 503-229-0627. Feb.7-9— "Tales From theFloating World":Featuring live music by Portland

Courtesy Patrick Weishampel

David Henry Hwang 's "Chinglish" currently runs through Feb. 9 at the Portland Center Stage's Gerding Theater at the Armory. Taiko andkoto player Mitsuki Dazai; Ballet Fantastique; Hult Center, Eugene;www. hultcenter.org or 541-682-5000. Feb. 8 — '"TilDeath Do UsPart: Late Nite Catechism3":Interactive comedy; Craterian Theater at TheCollier Center for the Performing Arts, Medford; www.craterian. org or 541-779-3000. Feb.13 —TheTenTenors: Performing a collection of Broadway's greatest hits; Keller Auditorium, Portland; www.portland5.com or 800-273-1530. Feb.15-16 —"Scheherazade andBolero": Featuring choreography by Dennis Spaight and Toni Pimble; Hult Center, Eugene;www. hultcenter.org or 541-682-5000.

EXHIBITS Through Jan. 26 —Portland Art Museum: The following exhibits are currently on display: "APEX:Charles Gill" (through Jan. 26), "Dusk Through Dawn: Photography at the Edges of Daylight" (through March 16) and "Masterworks/Portland: 'Three Studies of Lucian Freud' by Francis Bacon" (through March 30); Portland; www. portlandartmuseum.org or 503-226-2811. Through Jan. 25 —"Slip Slab Coil Pinch Press Throw":Exhibit features more than 24 artists from around the country; Eutectic Gallery, Portland; www.eutecticgallery.com or 503-974-6518. Through Jan. 26 —JordanSchnitzer Museum ofArt:Thefollowing exhibits are currently on display: "Traditional and Contemporary KoreanArt from the Mattielli & JSMACollections" (through Jan. 26), "Korda andthe Revolutionary Image" (through Jan. 26),sAve Maria: Marian Devotional Works from Eastern and Western Christendom" (through July 20), "Transatlanticisme (through Feb. 9)and"Art of the Athlete Ile(through Feb. 9); Eugene; jsma.uoregon.edu or 541-346-3027. Through Feb. 8 — "Quality is Contagious: John EconomakiandBridge City Tool Works":The company's products, sketches and tools from the past 30 years will be on view; Museumof Contemporary Craft, Portland; www.

museumofcontemporarycraft.org or

503-223-2654. Through Feb. 22 —SalemArt Association: The following exhibits will be on display: "Curios 8 Curiosities: Interpreting the Natural and Cultural Worlds," "Rivers: New Work by Sara Swanberg" and "Cameron Kaseberg: Rental-Sales Program Featured Artist"; Bush Barn Art Center, Salem; www. salemart.org or 503-581-2228. Through April19 —"This Is Not ASilent

Movie: FourContemporary AlaskaNative Artists":Centered around four acclaimed Alaska Native artists whose groundbreaking contemporary works question institutional methods of identifying Native heritage; Museum of Contemporary Craft, Portland;

www.museumofcontemporarycraft.org or 503-223-2654. Jan. 25-26 —Sagebrush Rendezvous Charitable Art Show & Sale: Featuring juried art of every genre; Running Y's Convention Center, Klamath Falls; www. exchangeclubofkf.com or 541-891-8618. Feb. 1-May 4 —"TonyHawk/Rad Science":Set in a realistic skate park scene, the exhibition's highly interactive elements introduce visitors to physics principles including gravity, force, velocity, acceleration, inertia and balance; Oregon Museum of Science and Industry, Portland; www.omsi.edu or 800-955-6674.

MISCELLANY Jan.24— Good EarthHom e,Garden & Living Show, LaneCountyConventi on Center, Eugene; www.eugenehomeshow. com or 541-484-9247. Feb. 8 —Fly Fishing Film Tour,Aladdin * Theater, Portland; TF Feb. 14-16 —Agate & Mineral Show, Oregon Museum of Science and Industry, Portland; www.omsi.edu or800-955-6674. Feb.15-16 — ChemultSled Dog Races, Walt Haring Sno-park, Chemult; DATE CHANGE DUETO LACK OF SNOW; www. sleddogchemult.org or 541-408-5729. Feb.15-16 —Monster Jam, Moda Center, Portland; www.rosequarter.com or 877-789-7673. Feb.20-23— FisherPoetsGathering, Astoria; www.fisherpoets.org.


GO! MAGAZINE • PAGE 25

THE BULLETIN• FRlDAY, jAN 17, 2014

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Courtesy paramount pictures

Chris Pine, left, and Kevin Costner star in the CIA thriller based on Tom Clancy's characters and stories, "Jack Ryan: Shadow Recruit."

• Origin story for Tom Clancy's iconic CIAagent is a well-madebut sometimesridiculous thriller ollowing in the manly-man

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footsteps of Alec Baldwin, Harrison Ford and Ben Affleck, Chris Pine becomes the fourth actor since 1990 to play

Pine's done a terrific job as Captain Kirk in the last two "Star

Trek" films, so we know he's capable of stepping into a seriously iconic character — but he's at best Tom Clancy's famous CIA analyst OK in Kenneth Branagh's wellJack Ryan in the awkwardly titled made but sometimes thuddingly "Jack Ryan: Shadow Recruit," a ridiculous thriller, which often 21st-century Cold War spy film plays like an American version with the Russians back in their

of a James Bond movie, complete

old roleas our most feared and despised enemy.

with over-the-top villains and disposable henchmen. This is something of an origin

Who knew?

We open in September of 2001, "Dances With Wolves") is veteran CIA spook William Harper, RICHARDROEPER don School of Economics who is who recruits Jack as a finaninspired to join the Marines after cial intelligence analyst on Wall the 9/11 attacks. After sustaining Street. Things go swimmingly near-fatal injuries when his heli- for years (though Jack can't tell copter is struck in combat, Jack Cathy what he really does for a "Jack Ryan:Shnda)nRecruit" is sent to Walter Reed Army Med- living), until Jack uncovers some 105 rninutes ical Center, where he learns how hidden files that indicate the RusPG-13, for sequences of violence to walk again with the help of a siansareengaging in widespread and intense action, and brief strong plucky physical therapist/medical m onetary m a n ipulations t h at student named Cathy, played by could result in "the second great language the lovely Keira Knightley. (Ms. American depression," as Jack story, taking us back to Ryan's Knightley does a fairly decent job puts it to Harper — but only after introduction to the CIA. (Like the with her American accent.) a terrorist attack somewhere on Bond movies, the Jack Ryan films Kevin Costner (who once U.S. soil sets the stage for the fiwith Jack a student at the Lon-

feature the same character in dif-

turned down the r ole of Jack

ferent eras. You just go with it.)

