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TODAY'S READERBOARD

ALGERIA

Oregonian who died is recalled fondly

Cnt GPS —How did Holly make it back home — a trip of

200 miles — seemingly alone and on foot? Scientists have some theories, but they aren't

sure.A3

By Jayson Jacoby WesCom News Service

local pro —AbeLodwick, once a hoops star at Mountain View,

tells of life playing in Germany's top pro league.C1 Lighting —With LEDs becoming the bulb of choice, businesses adjust.C6

Something newfor the SIOW COOker —Take atrip to the Mediterranean to move beyond the same three or four

recipes.D1 BrOtherly bOWI —Coaches Jim and John Harbaughhave work to do. Against each other. In the Super Bowl.C1

In national news —As Dbama is sworn in, the nation remembers Martin Luther King Jr.A2

And on Saturday, check out photos of locals taking part in the King day of service.

EDITOR'5CHOICE

Central Oregon at Obama's swearing-in

In speech, a firmly progressive agenda

By Andrew Clevenger

By Peter Baker

The Bulletin

New York Times News Service

WASHINGTONAnd then it was happening. After months of preparations and planning, President Barack Obama strode forward, raised his right hand and once again took the oath of office. The crowds streamed onto the National Mall early Monday morning, eager to be a part of history as America's first black president was sworn in for his second term on a day celebrating civil rights pioneer Martin Luther King Jr. Along with the crowd and the assembled dignitaries, two representatives of Central

Oregon played key

How MIT

ensnared a hacker By Noam Cohen New York Times News Service

In the early days of 2011, the Massachusetts Institute of Technology learned that it had an intruder. Worse, it believed the intruder had been there before. Months earlier, the mysterious visitor had used the school's computer network

to begin copying millions of researcharticlesbelonging to JSTOR, the nonprofit organization that sells subscription access to universities. The visitor was clever — switching identifications to avoid being blocked by MIT's security system — but eventually the university believed it had shut down the intrusion, then spent weeks reassuring furious officials at JSTOR that the downloading had been stopped. However, on Jan. 3, 2011, according to internal MIT documents obtained by The New York Times, the university was informed that the intruder was backthis time downloading documents very slowly, with a new method of access, so as not to alert the university's securityexperts. SeeHacker /A6

roles in the day's celebration. The day was full of historical resonances. The majestic dome of the U.S. Capitol, which served as a stately backdrop to the ceremony, was half-built when Abraham Lincoln first took office in 1861. Two years later, it was completed because Lincoln wanted it to stand as a symbol of the nation's unity, said Inauguration chairman Sen. Chuck Schumer, D-N.Y. That same year, 1863, Lincoln signed the Emancipation Proclamation and freed the slaves, Myrlie Evers-Williams noted during her invocation. A century later, King gave his famous "I Have A Dream" speech standing before Lincoln Memorial. Evers-Williams, the widow of slain civil rights icon Medgar Evers, has connections to Bend

WASHINGTON — Barack Obama ceremonially opened his second term Monday with an assertive Inaugural Address that offered a robust articulation of modern liberalism in

America, arguing that "preserving our individual freedoms ultimately requires collective action." On a day that echoed with refrains from the civil rights era and tributes to Martin Luther King Jr., Obama dispensed with the postJ. Scott Applewhite/The Associated Press

'You and I, as citizens, have the power to set this country's course." Q+ Read the president's full address at bendbnlletin.com/speech

'4~R .LI l

partisan appeals of four years ago to lay out a forceful vision

of advancing gay rights, showing more tolerance toward

illegal immigrants, preserving the social welfare safety net and acting to stop climate change. At times he used his speech, delivered from the West Front of the Capitol, to reprise arguments from the fall campaign, rebutting the notion expressed by conservative opponents that America

risks becoming "a nation of takers" and extolling the value of proactive government in society. Instead of declaring the end of "petty grievances," as he did taking the oath as the 44th president in 2009, he challenged Republicans to step back from their staunch opposition to his agenda. "Progress does not compel us to settle centuries-old debates about the role of government for all time — but it does require us to act in our time," he said in the 18-minute address. SeeAgenda/A4

going back to 1989, when she moved to Central Oregon with her second husband. See Local/A4

Inside • A celebration for those long left out of the political process,A4

• Congressional battles that could derail Dbama's agenda,A4

Correction The time to watch the inauguration was reported incorrectly Monday, Jan. 21, on Page Al. The Bulletin regrets the error.

Increasing clouds High 49, Low 23

Page B6

At Home Business Calendar

01-5 Classified E1 - 6 D ear Abby 06 Obituaries C6 Comics/Pu zzles E3-4 Horoscope 06 Sports B2 Crosswords E 4 L o cal & StateB1-6 TV/Movies

Workers freer to post to Facebook By Steven Greenhouse New York Times News Service

As Facebook and Twitter become as central to workplace conversation as the company cafeteria, federal regulatorsare ordering employers to scale back policies that limit what workers can say online. Employers often seek to discourage comments that paint them in a negative light. Don't discuss company matters publicly, a typical social media policy will say, and don't disparage managers, co-workers or the company itself. Violations can be a firing offense. But in a series of recent rulings and advisories, labor regulators have declared many such blanket restrictions illegal. The National Labor Relations Board says workers have a right to discuss work conditions freely and without fear of retribution, whether the discussion takes place at the office or on Facebook. In addition to ordering the reinstatement of various workers fired for their posts on social networks, the agency has pushed companies nationwide, including giants like General Motors, Target and Costco, to rewrite their social media rules. SeeSocial media/A6