Ryan so he could concentrate on

nancial crash.

Continued next page


movies

PAGE 26 e GO! MAGAZINE

ast- ace antics a 0 t

THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, JAN 17, 2014

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f you're going to make cartoons about critters, the late

Chuck "Looney Toons" Jones used to preach, build them around the animal's chief concern — sur-

vival.Bugs Bunny and Daffy Duck are always avoiding the

5

shotgun and the stew pot. Wile E.

Coyote is desperate for a dinner of road runner. That principle pays off in "The Nut Job," a surprisingly simple, funny and often cute slapstick comedy about a squirrel planning a nut heist so that he'll have enough food to last through winter.

Surly (Will Arnett, the perfect voice for cartoons) has always lived just for himself, which irks the other animals of Liberty Park. Chipmunks and mice, moles and groundhogs, they all stock up for the winter, collectively, in a system overseen by Raccoon

(Liam Neeson). But Surly and his silent rat pal Buddy are every animal-for-himself guys. Surly's schemesnever involvesharing. Contrast Surly with his fellow squirrel Grayson (Brendan Open Road Films /The Associated Press Fraser), because the red squirrel Surly (voiced by Will Arnett), left, and Precious the Pug (voiced by Maya Rudolph) become unlikely collaborators in "The Nut Job." Andie (Katherine Heigl) and every other animal in the park does. The dashing, dopey Grayson is all against what the human own- "Is that mange, or Bubonic Plague otis, a Pixar vet expanding a short about heroics, and looking good ers of the nut shop have in mind. you're wearing?" But there are film hemade years ago, ensures ROGER MOORE They're wise guys out to rob the just enough of them to get by. as he saves the day. that the animation is quite good. An epic failure to steal a street bank across the street. The aniVisual riffs on cops and donuts, And there's an adorable closing vendor's nut cart gets Surly lamals, with Surly's grudging coop- the poor choice of pug as guard credits dance-off that underlines beled "a clear and present danger" eration, must race the robbers to dog (Maya Rudolph), a violent- the film's Korean production to the others, so he is banished see who can pull off his heist first. ly testy Girl Scout and plenty of lineage. "TheltutJeh" from the park. He destroyed the The sight gags have a marvel- "throw nuts and squirrels at the So no, it's not Pixar or Dream85 minutes other animals' winter survival ous thunder-clap suddenness to 3-D screen" jokes make "The Nut works or Disney or Blue Sky. But "The Nut Job" is still better than stash. Is Surly — con artist, thief PG, for mild action and rudehumor them. Yeah, we can see the squir- Job" kid-friendly. and bully to pigeons — anxious to rel smacked against the windAnd if that fails to do the trick, any animated film released in the make good on what he's cost ev- he figures this huge stash is his. shield stuff coming. But animated throw in a few cut-the-cheese doldrums of January has a right It'll take blackmail by Andie, or movies live and die on their pace, jokes. Yeah, groundhogs are to be. eryone'? Not on your life. — Roger Mooreis a film critic for And when he runs across the worse, to get him to share. and this one clips along. flatulent. The one-liners aren't the bestshop that the nut cart came from, But Surly's caper runs right up Veteran animator Peter LepeniMcClatchy-Tribune News Service.

From previous page Time for Jack to go operational.

for an evening so he'll blend in.) Once Jack is in Russia, the

the role of Viktor Cherevin, the brilliant and ruthless mastermind

the first time and they're pretending they don't know each other's true motives, he says, "You Americans like to think of yourselves as direct. Perhaps you arejustrude." Game on! Though directed with great precision by Branagh, "Jack Ryan: Shadow Recruit" is saddled with a boilerplate script. The main set

behind the whole "collapse the ders if he's having an affairsense. None. It's loud and trace- American economy" scheme. We he's certainly hiding something able and heavy-handed and just know Viktor's a really bad guy — Jack's on his way to Moscow, plain clumsy. I'll just leave it at becausehe kicks the crap out of with Harper and a team of field that. It's as if we've taken a quick underlings who can't perform veterans somehow managing to detour into a "Taken" movie. their duties, has a Scorpion tattoo, make their way into the country After that, the return to sophis- works out of an insanely spacious and set up surveillance vans, rent ticated-thriller mode doesn't quite office where the only artwork is an a warehouse, hire cleanup crews, fly, though the Moscow scenes are enormous painting of Napoleon at piece, in which Cathy volunteers etc., etc., without drawing the at- gorgeous and the stunt work and Waterloo, and delights in going on to flirt with the notoriously womtention of any Russian authorities special effects are first-rate. and on about how he's going to kill anizing Viktor as a diversion or spies. Nice work! (Harper even In addition to his directing du- the heroine, instead of just doing it. while a supposedly drunk Jack enlists the services of a local dog ties, Branagh sinks his teeth into When Viktor meets Ryan for "goes for a walk" but is in reality Even as his fiancee Cathy won-

first attempt on his life makes no

tasked with breaking into Viktor's

fortress of an office to download a boatload of files, is just ridiculous. All of a sudden we're mired in a

story that depends on pickpockets bumping into people and stealing their wallets, elevator doors clos-

ing just in time, people turning away from security screens at the exact right (or wrong) moment, and really smart individuals doing really dumb things. This is the very definition of an OK thriller. We expect more than that from Jack Ryan.


movies

THE BULLETIN• FRIDAY, JAN 17, 2014

GO! MAGAZINE • PAGE 27

'Great Beau is * "

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ravishingly detailed ou're in Rome, at the kind of party you've only ever imagined. The young and gorgeous mix with aging aristo-

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crats on a terrace overlooking the Coliseum. These are the sort of

peoplewho can make line dancing look sophisticated, which is what they're doing when a whitehaired gentleman steps out of Courtesy Quantretl Colbert via McClatcby-Tribune News Service

Kevin Hart, left, and Ice Cube lead the lineup in "Ride Along."

on' s an never conn w ' I e

hat a junky, sloppy movie this is. With the exception of

a single scene, "Ride Along" never tries to do anything original with the mismatched buddy-cop format perfected by Mel Gibson and Danny Glover in "Lethal Weapon" and

Eddie Murphy and Nick Nolte in "48Hrs." The first "48 Hrs." movie was released 32 — that's THIRTY-TWO

— years ago. The first "Lethal

RICHARDROEPER

Ben is a down — mostly because Ben IS a clown — so he comes up with a plan to scare Ben away from

becoming a cop and from marrying Angela: He'll take Ben on a "ride along." Not so sure James has thought "Ride Along" this plan all the way through. With 100 minutes the help of some of his cop buddies, PG-13, for sequences of violence, sex- James creates some scenarios deual content and brief strong language signed to annoy and frustrate Ben

a pint-sized school security guard Weapon" came outin 1987.Since and video game enthusiast who's then, we've seen hundreds of vari- living with James' gorgeous litations on the same theme — and tle sister, Angela (Tika Sumpter), few have been as uninspired and who, like most girlfriends in buddepressingly dreadful as this one. dy-cop movies, wears skimpy outIce Cube is in full snarl-and-gmwl fits around the house and seems mode as James, astreetwise and to have no life other than expresss ometimes unorlhodox ~ co p . ing her love for her man, worryWe suspect "Ride Along" is going ing about her man, and waiting to be on cruise contml fmm the get- around in case a villain needs to go, what with James facing off with take her hostage. generic, Euro-trash, gun-wielding The best scene in the film comes thugs, which leads to a shootout, early, when Ben stops a young which leads to a wild car chase, basketball player from ditching which leads to a barely contrite school and drinking with some James in the office of his supervis- delinquents by laying out the way ing lieutenant (Bruce McGill), who things are going to play out if the of course reads James the riot act kid doesn't get back in the gym. andtellshimhe's on a shortleash. Hart delivers his monologue with Where have we seen all this be- razor-sharp precision and aperfect fore? Oh, that's right — in a hun- payoff, giving us small hope "Ride Along" just might continue to surdred other movies. A ctor/comedian Kevin H a r t , prise us along the way. who can be fall-down funny at Nope. Here's the contrived setup. Ben times and just trying-too-hard funny on other occasions, at least wants to become a cop so he can gets points for infusing boundless impress James and win his blessenergyinto hisrole asBen Barber, ing to marry Angela. James thinks

— but in the meantime, James also

is closing in on a mythic gun runner known only as "Omar," so it might notbe agreat idea to take the

kid sist er' s video-game-obsessed boyfriend on a ride along when you might find yourself in, you know, potentially fatal situations. Time and again, "Ride Along" comes up with a cliched setupandthenblows thepayoff. Eventhe easiest of confrontational scenes, with the fun-sized Ben facing off

a crew of towering bikers, just ... fizzles out. Kevin Hart has plenty of talent. Director Tim Story knows how to make a terrific movie; he helmed

the first "Barbershop," which featured one of Ice Cube's better performances. Supporting players McGill, John Leguizamo and Laurence Fishburne are more-than-capable performers. We've got a good teamhere. But what a terrible game they played this time out. Even the co-

medic epilogue is embarrassing.

— Richard Roeper is a film critic for The Chicago Sun-Times.

formation and turns to you. The

action slows down as he gazes, lights a cigarette and muses in voice-over about the things a

"The Great Beauty" 142 minutes No MPAArating. Contains nudity, sexual content, strong languageand drug themes In Italian with subtities.

great writer notices. So begins "The Great Beauty," and fellow screenwriter Uma film more ravishingly Felli- berto Contarello readily supply. ni-esque than many of Federico Abetted by Luca Bigazzi's lush Fellini's own movies. Director cinematography, they take us on Paolo Sorrentino doesn't simcandlelit tours of secret museums ply mimic the master's style and and the like. Many of these scenes tilt topreoccupations, which anyone could do, but conjures the kind ward the surreal, making the of emotions that made "La Dolce most of Servillo's unflappabilVita," e8t/2 and others endure. He ity: The actor looks like a man collects scenes of superficial ex- who has seen every form of travagance and eccentricity, then decadencethe human imaginafinds the deeper yearnings they tion can create, and participatconceal. ed in many of them. But when The writer in that opening provoked by a woman who has scene,Jep Gambardella (Toni been bemoaning the do-nothServillo), could almost be an ing narcissism of her peers, he older version of the Marcello calmly hacks apart her idealized Mastroianni character in "Dolce self-image, then affectionately Vita." Having published one very suggests that their whole social successful novel40 years ago, Jep circle is similarly flawed. Utterbecame "King of the High Life" ing what could be the motto of and never penned another, in- a movie so focused on apprestead doing just enough journal- ciating beauty where it can be istic work to keep him in contact found,he implores her: "We're with everyone worth knowing all in tatters. Pass the time with in the city. That terrace by the us nicely." The film reaches a natural, eloColiseum is part of his bachelor pad, where he recuperates after quent stopping point before it hits all-night revelry and hosts par- the two-hour mark, but it conties large and small. This last one tinues, altering course slightly to was for his 65thbirthday, and the focus on a subplot involving the milestone is making him more Catholic Church. This chapter may be more prosaic than what introspective than usual. Jep's nascent melancholy precedes it, telling us things we deepens when he's visited by a already understood about Jep's stranger named Alfredo. He's new pursuit of deeper truths. But the husband of Jep's first love, Sorrentino has his eye out for and he reports that she has died. transporting moments — at dayOpening her private diary after break on the terrace, for instance, her death, Alfredo learned that where a flock of migrating flashe remained in love with Jep her mingos has stopped to sleep. whole life, despite the fact that There, a withered nun, whose life of voluntary poverty is a sishe, not Jep, broke things off. A senseofloss dogsJep after- lent rebuke to the luxury around ward, but it's a beautiful, suave her, expels what breath is in her sadness, the kind that might in- lungs, blowing the birds on their cline a man to linger more than way. — John DeForeisafreelance writer usual over life's sensory pleasures, delights that Sorrentino and critic for The Washington Post.