4 P We userecycled newsprint

INDEX

TODAY'S WEATHER

Gordon Rowan was looking forward to retiring this spring and to spending more time with his I-yearold granddaughter, Leah. "He always called her 'Princess Leah' — she was the light of his life," said Toni Thompson, a longtime friend of Rowan, a Sumpter man who was one of three Americans killed in a hostage standoff at a natural gas plant in Algeria last week. Seven Americans made it out safely, U.S. officials said Monday. Rowan, who was either 57 or 58, worked as a petroleum engineer for BP. "He was just a terrific guy who always watched out for his family and his friends," Thompson said Monday afternoonfrom her home in Sumpter. He had spent Christmas in California with his two sons, Richard and Dan, and with Leah, before returning to his home in Sumpter for the first week of the new year, Thompson sa>d. Rowan flew out of Boise on Jan. 8 for Algeria. SeeOregonian/A6

AnIndependent

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Vol. 110,No. 22,

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TH E BULLETIN• TUESDAY, JANUARY 22, 2013

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a ion onors in o n a or a m a morials marked the holiday. The Associated Press Visitors from as far as Eu• Check out our photo spread of ATLANTA — Commemoraarea residents participating in the rope thronged the National tive events for the Rev. Martin Martin Luther King day of service Civil Rights Museum in MemLuther King Jr. slid seamlessly phis. In Detroit, students beauinto celebrations of the sweartified schools. Others painted ing-in Monday of the nation's In Atlanta, at the 45th an- murals honoring King in Arfirstblackpresident, with many nual service for the civil rights kansas, donated items to a Americans moved by the releader at the church where he food bank in Texas, and conminder of how far the country was pastor, those gathered in ducted a community health has come since the 1960s. the sanctuary were invited to fair in Pennsylvania. "This is t h e d r eam t h at stay to watch President Barack More than 500 people rallied Dr. King talked about in his Obama's second inauguration outside the Alabama Capitol in speech. We see history in the on a big-screen TV. Montgomery, where state emmaking," said Joyce Oliver, In t h e n a t i on's c a pital, ployee JessieHarris declared who observed King Dayby vis- dozens took pictures of the Obama's presidency a sign of iting the National Civil Rights King statue before walking progress in "living the dream" Museum in Memphis, Tenn., to the National Mall for the that King spoke about. "We have come far,but the built on the site of the old Lor- inauguration. raine Motel, where King was Around the c ountry, pa- struggle is not over," Harris assassinated in 1968. rades,serviceprojects and me- said.

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4s QfQeQsQzaQ az Q The estimated jackpot is now $9.2 million.

was cast into confusion Monday after mutinous soldiers stormed the Ministry of lnformation and took over the state-run television

service, apparently in a coupattempt. According to several people with close contacts inside Eritrea, the coup attempt failed. But many analysts said it was only a matter of time before President Isaias

Afewerki, Eritrea's brash and steely leader for the past 20 years, is overthrown. "There's a lot of dissatisfaction within the armed

forces," said DanConnell, a professor at Simmons College in Boston and the author of several books on Eritrea. "If this is suppressed, it won't be the end."

India gang rape —Five menaccused of raping and murdering a 23-year-old physiotherapy student appearedbefore atrial judge Monday. The judge, Yogesh Khanna, set the next hearing for Thurs-

day, when defenselawyers and prosecutors are expected to begin arguments over precisely which criminal charges the accused will face, including some that would carry the death penalty. The five men

plan to plead not guilty, their lawyers said. Syria conflict —Russia announced Mondaythat it was sending two airplanes from its emergency services fleet to Beirut to evacuate

leave Syria," Interfax reported.

outside Cincinnati involving at least 86 vehicles that left a 12-year-old girl dead. The crash on Interstate 275 near the Cincinnati suburb of

Colerain Township wasone of at least four pileups that snared dozens of vehicles. Officers were called to the scene shortly after11:30 a.m. and discovered multiple chain-reaction collisions.

' II f~lQ)-

LOttery Winner reduried —The body of a Chicago manwho died of cyanide poisoning last summer after winning a million-dollar

lottery was laid to rest again Mondayafternoon, three days after his remains wereexhumedfor an autopsy as part of a homicide investigation. A crew of about a half a dozen workers, two of whom were

clad in light blue body suits, moved Urooj Khan's body on a gurney from the back of a white minivan underneath a tent at his grave site in Rosehill Cemetery in Chicago. The body was then lowered back into

the ground. MeXiCO City Water —It turns out a partial solution to Mexico City's vexing water problem mayhavebeenunder residents' feet — albeit a long way down — all along. Mexico City government of-

r

ficials Monday announcedthediscovery of an aquifer more than a mile beneath theearth's surface that could provide enoughwater for

~44

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PrieSt aduSe —Retired Cardinal Roger Mahony andother top Roman Catholic Archdiocese of LosAngeles officials maneuvered

Jerome Delay / The Associated Press

at least some of the metropolitan area's 20 million residents. — From wire reports

An unidentified man takes apicture of the charred remains of trucks used by radical Islamists on the outskirt of Diabaly, Mali, on Monday. French troops in armored personnel carriers rolled through the streets

of Diabaly on Monday,winning praise from residents of this besieged town after Malian forces retook control of it with French help a week after radical Islamists invaded.