movies

PAGE 28 e GO! MAGAZINE

THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, JAN 17, 2014

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its profound human rights implications. The film recognizes the seriousness of drug abuse as amatter of public health, and investigates the tragic errors and shortcomings that have meant this symptom is most often treated as acause for law enforcement, creating a vast machine that largely feeds onAmerica's poor, and especially on minority communities. Beyond simple misguided policy, the film examines how political and economic corruption have fueled the war for 40 years, despite persistent evidence of its moral, economic, and practical failures. Part of the Justice Film Circle series, the film screens at 7 p.m. (doors open at 6 p.m.) at the Volcanic Theatre Pub in Bend.Cost is a suggested donation of $5. — Synopsis from film's website

preoccupations, which anyonecould do, but conjures the kind ofemotions that made "La Dolce Vita," "81/2" and others endure. He collects scenes ofsuperficial extravaganceand Here's what's showing onCentral Oreeccentricity, then finds thedeeper yearnings they conceal. Rating: Threeanda half stars. gon movie screens.Forshowtimes,see 142 minutes. (noMPAArating) listings on Page31. — JohnDeFore,The Washington Post "Jack Ryan: ShadowRecruit" — Chris Pine is at best OK indirector Kenneth Branagh's well-made but sometimes thuddingly Reviews byRichard Roeper or RogerMoore, ridiculous thriller, which often plays like an unless otherwise noted. American version of aJames Bondmovie, complete with over-the-top villains. First-rate HEADS UP stunts, but a boilerplate script. This film is available locally in IMAX. Rating: Twoand a "Dislecksia: The Movie" — Get onboard half stars. 105 minutes.(PG-13) — Roeper with EmmyAward-winning filmmaker Harvey "The Nut Job" — If you're going to make Hubbell V andhis crew asthey explore cartoons about critters, the late Chuck the unique nature of howeachof us learn. "Looney Toons" Jonesused to preach, build Join Hubbell, dyslexic superstars Billy Bob them around theanimal's chief concernThornton andJoe Pantoliano, world-renowned WHAT'S NEW survival. Bugs Bunnyand Daffy Duck are brain scientists and researchers, students always avoiding the shotgun andthe stew and advocates astheyjoin a movement to "The Devil's Due" — After a mysterious lost pot. Wile E.Coyote is desperate for a dinner revolutionize education. Findout what it's like to have your brain scannedinside anfMRI night on their honeymoon, anewlywed couple of road runner. That principle pays off in "The and visit with a group of dyslexic researchers find themselves dealing with anearlier-thanNut Job," a surprisingly simple, funny and in the jungles of CostaRica,all the while often cute slapstick comedyabout asquirrel planned pregnancythat begins to betray following Hubbell through his days of growing sinister origins. With Allison Millerand Zach planning a nut heist so that he'll haveenough up dysl exicbeforemany hadevenheard Gilford. Written by Lindsay Devlin. Directed food to last through winter. The sight gags of the word. Through thenon-linear brain by Matt Bettinelli-Olpin andTyler Gillett. This havea marvelousthunder-clapsuddennessto of Hubbell, his lens captures theotherwise film was not screened inadvancefor critics. them. Yeah, wecan seethe squirrel smacked complex issues of learning differences in a 88 minutes. (R) against the windshield stuff coming. But manner thatallows the audience to recognize — Los Angeles Times animated movies live anddie ontheir pace, the differencesandhonor thegifts in all of and this one clips along. This film is available "The Great Beauty" — You're inRome,at the us. The film screens at 6p.m. Thursday at locally in 3-D. Rating: Two and a half stars. 85 kind of party you've only ever imagi n ed. The McMenamins OldSt. Francis School in Bend. minutes.(PG) —Moore young and gorgeous mi x with aging aristocrats Hubbell will participate in apanel discussion "RideAlong"— We'veseen hundreds of on a terrace overlooking theColiseum.These following the film. Cost is $7. variations on the mismatched buddy-cop are the sort of peoplewho canmakeline — Synopsis from film's website dancing look sophisticated, which is what movie, and few havebeen as uninspiredand depressingly dreadful as this one.Kevin Hart, "The House I Live In" — Filmed in more they're doing when a white-haired gentleman who can befall-down funny at times, at least than 20 states, "The House I Live In" steps out of formation andturns to you. gets points for infusing boundless energy into captures heart-wrenching stories from The action slows down as hegazes, lights his role as apint-sized video game enthusiast individuals at all levels of America's War a cigarette andmuses in voice-overabout riding around with the snarl-and-growl cop on Drugs. From the dealer to the grieving the things agreat writer notices. So begins (Ice Cube)whose sister hewants to marry. "The GreatBeauty," a film moreravishingly mother, the narcotics officer to the senator, Rating: Oneand ahalf stars. 100 minutes. the inmate to the federal judge, the film Fellini-esque thanmanyof Federico Fellini's (PG-13) — Roeper offers a penetrating look inside America's own movies. Director PaoloSorrentino longest war — adefinitive portrait revealing doesn't simply mimic themaster's style and Continued next page

O N LO C A L S CREEN S


THE BULLETIN• FRIDAY, JAN 17, 2014

movies

GO! MAGAZINE • PAGE 29 Fire" — The proceedings in this sequel go over the top, but the actors — Jennifer Lawrence, Woody Harrelson, newcomer Philip Seymour Hoffman — aremajor talents taking their roles seriously. This is a worthy sequel to the original and afitting setup to the finale of the series. Even with all the wondrous special effects and futuristic touches, at heart this is the story of a girl thrust (against her wishes) into the forefront of a revolution. Rating: Threeanda half stars. 146 minutes. (PG-13) — Roeper "Inside Llewyn Davis" — With this dry comedy about the American folk music scene of the early1960s, Ethan and Joel Coenhave crafted another unique period piece. Oscar Isaac gives a memorable performance as the title character, a thoroughly unlikable, selfish, socially poisonous miscreant. The music is terrific. With Justin Timberlake, Carey Mulligan and John Goodman. Rating: Three and a half stars. 105 minutes. (R) — Roeper "The Legend of Hercules" — It's "Clash of the Titans" without Titans, a "Gladiator" with nobody to root for and a "Samson" without a proper "Delilah."