The Islamists also havedeserted the town of Douentza, which they had held since September, according to a local official who said French and Malian forces arrived there on Monday as well.

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2013 ACCENT GS HATCH ACK5 DR

Britain's PrinceHarry returns from Afghanistan By Jill Lawless

rockets and missiles at Taliban fighters. "Take a life to save a life. LONDON — Capt. Wales is coming home to be Prince That's whatwe revolve around, Harry once again. I suppose," he said. "If there's The Ministry o f D e fense people trying to do bad stuff to revealed Monday that the 28- our guys, then we'll take them year-old prince is returning out of the game." Harry's second tour in Affrom a five-month deployment i n A f ghanistan, where h e ghanistan went more smoothserved as an Apache helicopter ly than the first, in 2007-2008, pilot with the Army Air Corps. which was cut short after 10 It did not immediately divulge weeks when a magazine and his exact whereabouts. websites disclosed details of In interviews conducted in his whereabouts. British media Afghanistan, the third in line had agreed to a news blackout to the British throne described on security grounds. feeling boredom, frustration This time, the media were and satisfaction during a tour allowed limited access to the that saw him fire at Taliban prince in return for not reportfighters on missions in suping operational details. port of ground troops. A member of the air corps' When asked whether he 662 Squadron, the prince was had killed from the cockpit, part of a two-man crew whose he said: "Yea, so lots of people duties ranged from supporthave." ing ground troops in firefights He also spoke of his struggle with the Taliban to accompato balance his job as an army nying British Chinook and officer with his royal roleU.S. Black Hawk helicopters and his relief at the chance to as they evacuated wounded be "one of the guys." soldiers. "My father's always trying He said that while someto remind me about who I am times itwas necessary to fire and stuff like that," said Haron insurgents, the formidable ry, the younger son of Prince helicopter — equipped with Charles and the late Princess wing-mounted rockets, HellDiana. "But it's very easy to fire laser-guided missiles and forget about who I am when a 30mm machine gun — was I am in the army. Everyone's usually an effective deterrent. wearing the same uniform Harry shared a room with and doing the same kind of another pilot in a b asic acthing." commodation block made Stationed at Camp Bastion, from shipping containers, and a sprawling British base in passed the time between callthe southern Afghan desert, outs playing video games and the prince — known as Capt. watching movies with his felWales in the military — flew low officers. His security descores ofmissions as a co-pi- tail accompanied him on base, lot gunner, sometimes firing but not when flying. The Associated Press

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TUESDAY, JANUARY 22, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

MART TODAY

A3

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

It's Tuesday, Jan. 22, the 22nd day of 2013. There are 343 days left in the year.

RESEARCH HAPPENINGS MideaSt —Israelis vote, with Benjamin Netanyahu seeming poised for re-election as prime minister.

New Mexico — The teenager accused of fatally shooting his parents and three younger siblings over the weekend is expected to appear in court. Graduatiail —The U.S. Department of Education releases a study saying the nation's high school graduation rate is the highest since1976.

HISTORY Highlight:In1973, the U.S.

Supreme Court, in its Roe v. Wade decision, legalized abortions using a trimester

approach. Former President Lyndon B. Johnson died at his Texas ranch atage64. In1498, during his third voyage to the Western

Hemisphere, Christopher Columbus arrived at the present-day Caribbean island of St. Vincent. In1901, Britain's Queen Victo-

ria died at age81. In1912,the Florida Keys OverSea Railroad, which connected the Keys with the mainland,

wentinto service. In1917, President Woodrow

Wilson pleaded for anend to war in Europe, calling for

"peace without victory." (By April, however, America also was at war.) In1922, Pope Benedict XV

died; he wassucceeded by Pius XI. In1938, Thornton Wilder's

play "Our Town" wasperformed publicly for the first time in Princeton, N.J. In1944, during World War II, Allied forces began landing at Anzio, Italy. In1953, the Arthur Miller

drama "The Crucible" opened on Broadway. In1968, the fast-paced sketch

comedy series "Rowan 8 Martin's Laugh-In" premiered on NBC-TV. In1973, a Boeing 707 chartered by Nigeria Airways

crashed while attempting to land at Kano lnternational Airport; 176 of the 202 people

aboard were killed. George Foreman upset reigning heavyweight champion Joe Frazier with a second round TKO in their match in Kingston,

Jamaica. In1984, the Los Angeles Raiders defeated the Washington Redskins 38-9 to win Super

Bowl XVIII (18), playedat Tampa Stadium in Florida. (The gamebroadcast on CBSTV featured Apple Computer's

famous "1984" ad introducing the Macintosh computer.) In1998, Theodore Kaczynski pleaded guilty in Sacramento, Calif., to being the Unabomber

in return for a sentence of life in prison without parole.

Ten years ago:Countering blunt talk of war by the Bush

administration, Franceand Germany defiantly stated they

were committed to a peaceful solution to the lraq crisis. Five yearsage:Actor Heath Ledger, 28, wasfound dead of an accidental prescription overdose in a New York City

apartment. Jose Padilla, once accused of plotting with alQaida to blow up a radioactive

"dirty bomb," was sentenced by a U.S. federal judge in Miami to17 years and four

months on other terrorism conspiracy charges. Oneyearage:LongtimePenn State coach JoePaterno, who'd won moregamesthan anyone in major college football but was fired amid a child

sex abuse scandal that scarred his reputation, died at age85.