From previous page

STILL SHOWIMG "American Hustle" — The best time I've had at the movies this year. Christian Bale gives atranscendent performance as aconman who falls hard for hard-time gal Amy Adams. Director David 0. Russell and his "Silver Linings Playbook" stars Bradley CooperandJennifer Lawrence went right backto work together on this wild tale about con artists helping the FBI on asting. Theyshould make10 more movies together. Rating: Four stars. 138 minutes. (R) — Roeper "Anchorman 2: The Legend Continues" — It's a marvel the way Will Ferrell flings himself into playing the loathsome idiot for the agesRon Burgundy, hired in this sequel to anchor on a cablenews network in the early1980s. The gangall returns — Paul Rudd, SteveCarell, David Koechner, Christina Applegateand they're great. Funnier than the original, "Anchorman 2" is also, in its own loony way, asobering look at the television business then —andnow. Rating: Three and ahalf stars. 119 minutes. (PG-13) — Roeper "August: Osage County" — The dialogue is sometimes so sharp we wince, and theacting by an ensemble of world-class actors led by Meryl Streep, Julia Roberts, Ewan McGregor and Chris Cooper isfor the most part superb. But this adaptation of Tracy Letts' play ultimately is sour, loud and draining. Nearly everyone in this story would be themost horrific person at your average dinner party. Rating: Two stars. 119 minutes. (R) — Roeper "Cloudy with a Chance of Meatballs 2" — The Herculean task of any sequel is repeating the experience of the original film, or improving on it. That's nigh on impossible due to the simple fact that you only get to take the viewing public utterly by surprise once. The out-of-nowhere novelty and delight of Sony Animation's "Cloudy With a Chance ofMeatballs," based on Judi andRon Barrett's children's book, is missing in "Meatballs 2." The design andcolor palette is as glorious asever. But the laughs are fewandinnovations fewer in this generally winded knock-off. It's all more cynical than silly, the sort of movie you get whenthe corporate desire for a sequel precedes the creative team's great idea for a sequel. Which, in this case, they didn't have. Rating: Twostars. 93 minutes. (PG) —Moore

Disney via The Associated Press

Eisa the Snow Queen (voiced by Idina Menzei) accidentally freezes her kingdom in "Frozen." "The Crash Reel" — A documentary about the American snowboarder Kevin Pearce, his traumatic injury in 2009 and his long road to recovery. Directed by LucyWalker. A review of this film was unavailable. 107 minutes. (no MPAArating) — Los Angeles Times "Dallas Buyers Club" — Matthew McConaughey playsRonW oodroof, a gri my,shady,homophobic, substance-abusing horndog in 1985 Texas who learns he's HIV-positive and procures unapproved means of treatment. McConaughey's masterful job of portraying one of the more deeply flawed anti-heroes in recent screen history reminds us whyhebecame a moviestarin the first place. Westart out loathing this guy and learn to love him. Jared Leto disappears into the role of a transgender drug addict and Jennifer Garner is Ron's empathetic doctor. Rating: Three and ahalf stars. 117 minutes. (R) — Roeper "Delivery Man" — In his comfort zone, VinceVaughn playsafasttalking, underachieving, irresponsible lout who learns he's the biological father of some 533 children. Weird concept. Weird movie. Writer/ director Ken Scott gives us anuneven mishmash that alternates between easy gags, shameless sentimentality and some just plain bizarre choices. The story gets more ludicrous with each passing development. Rating: Two stars. 105 minutes. (PG-13)

— Roeper "Frozen" — When aqueen with icy powers (voice of Idina Menzel) accidentally freezes her kingdom, she runs awayand her intrepid sister (Kristen Bell) goes to find her. Sure to delight children and captivate adults, Disney's musical "Frozen" is the instant favorite for the animated feature Oscar, anddeservedly so. Rating: Three and a half stars. 102 minutes. (PG) —Roeper "Her" — In writer-director Spike Jonze's lovely and wondrous ultramodern romance "Her," a fragile fellow in the not-so-distant future (Joaquin Phoenix) falls in love with the voice of an operating system (Scarlett Johansson). One ofthe more original, hilarious andeven heartbreaking stories of the year. It works both as alove story and as a commentary on the waystechnology isolates us from humancontact. Rating: Three and ahalf stars. 119 minutes. (R) — Roeper "The Hebbit: The Desolation of Smaug" — There's far less fussing about in this movie than in its precursor "The Hobbit: An Unexpected Journey," and although "Smaug" moves at afaster pace, it still feels overlong. At least this leg of the questfeatures giant spiders and a hot elf. Can't miss with that. Martin Freeman, lan McKellen and Richard Armitage return to star, and Peter Jackson's 3-D visuals are as breathtaking as ever.This film

is available locally in 3-D. Rating: Three stars.161 minutes. (PG-13) — Roeper "TheHungerGames:Catching

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PAGE 30 e GO! MAGAZINE

THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, JAN 17, 2014

From previous page

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At times, with its stiff, charismaimpaired cast, its digital sets and slo-mo slaughter, "The Legendof Hercules" has awhiff of the Augean Stables about it — if you catch my drift. The rest of the time, this star vehicle for "Twilight" lesser light Kellan Lutz rises toadequate — an ancient Greeceaction pic that benefits by coming out before "Pompeii," before "300: Riseof an Empire" and longbefore Brett Ratner's summerspectacle titled, um, "Hercules." A parade ofcarnage without blood, romancewithout heat, stilted dialogueandmale cleavage, at its best it's still vexing as all get-out. This film is available locally in 3-D. Rating: Oneand ahalf stars. 96 minutes. (PG-13) —Moore "Lone Survivor" —This recreation of a 2005 NavySEAL mission builds to one of the most realistic, shocking, gruesome and devastating depictions of war ever put on film. Instead of going for the big-picture perspective, director Peter Berg focuses on the unflinching bravery of soldiers executing their mission and looking out for one another. Mark Wahlberg stars, with Taylor Kitsch, Emile Hirsch, BenFoster and Eric Bana. Rating: Three stars.121 minutes. (R) — Roeper "Nebraska" —What a joy it is to watch Bruce Dern playing such a miserable SOB inthe best role of his long career. Woody Grant is a crabby, boozy, sometimes delusional old guy on aroad trip with his son (Will Forte) to collect