BIRTHDAYS Actor John Hurt is 73. Movie director Jim Jarmusch is 60.

Actress Diane Lane is48. Actor Gabriel Macht is 41. Actor Balthazar Getty is 38.

Pop singer Willa Ford is 32. Actress Beverley Mitchell is 32. — From wire reports

Holly, a 4-year-old tortoiseshell, was an indoor cat. She was separated from her family 200 miles from , -

home, though, and given up for lost. Two months later, she showed up back in her home neighborhood.

- Paytona '1 Beach

How did she do it? There are theories, but Holly's not talking. Orlando By Pam Belluck

Holly, back home in West Palm Beach. Though she's an indoor cat, Holly's background might have given her a genetic advantage. Her mother was a feral cat, and Holly was born inside an air conditioner.

New York Times News Service

Nobody knows how it happened: an indoor house cat who got lost on a family excursion managing, after two months and about 200 miles, to return to her hometown. Even scientists are baffled by how Holly, a 4-year-old tortoiseshell who in early November became separatedfrom Jacob and Bonnie Richter at an RV rally in Daytona Beach, Fla., appeared on New Year's Eve

— staggering, weak and emaciated — in a back yard about a mile from the Richters' house in West Palm Beach. "Are you sureit's the same cat?" wondered John Bradshaw, director of the Anthrozoology Institute at the University of Bristol in England. In other cases, he has suspected, "the cats are just strays, and the people have got kind of a mental justification for expecting it to be the same cat." But Holly not only had distinctive black-and-brown harlequin patterns on her fur, but also an implanted microchip to identify her. "I really believe these stories, but they're just hard to explain," said MarcBekoff,a behavioral ecologist at the University of Colorado. "Maybe being streetsmart, maybe reading animal cues, maybe being able to read cars, maybe being a good hunter. I have no data for this." There is, in fact, little scientific dogma on cat navigation. Migratory animals like birds, turtles and insects have been studied more closely,and use magnetic fields, olfactory cues or orientation by the sun.

More common indogs

Barbara R Fernandez New YorkTimes NewsService

most of the cats engaging in risky behavior, including crossing roads and "eating and drinkingsubstances awayfrom home," risks Holly undoubtedly experienced and seems lucky to have survived. But there have been other cats who made unexpected comebacks. "It's actually happened to me," said Jackson Galaxy, a cat behaviorist who hosts "My Cat From Hell" on Animal Planet. While living in Boulder, Colo., he moved across town, whereupon his indoor cat, Rabbi, fled and appeared 10 days later at the previous house, "walking five miles through an area he had never been before," Galaxy said.

Holly's journey The Richters — Bonnie, 63,

FLORIDA ", T

c,

West• Palm ',Beach Naples

Miami

MILES 0

50 Andy Zeigert/The Bulletin

2Help. Beg said the cat was underweight and dehydrated, but was "bright and alert" and had no parasites or viruses. "She was hesitant and scared around people she didn't know, so I don't think she went up to people and got a lift," she said. "I think she made the journey on her own." At P a ws2Help, M a zzola said, "I almost didn't want to ask, because I wanted to keep her, but I said, 'Just check and make sure she doesn't have a microchip.'" When told the cat did, "I just cried." The Richters cried too upon seeing Holly, who i nstantly relaxed when placed on Jacob Richter's shoulder. Re-entry is proceeding well, but the mystery persists. "We haven't the slightest idea how they do this," Galaxy said. "Anybody who says they do is lying, and, if you find it, please God, tell me what it is."

THE

Cat distance records

Tabor cited longer-distance reportshe considered credible: Murka, a tortoiseshell in Russia, traveling 325 miles home perhaps suggesting, Bradshaw to Moscow from her owner's said, that they have inherited mother's house in Voronezh wolves' ability to navigate us- in 1989; Ninja, who returned ing magnetic clues. But it is also to Farmington, Utah, in 1997, possible that dogs get taken on a year after her family moved more family trips, and that lost from there to Mill Creek, Wash.; dogs aremore easily noticed or and Howie, an indoor Persian helpedby peoplealongthew ay. cat in Australia who in 1978 ran Cats navigate well around fa- away fromthe relatives his vacamiliar landscapes, memorizing tioning family left him with and locations by sight and smell, eventually traveled 1,000 miles and easily figuring out short- to his family's home. cuts, Bradshaw said. Tabor also said a Siamese in Strange, faraway locations the English village of Black Notwould seem problematic, alley repeatedly hopped a train, though he and Patrick Bateson, disembarked at White Notley a behavioral biologist at Cam- and walked several miles back bridge University, say that cats to Black Notley. can sense smellsacross long Still, explainingsuch journeys distances. "Let's say they as- is not black and white. sociate the smell of pine with In the F lorida case, one wind coming from the north, so glimpse through the factual they move in a southerly direc- fog comes on the little cat's feet. tion," Bateson said. While Bradshaw speculated Peter Borchelt, a New York Holly might have gotten a lift, animal behaviorist, wondered perhaps sneaking under the if Holly followed the Florida hood of a truck heading down Icoast by sight or sound, track- 95, her paws suggest she was not ing Interstate 95 and deciding driven allthe way. to "keep that to the right and "Her pads on her feet were keep the ocean to the left." bleeding," Bonnie Richter said. But, he said, "nobody's going "Her claws are worn weird. to doan experiment and take a The frontones are really sharp, bunch of cats in different direc- the back ones worn down to tions and see which ones get nothing." home." Holly hardly seemed an adThe closest, said Roger Ta- venturous wanderer, though her bor, a British cat biologist, may background might have given have been a 1954 study in Ger- her a genetic advantage. Her many, in which cats placed in mother was aferalcat roama covered circularmaze with ing the Richters' mobile home exits every 15 degrees most park, and Holly was born inoften exited in the direction of side somebody's air conditioner, their homes. They did so more Richter said. When, at about 6 reliably if their homes were less weeks old, Holly padded into than five kilometers away. their carport on Christmas Eve New research by the Nation- and jumped into the lap of Jaal Geographic and University cob Richter's mother, there were of Georgia's Kitty Cams Proj- "scars on her belly from when ect, using video footage from 55 the air conditioner was turned on," Bonnie Richter said. pet cats wearing video cameras on their collars, suggests cat beScientists say that such early havior is exceedingly complex. experience was too brief to exFor example, the Kitty Cams plain how Holly might have study found that four of the cats been comfortable in the wild were two-timing their owners, — after all, she spent most of her visiting other homes for food life as an indoor cat, except for and affection. Not every cat, it occasionally running outside to seems, shares Holly's loyalty. chase lizards. But it might imKitty Cams also showed ply innate personality traits like Scientists say it is more common, although still r are, to hear of dogs returning home,