gj ' iN Wilson Webb/ McClatchy-Tribune News Service

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Walter Mitty, played by Ben Stiller, goes on the adventure of a lifetime in "The Secret Life of Walter Mitty." a sweepstakes prize. Alexander infamous "Magdalene laundries": Payne's latest film is a modern asylums for "fallen women" American classic about the mandated by the government, dynamic between afather from at the Catholic Church's urging, the generation that didn't speak where pregnant womenhadtheir about its feelings and agrown son babies and worked in convent who's still trying to get his father laundries. Director Stephen Frears to explain himself. Stark, beautiful ("The Queen"), working from a and memorable. Rating: Four stars. script co-written by Coogan, never 115 minutes. (R) — Roeper lets the story lapse into sentiment. The third-act surprises are human"Philemena" —"Philomena" is a scaled "shocks,"nothing deeply standard issue little-old-lady tour out of the ordinary, but affecting de force for Oscar winner Judi Dench, but it's a delicious change nevertheless. Rating: Three and of pace for snarky funnyman Steve a half stars. 98 minutes. (PG-13) Coogan. It's a true story about one — Moore of the many horrors of Ireland's Continued next page

C om p l e m e n t s H o m e I n t er i o r s

Anne Marie Fox/The Weinstein Company/The Associated Press

Oprah Winfrey stars as Gloria Gaines, left, and Forest Whitaker stars as Cecil Gaines in "Lee Daniels' The Butler."

N EW O N D V D L BLU-RAY The following movies were released the week ofJan. 14.

"EnoughSaid"— The lateJames Gandolfini delivers one of the richest performances of his career asa middle-aged manwho falls in love with a middle-aged woman(Julia Louis-Dreyfus). Writer-director Nicole Holofcener ("Friends With Money") again gives usmature, sometimes sardonic, authentic people moving about in a world werecognize. DVD and Blu-ray Extras: Fivefeaturettes. Rating: Threeand ahalf stars. 93 mintues.(PG-13) — Roeper "Lee Daniels'The Butler"Forest Whitaker gives one ofthe signature performances of his brilliant career as aWhite House butler witnessing decades of history. This is an important film presented as mainstream entertainment, not a history assignment. It's a great American story. DVDand Blu-ray Extras: Twofeaturettes, deleted scenes, am usicvideo and gag reel. Rating: Threeand ahalf stars.132 minutes.(PG-13) — Roeper "ShortTerm12" —Brie Larson gives one of the most natural performances of the year asGrace, a 20-something basically in charge of afacility for

at-riskteens who havenowhere else to go. There aresomedeeply intense passages, but "Short Term12" is also slyly funny, graceful, tender and peppered with moments of small joy. John Gallagher Jr. is excellent as Mason, who will not let Gracenot love him. One of thebest movies of the year and one ofthe truest portrayals I've ever seenabout troubled teens and the people whodedicate their lives to trying to help them. DVDand Blu-ray Extras: Four featurettes and deleted scenes. Rating: Four stars. 96 minutes.(R) — Roeper "The SpectacularNow" —In the best American movie of theyear so far, a popular guy in high school (Miles Teller) seesthe potential in a sweet, shy classmate (Shailene Woodley, brilliant in every second she is onscreen). "TheSpectacular Now" makes usfeel as if we're eavesdropping on real life. DVD and Blu-ray Extras: Onefeaturette, deleted scenesand audiocommentary; Rating: Four stars. 95 minutes. (R) — Roeper

Also available:

"A.C.O.D.," "BlueCaprice," "Carrie," "Fruitvale Station" and "Riddick."

Nextweek:

"Best Man Down," "Blue Jasmine," "Captain Phillips, "In AWorld ...," "Instructions Not Included" and "Machete Kills."

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movies

THE BULLETIN• FRIDAY, JAN 17, 2014

From previous page "Romeo & Juliet" — It's heartening to see howgorgeous the Italian cities of Verona andMantuastill are in the new"Romeo &Juliet," so wellpreserved that the Immortal Bard himself would recognize them —if he actually traveled through Europe. Those stunning locations almost make up for the rather disastrous casting at the heart of this production. How17-year-old Hailee Steinfeld managed tolookyoungerand more romantically innocent than shedid in "True Grit," which she filmed four yearsago,isanybody'sguess.Almost as big a mystery is whythey cast this overmatched actress asthe teen who inspires this immortal line: "I never knewtrue beauty until this night." Romeo (Douglas Booth) doesn't get out much. Thetwo of them makefor a bland, lines-mumbling couple in an otherwise lovely and lively take onthe classic play. Rating: Twostars. 118 minutes. (PG-13) —Moore "Saving Mr. Banks" — Emma Thompson is aperfect choice to play prissy P.L. Travers, who wrote the Mary Poppins books andresists the efforts of Walt Disney(Tom Hanks)to give the magical nanny theHollywood musical treatment. A lovingly rendered, sweet film, set in astylized and gorgeous rendition of1961 Los Angeles. Rating: Threestars. 125 minutes. (PG-12) —Roeper "The Secret Life of Walter Mitty" — The latestadaptation of James Thurber's short story about an imaginative daydreamer is an ambitious and sometimes effective, but wildly unevenadventure that plays like one extendedegotrip for director and star BenStiller. He goesfor big, predictable, easyandobvious too often here. Rating: Twostars. 125 minutes. (PG) —Roeper "These Birds Walk" — A documentary about a high-spirited boy living in a housefor runaways in Karachi and theyoung ambulance driver trying to help him find asafe haven. Directed byOmarMullick and Bassam Tariq. In Urduwith English subtitles. A review of this film was unavailable. 72 minutes (noMPAA rating) — Los AngelesTimes "Thor: The DarkWorld" — Fires on all cylinders at times, with fine workfrom returning stars Chris Hemsworth and Natalie Portman, ahandful of hilarious sight gags andsomecool action sequences. But it's also more thana little bit silly and quite ponderous and overly reliant on special effects that are more confusing than exhilarating. Let's face it, Thor's kind of a boreand not nearly as intriguing as his deeply conflicted adopted bro, Loki (Tom Hiddleston). Rating: Twoand ahalf stars. 112 minutes. (PG-13) —Roeper "The Welf of Wall Street"Martin Scorsese directs the story of an amoral Wall Street hustler (the ever-charismatic Leonardo DiCaprio) — auser, ataker, a rat and a scoundrel. Though the little bleep sometimes wears out his welcome, we stick around to see if hegets hiscomeuppance and to marvel at Scorsese's continuing mastery. Jonah Hill overdoes it as DiCaprio's right-hand man,andMatthew McConaughey is mesmerizing as his first mentor. Rating: Threeand ahalf stars. 180 minutes. (R) —Roeper