nimbleness or toughness. "You've got these real variations in temperament," Bekoff said. "Fish can be shy or bold; thereseemtobe shyandboldspiders. This cat, it could be she has the personality of a survivor." He said being an indoor cat would not extinguish survivalist behaviors, like hunting mice or being aware of the sun's orientation.

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a retired nurse, and Jacob, 70, a retired airline mechanics' supervisor and accomplished bowler — began traveling with Holly only last year, and she easily tolerated a hotel, a cabin or the RV. But during the Good Sam RV Rally in Daytona, when they were camping near the speedway with 3 ,000 other motor homes, Holly b olted when Bonnie Richter's mother opened the door one night. Fireworks the next day may have further spooked her, and, aftersearching for days, alerting animal agencies and posting fliers, the Richters returned home catless. Two weeks later, an animal rescue worker called the Richters to say a cat resembling Holly had been spotted eating behind the Daytona franchise of Hooters, where employees put out food for feral cats. Then, on New Year's Eve, Barb Mazzola, a university executive assistant, noticed a cat "barely standing" in her back yard in W est Palm Beach, struggling even to meow. Over six days, Mazzola and her children cared for the cat, putting out food, including special milk for cats, and eventually the cat came inside. They named her Cosette afterthe orphan in "Les Miserables," and took her to a veterinarian, Dr. Sara Beg at Paws-

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A4

TH E BULLETIN• TUESDAY, JANUARY 22, 2013

Agenda

IN FOCUS:OBAMA'S INAUGURATION

After inaugural pause, a toughroad ahead By Rosalind S. Helderman

background checks for gun buyers, a reinstituted ban on assault weapW ASHINGTON — A s President o n s and a restriction on high-capacity Barack Obama begins his second term, m a gazines. he faces a difficult, if famili ar, conunHou s e Republicans, deeply opposed drum: Much of the ambitious agenda t o n e w g u n-control laws, said they he has laid out for the next four years s p ent virtually no time on the topic at requiresaction from a some times hos- a c losed-door retreat in Williamsburg, tile Congress. Va., last week where they sketched out Rarely have a president and a Con- l e g islative plans for the next year. gress been as intractably a t odds as Bro a d c hanges to the nation's imObama has been with the Republicans m i g ration laws would seem to have who control the House b righter p r ospects i n and hold the power to Congress. At the retreat, block his agenda with the "IdOn'tlike Republicans were t o ld filibuster in the Senate. by several speakers that gpg (fjSCg/) Cljff Rather than a moment the party must Iotn with of r e newal, M o n day's analOgy. I think Democrats to support impublic presidential swear- it'S been mOre migration reform or risk ing-in is likely to serve as pf grl gyglgrICQg becoming a permanent only a brief cease-fire in minority as the number the fights that have conof Latino voters grows. sumed the White House avalanche of But there exists signifiand Capitol H il l s i n ce yyp+ $Qg$ rgglly cant opposition among R epublicans swept t h e s ome Republicans t o undermines House two years ago. changes that could be At the core of Obama's (Obama's) seen as am n esty for fractious rel a t ionship pOljgjCgl Cgpjgafl peop l e who entered the with Congress has been country illegally. Changa running battle with Rees will require a level of publicans over taxes and ft76 CBPBCltjl 50 across - the-aisle cooperaspending, and the pomp Cpmg gpggfh8r," tion between the White and circumstance of the House and individually inauguration will p r ob— James Thurber, supportive Republicans ably do little to ease the American University t h a t has been rare over t ensions that f uel t h at the past two years. struggle. But f i r st , C o ngress The last dispute in that fi ght — the w i l l address a series of complex fiscal year-end clash over how to avoid the d e cisions. "fiscal cliff" — will bleed s eamlessly In ad d i tion to dealing with the debt into the next fight over whether to raise c e iling by early March, Congress must the nation's $16.4 trillion borrowing a l s o decide whether to allow deep and limit. arbitrary cuts to the military and doA new proposal unveiled Friday by m e stic programs to take effect. By the House Republican leaders to extend e n d of that month, it must decide how the nation's borrowing aut hority for t o f u n d the government for the next the next three months could offerboth y e a r when the current spending plan sides a bit of breathing room. But their e x p i res. goal was not to disengage from the Both are moments Republicans hope spending battle but to boostGOP lever- to use toforce Democrats to concede age as discussions roll into the spring. ma j o r cuts in entitlement programs. What happens in the next 90days on If Ob a m a could reach a broad deal that front could prove critical tothefate w i t h R epublicans in the next three of the rest of Obama's legislativeagen- m o n ths that settled central disputes da, including attempts to reformthena- o v e r e n titlement spending, the t ax tion's immigration system andinstitute c o d e and gave the government borsweeping new gun-control laws. rowing authority to last through much Second-term presidents usually en- o f Obama's second term, he could find joy a post-election glow of up to eight n e w energy and oxygen for bipartisan months, said James Thurb er, a pro- a c t ion on other issues. fessor who studies Congress and the N either sidehas expressed particupresidency at American Un'>versity in l a r optimism over that outcome. Washington. Alternatively, failure to reach deals "He'll have barely a month,"Thurber — particularly on the debt ceilingsaid of Obama, arguing thatthe debate w o uld result in uncertain political and over the fiscal cliff, in which Republi- e c onomic chaos, as the government cans unhappily agreed to allow taxes e x p erienced its f i r st-ever technical to rise on those making more than d e f ault. $450,000 ayear, has left W ashington Oba m a has warned that if Congress with a toxic hangover. does not act by late February or early "I don't like the cliff analogy. I think M a r ch, the government will be unable it's been more of an avalanche," he said. t o issue Social Security checks or vet"We've had an avalanche of work that e r a ns benefits. Portions of the governreally undermines his politi cal capital m e nt would be shuttered. and undermines the capacity to come Fed e ral agencies would also close if together." the parties do not agree on a new basic The fights over spendi ng could s p e nding plan for the next fiscal year swamp Obama's call last week for new b y M arch 27. The Washington Post

Ozier Muhammad/New YorkTimes News Service

Inauguration Day was a celebration for the coalition that helped secure President Obama's second term.

Celebration and historyfor a crowd of diversity By Sheryl Gay Stolberg New York Times News Service

WASHINGTON — From the musicians in

new purple uniforms who traveled from places like Des Moines, lowa, andMontgomery, Aia., to march with a gay and lesbian band, to high

school mariachi performers from Texas —including somewhotook their first plane ride to get here — to scores of elegant black women in full-length mink coats and matching hats,

the faces of lnauguration Day2013 were the faces of those left behind by the political pro-

cess in decadesandcenturies past. If Jan. 20, 2009, was aday for the history books and a feel-good moment for aii

of America, Mondaywas acelebration for the diverse coalition that landed the nation's first black president in the White House for a

secondterm:Latinos,gaypeople,women and especially blacks. Riding on a bus to the heated staging tent on the National Mali, members of the Gay and Les-

bian BandAssociation listened intently as the radio played President BarackObama's Inaugurai Address. A tear streamed down the cheek of

Gary Nell, a 53-year-oid drum major from Des Moines, as Obama referred to the Stonewall riots of 1969 in New York, which spawned the

gay rights movement.

"It was so affirming," Nell said. Outside the security perimeter, 11-year-

old Angel Lucero, fresh-faced andearnest, politely askedpassers-by where heandhis family might get tickets to the swearing-in.

His parents, Mexican immigrants, spoke little English. His older sister, Jennifer, 15, said they had come from Bladensburg, Md., to see the

president "because wethink that he's going to help Us, help other people who aren't free in this country."

For gay peopleand Latinos particularly, the president's second swearing-in was anoccasion to savor newfound political clout. But it

was also imbuedwith the sensethat Obama had better make good on the promises he failed to keep during his first term, including an immi-

gration overhaul and arepeal of the law barring federal recognition of same-sexmarriage. "This time there is a much higher expecta-

tion," said Jessica Gallegos, 23, anative of Quito, Ecuador, who works for the World Bank. Despite the president's failure to revamp the

nation's immigration laws, shesaid, "the community still stood behind him. Now it's time for him to deliver."

Local Continued from A1 "We celebrate the spirit of our ancestors, which has allowed us to move from a nation of u n born h opes and a history o f u n f r anchised votes to today's expression of a more perfectunion," said Evers-Williams. As John Roberts, the chief justice of th e U .S., administered the o ath o f o f f i ce, Obama placedhis hand upon two bibles. One had belonged to Lincoln, and one to King. For Rep. Greg Walden, RHood River, Monday's inauguration was a rare opportunity to witness history up close. As a member of leadership in the House of Representatives, he was escorted down the inaugural platform to a seat one row behind the justices of the U.S. Supreme Court and two rows behind th e p r esident and vice president and their families. "So few go v e rnments change hands that way, or pass power that way," Walden said. "You feel lucky to be an American." It's healthy for the nation to embrace a smooth transference of power, he said, even if we disagree on who's been elected to lead the country. Looking across the National Mall and seeing hundreds of thousands of people waving American flags was very in-

spiring, he said. After the ceremony, Walden attended the inaugural luncheon in the Capitol's historic Statuary Hall with the Obamas, Vice President Joe Biden and his wife, Jill Biden, cabi-

!'cn

Carolyn Kaster/The Associated Press

Myrlie Evers-Williams delivers the invocation at the ceremonial swearing-in for President Barack Obama Monday. Evers-Williams, whose first husband, civil rights activist Medgar Evers, was assassinated in1963, has ties to Bend.