MOVI E

T I M E S • For the meekfoJan.17

• There may bean additional fee for 3-Oand IMAXmovies. • Movie times are subject to change after press time. I

• Accessibility devices are available for some movies at Regal Old Mill Stadium 16 &IMAX

I I

Regal Old Mill Stadium16 & IMAX, 680S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend,800-326-3264. • AMERICAN HUSTLE (R) Fri-Thu: 11:45a.m., 2:50, 6:40, 9:50 • ANCHORMAN 2: THELEGEND CONTINUES (PG-13) Fri-Thu: Noon, 3, 6:15, 9:20 • AUGUST:OSAGE COUNTY (R) Fri-Thu: 1:15, 4:30, 7:30 • DEVIL'S DUE (R) Fri-Thu:1:35, 3:50, 7:50, 10:10 • FROZEN (PG) Fri-Thu: 12:45, 3:40, 6:50 • HER (R) Fri-Thu: 1:25, 4:50, 7:45 • THE HOBBIT: THE DESOLATION OF SMAUG (PG-13) Fri-Thu: 11:35a.m., 7:20 • THE HOBBIT: THE DESOLATION OF SMAUG3-D (PG-13) Fri-Thu: 3:30 • THE HUNGERGAMES: CATCHING FIRE (PG-13) Fri-Thu: 1:05, 4:20, 7:55 • INSIDE LLEWYN DAVIS (R) Fri-Thu: 9:30 • JACK RYAN:SHADOW RECRUIT IMAX (PG-13) Fri-Thu: 1, 4, 7,9:40 • THE LEGEND OFHERCULES (PG-13) Fri-Thu: 11:50a.m., 9:05 • THE LEGEND OFHERCULES3-D (PG-13) Fri-Thu: 2:45, 6:05 • LONE SURVIVOR (R) Fri-Thu: 11:30a.m., 3:05, 6, 9 • THE NUT JOB(PG) Fri-Thu: 2:15, 6:55, 9:10 • THE NUT JOB3-D (PG) Fri-Thu: 11:55a.m., 4:35 • RIDE ALONG (PG-13) Fri-Thu: 12:30, 3:15, 6:30, 9:15 • SAVING MR. BANKS(PG-13) Fri-Thu: 12:10, 3:25, 7:10, 10 • THE SECRETLIFEOFW ALTER M ITTY (PG) Fri-Thu: 12:35, 4:40, 7:35, 10:15 • THE WOLFOFW ALL STREET (R) Fri-Thu: 12:20, 4:10, 8 I

GO! MAGAZINE • PAGE 31

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Thor, played by Chris Hemsworth, goes up against a fierce enemy in "Thor: The Dark World." • THESE BIRDS WALK(no MPAArating) Fri-Sat, Mon: 4 Sun: 2 • "OowntonAbbey"screensat9p.m.and "Sherl ock"screensat t0p.m.Sunday: The "Spaghetti Western" will screen at 6:30p.m. Wednesday(doors open at 6 p.m) andincludes anall-you-can-eat spaghetti dinner. I

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Redmond Cinemas,1535 S.W.OdemMedo Road, Redmond, 541-548-8777 • AMERICAN HUSTLE (R) Fri: 3:30, 6:30, 9:30 Sat-Mon: 12:30, 3:30, 6:30, 9:30 Tue-Thu: 4:30, 7:30 • JACK RYAN:SHADOW RECRUIT(PG-13) Fri: 4:45, 7, 9:15 Sat-Mon: 12:15, 2:30, 4:45, 7:15, 9:30 Tue-Thu: 4:45, 7 • LONE SURVIVOR (R) Fri: 4:15, 6:45, 9:15 Sat-Mon:11:15, 1:45, 4:15, 6:45, 9:15 Tue-Thu: 4:15, 6:45 • THE NUT JOB(PG) Fri:3,5,7,9 Sat-Mon:11a.m.,1,3,5,7,9 Tue-Thu: 5, 7

Sat-Sun: 2, 5 Mon:3:30 Tue-Wed: 5 Thu: 3:45 • PHILOMENA (PG-13) Fri: 4:45 Sat-Sun: 1, 3 Mon: 3:45 Tue-Wed: 5 Thu:4

%ILSONSo fRedmond 541-548-2066

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Madras Cinema 5,1101S.W. U.S. Highway 97, Madras, 541-475-3505 • AMERICAN HUSTLE (R) Fri: 3:45, 6:30, 9:15 Sat-Sun: 1, 3:45, 6:30, 9:15 Mon:1, 3:45, 6:30 Tue-Thu: 3:45, 6:30 • LONE SURVIVOR (R) Fri: 4:30, 7, 9:30 Sat-Sun: 2, 4:30, 7,9:30 Mon:2,4:30,7 Tue-Thu: 4:30, 7 • JACK RYAN: SHADOWRECRUIT (PG-13) Fri: 4:50, 7:10, 9:35 Sat-Sun: 12:25, 2:35, 4:50, 7:10, 9:35 Mon:12:25, 2:35, 4:50, 7:10 Tue-Thu: 4:50, 7:10 • THE NUT JOB(PG) Fri: 4:40, 6:45 Sat-Mon: 12:20, 4:40, 6:45 Tue-Thu: 4:40, 6:45 • THE NUT JOB3-D (PG) Fri: 8:50 Sat-Sun: 2:35, 8:50 Mon: 2:35 • SAVING MR. BANKS(PG-13) Fri: 4:15, 6:50, 9:25 Sat-Sun: 1:40, 4:15, 6:50, 9:25 Mon: 1:40, 4:15, 6:50 Tue-Thu: 4:15, 6:50