I think he is — of the Senate actually creating a budget and passing it. Then we can have a serious talk about spending levels." One area where Obama appeared to lay down an important marker was on the issue of climate change. " We will r espond to t h e threat o f c l i m ate c h ange, knowing that the failure to do so would betray our children and future generations," Obama said in his speech on Monday. "Some may still deny the overwhelming judgment of science, but none can avoid the devastating impact of rag-

ing fires and crippling drought

and more powerful storms." America cannot cede the transition to sustainable ennet members and congressio- were seated at the next table, ergy and technology to other nal leadership. Walden said. Knowing that countries, but must lead it, he Walden and his wife shared Kerry has windsurfed in Hood said. "That's how we will maina table with H ouse Armed R iver, Walden told hi m h e Services Committee Chair- hoped he would find time as tain our economic vitality and man Buck M c Keon, R-Ca- secretary ofstate — Kerry is our national treasure: our forlif., and his wife; a childhood Obama's nominee to replace ests and waterways, our cropfriend of the president who outgoing Secretary of State lands and snow-capped peaks. recalled playing football with Hillary Clinton — t o c o me That is how we will preserve Obama in ninth grade; Gen. back to Oregon our planet, commanded to our "He said he'd work on his care by God," he said. Martin Dempsey, chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staffs and schedule to get that opportuIn a p r epared statement, his wife; and one of Jill Biden's nity," Walden said, although Sen. Ron Wyden, D-Ore., said sisters. he suspects Kerry's new du- climate change will be part of "There are formal parts to ties will keep him otherwise his agenda as chair of the Senit, speeches and toasts, and occupied. ate Energy and Natural Representations of f l ag s t h at Walden would have pre- sources Committee. " President Obama has i t have flown over the Capitol," ferred more specific plans in Walden said. "And in between, Obama's inaugural address, right: The U.S. must take practhere's a lot of good talking but saw potential areas of com- tical steps on climate change," (where we can) relax for a min- mon ground where Democrats he said. "Moving to a low-carute, park the political weapons and Republicans can begin to bon economy isn't just vital for at the door, and talk about the work together to solve the na- our environment, it will also country, talk about our fami- tion's economic problems. strengthenAmerica'seconomy "All in all, it was a speech and make ouremployers more lies and talk about our future." O utgoing T r easury S e c- that certainly his supporters competitive internationally." r etary T i m G e i t hner a n d will embrace," Walden said. — Reporter: 202-662-7456, Sen. John K erry, D - Mass., "I hope he's supportive — and aclevenger@bendbulletin.com

Continued from A1 "For now decisions are upon us, and we cannot afford delay. We cannot mistake absolutism for principle or substitute spectacle for politics or treat namecalling as reasoned debate. We must act." Obama became the first president ever to mention the word "gay" in an Inaugural Address as he equated the drivefor same-sex marriage to the quests for racial and gender equality. The festivities at the Capitol came a day after Obama officially took the oath in a quiet ceremony with his family at the White House on the date set by the Constitution. With Inauguration Day falling on a Sunday, the swearing-in was then repeated for an energized mass audience a day later, accompanied bythe pomp and parade that typically surround the quadrennial tradition. Hundreds of thousands of people gathered on a brisk but bright day, a huge crowd by a n y m e asure, though far less than the record turnout four years ago. If the day felt restrained compared with the historic mood the last time, it reflected a more restrained moment in the life of the country. The hopes and expectations that loomed so large w it h O b a ma's taking the office in 2009, even amid economic crisis, have long since faded into a starker sense of the limits of his presidency. Now 51 and noticeably

"The commitments we make to each other — through Medicare and Medicaid and Social Security — these things do not sap our initiative; they strengthen us," he said. "They do not make us a nation of takers; they free us to take the risks that make this country great." The phrase "nation of takers" was a direct rebuke to Republicans like Rep. Paul Ryan of Wisconsin, last year's vice presidential nominee, and several opposition lawmakers took umbrage at the president's tone. "I would have liked to see a little more on outreach and working together," said Sen. John McCain of Arizona, the Republican who lost to Obama four years ago. "There was not, as I've seen in other inaugural speeches, 'I want to work with

my colleagues.'" Rep. Pete Sessions of Texas, a member of the Republican leadership, said that from the opening prayer to the closing benediction, "It was apparent our country's in chaos and what our great president has brought us is upheaval." He added, "We're now managing America's demise, not America's great future." Obama struck a more conciliatory note during an unscripted toast during lunch with congressional leaders in Statuary Hall after the ceremony. "Regardless of our political persuasions and perspectives, I know that all of us serve because we believe that we can make America for future generations," he said.

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grayer, Obama appeared alternately upbeat and reflective. When he re-entered the Capitol at the conclusion of the ceremony, he suddenly stopped his entourage to turn back toward the cheering crowds gathered on the National Mall. "I want to take a look one more time," he said. "I'm not going to see this again." If the president was wistful, his message was firm. He largely eschewed foreign policy except to recommend engagement over war, and instead focused on addressing poverty and injustice at home. He did little to adopt the language of the opposition, as he has done at moments in the past, and instead directly confronted conservative philosophy.