McMenamins OldSt. Francis School, 700 N.W.Bond St.,Bend,541-330-8562 • CLOUDY WITHA CHANCE OF MEATBALLS 2(PG) Sisters Movie House,720 Desperado Court, Sat-Mon: 11:15a.m. Sisters, 541-549-8800 Wed: 3 • DELIVERY MAN (PG-I3) • AMERICAN HUSTLE (R) Fri, Sun-Thu: 9 Fri: 7:15 • ROMEO JULIET(PG-l3) & Sat-Sun: 4:30, 7:15 Fri-Wed: 6 Mon: 5:45 • THOR: THEDARK WORLD (PG-13) Tue-Wed: 6 Sat-Mon: 2 Thu: 6:15 • "Oisle cksia:TheMovie"screensat6p.m. • AUGUST:OSAGE COUNTY (R) Thursday. Fri: 4:15, 7:15 • After 7 p m., showsan;21 and older only. Sat-Sun:1:15, 4:15, 7:15 Youngerthan 2tmayattend screenings Mon: 3, 5:45 before 7 p.m.ifaccompanied by alegal Tue-Wed: 6 guardian. Thu: 3:30, 6:15 • • DALLAS BUYERS CLUB(R) • J I Fri, Tue-Wed: 7 Pine Theater,214 N. Main St., Prineville, Tin Pan Theater, 869 N.W.Tin PanAlley, Sat-Sun: 7:30 541-416-1014 Bend, 541-241-2271 Mon, Thu:6 JOB(PG) • JACK RYAN: SHADOWRECRUIT (PG-13) • THE NUT • THE CRASH REEL(no MPAArating) Fri-Mon: Noon, 2:15, 4:30, 7 Fri: 5:15, 7:45 Fri-Sat, Mon, Thu: 9 Tue-Thu: 6:30 Sat-Sun: 1, 3:15, 5:30, 7:45 Sun:7 • SAVING MR. BANKS(Upstairs — PG-13) • THE GREAT BEAUTY(no MPAArating) Mon: 4, 6:15 Fri-Mon: 1, 4, 7:15 Fri-Sat: 1, 6 Tue-Wed: 7:15 Tue-Thu: 6:15 Sun:4 Thu: 4:30, 6:45 • NEBRASKA(R) • The upstairs screening room has limited Mon, Thu:6 Tue: 3:30 Fri: 4:45 accessibility •

541-830-5084

Feel Your BEST, Start lyengar Yoga

5 Week Beginners Course Thurs.Feb.27- NLarch27 5:30-6:45PM Tuition' $65 An Incrediblyversatile approach topracticing yogaat all ages,stagesandconditions.

"Free IntroJan. 25at 5:30" Iyengar

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of Bend


COLDW ELLBANKER

This Week's Open H ou ses

ORR15EAL 5TATE OPEN DAILY IZ-S

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KATHY JANUS, BROKER, THE KELLEHER GROUP 541-728-8615

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5429,900 • MLS 201309073 DIRECTIONS: Newport Ave to south on NW Crossing Dr. 2466 NW Crossing Dr.

OPEN SITNDAY 12-2

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NW CROSSING - New Construction 1743 sq.ft., 3 bedroom, 2.5 bath, Pental Quartz island, hardwood floors. ~

5299,000• MLS 201310337 RZ ~ DIRECT IONS: South3rd Stto east onMurphy Rd,south onParrell Rd,right onGrandTarghee, 1sthouseon right, 60983Geary Dr.

O PI'N DAII.Y l2- 5

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VIRGINIA ROSS, BROKER, ABR CRS,GRI, ECO BROKER, PREVIEWS 541-480-7501

-":PP-":: NOW AVAILABLEFranklin Brothers New Construction - Model Home, loaded with upgrades. ~@~~g -..v:->.

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LYNNE CONNELLEY,ECO BROKER,ABR, CRS541-408-6720

BRENT LANDELS,BROKER,THE KELLEHER GROUP 541-550-0976 Franklin Brothers New Construction - 1800 sq.ft. single level, landscaped front 8 back.Owner financing available 5258,900• MLS 201308645 DIRECTIONS:South 3rd St to east on Murphy Rd, south on Parrell Rd, Right on Grand 1'arghee, left on Geary. 61186 Geary Dr.

Tennis anyone? Cascade views, 30 acres, shop, horse set-up, full tennis court. 1921 sq.ft., 4 bedrooms, 3 baths. 5500,000• MLS 201305128 + IRECTIONS: Hamby to@loma. Right on Montara. Left on Eastmont. 21810 Eastmont.

OPEN SUNDAY 12-3

OPEN SI..iNDAY 12-3

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caDAVID GILMORE,BROKER, 541-312-7271

SUE CONRAD, BROKER, CRS541-480-6621

3214 sq. ft., 4 bedrooms, 3 baths in Tanglewood. Gourmet kitchen, master on main floor, private backyard.

5479,000• MLS 201308029 DIRECTIONS: East on Reed Market Rd left on Shadowood Dr. 834 SE Shadowood Drive

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NW CROSSING - New Construction, 1743 sq.ft., 3 bedrooms, 2.5 baths, Pental Quartz island, hardwood floors. 5429,900• MLS 201309073 I DIRECTIONS: Newport Ave to south on NW Crossing Dr. 2466 NW Crossing Dr.

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COLDW~

BANtLRR 0

www. bendproperty.com 541-382-4123 • 486 SW Bluff Dr., Old Mill District, Bend, OR 97702

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Bulletin Daily Paper 1-17-14  

The Bulletin Daily print edition for Friday January 17, 2014

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