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A6

TH E BULLETIN• TUESDAY, JANUARY 22, 2013

Hacker

asserting that Swartz's Fourth Amendment protections from unlawful search and seizure had been violated. (All charges against Swartz were dropped after his death.) Investigators first c a ught sight of Swartz on c amera the day it was installed. At 3:26 p.m., the timeline notes, the "suspect is seen on camera entering network closet, noticeably unaware of what had occurred all

Continued from A1 "The user was now not using any of the typical methods to access MITnet to avoid all usual methods of being disabled," concluded Mike Halsall, a senior security analyst at MIT, referring to the university's computer network. What the university officials did not know at the time was that the intruder was Aaron Swartz, one morning." of the shining lights of , . N But Swartz managed the technology world to leave before the police and a leading advocate could arrive. foropen access to infor- Swartz Swartz cert a i nly mation with a fellowship knew his way around down the road at Harvard. the MIT campus — as his deSwartz's actions presented fense pointed out in court, he MIT with a crucial choice: The had given a guest lecture there, university could try to plug the he had many friends on camweak spot in its network or it pus, andhis father, Bob Swartz, could try to catch the hacker, even now is a consultant at the then unknown. university's Media Lab. Two days later, the timeInvestigation line notes that Aaron Swartz The decision — to treat the "enters network closet while downloading as a continuing covering his face with bike crime to be investigated rather h elmet, presumably t h i n kthan a security t hreat that ing video cameras may be had been stopped — led to a in hallway." More seriously two-day cat-and-mouse game for th e M I T i n v estigation, with Swartz and, ultimately, to " once inside and w it h t h e charges ofcomputer and wire door closed, h e h u r r iedly fraud. Swartz, 26, who faced a removes his netbook, hard lengthy prison term and whose drive and network cable and trial was to begin in A p ril, stows them in his backpack." killed himself in his Brooklyn He was gone within two minapartment Jan. 11. utes, too quickly for the police Swartz's supporters called to catch him. MIT's decision a striking step Perhaps suspecting he was for an institution that prides being watched, Swartz moved itself on operating an open the computer. But MIT's tech computer network and open team believed it had tracked it campus — the home of a free- to the fourth floor of the same wheelingprogramming culture Building 16. The u n iversity where hacking is said to have called for "police presence." been invented. MIT's defenders A little after 2 p.m., according viewed the intrusion as a cyber- to the government, Swartz was crime that needed to be taken spotted heading down Massaseriously. chusetts Avenue within a mile MIT declined to confirm any of MIT. After being questioned of these details or comment on by an MIT police officer, he its actions during the investiga- dropped his bike and ran (action. The university's president, cording to the MIT timeline, he L. Rafael Reif, said last week, was stopped by an MIT police "It pains me to think that MIT captain and Pickett). He was played any role in a series of carrying a data storage device events that have ended in trag- with a program on it, the govedy." He appointed a professor, ernment says, that tied him to Hal Abelson, to analyze MIT's the netbook. conduct in the investigation. To comment now, a spokes- Freewheeling culture woman for the university said, The arrest shocked friends of would be "to get ahead of that Swartz, as well as MIT alumni. investigation." Brewster Kahle, an MIT graduEarly on Jan. 4, at 8:08 a.m., ate and founder of the digital according to Halsall's detailed library Internet Archive, where internal timeline of the events, Swartz gave programming asa security expert was able to sistance, wrote: "When I was locate that new method of ac- at MIT, if someone went to cess precisely — the wiring in a hack the system, say by downnetwork closet in the basement loading databases to play with of Building 16, a nondescript them, might be called a hero, rectangular structure full of get a degree and start a comclassrooms and labs that, like pany. But they called the cops many buildings on campus, is on him. Cops." kept unlocked. Swartz turned over his hard In the closet, Halsall wrote, drives with 4.8 million docuthere was a netbook, or small ments, and JSTOR declined portable computer, "hidden to pursue the case. But Carunder a box," connected to an men Ortiz, the U.S. attorney external hard drive that was in Boston, decided to press on. receiving t h e do w n loaded The government has defended MIT's decision to "collaborate" documents. At 9:44 a.m. the MIT police with the federal investigation were called in; by 10:30 a.m., and argued there was no need the Cambridgepolicewere en for a warrant because, as a route, and by ll a.m., Michael trespasser on MIT's campus, Pickett, a Secret Service agent Swartz had n o r e asonable and expert on cybercrime, was expectation of privacy for his onthe scene. On his recommen- netbook. And its officials were dation, a surveillance camera rightfully concerned, the govwas installed in the closet and a ernment argued, by the threat second laptop was connected to they were facing. "MIT had t o i dentify the the network switch to track the traffic. hacker and assist with his apThere may have been a prehension in order to prevent reason for the university's re- furtherabuse,"the government sponse. According to the time- argued in court. line, the tech team detected Michael Sussmann, a Washbrief activity from China on the ington lawyer and a former netbook — something that oc- federalprosecutor ofcomputer curs all the time but still repre- crime, said MIT was the vicsents potential trouble. tim and that, without more Emails among MIT officials information, it had to assume that Tuesday in January 2011 the hackers were "the Chinese highlight the pressures univer- even though it's a 16-year-old sity officials felt over a problem with acne." Once the police they thought they had solved. were called in, the university Ann Wolpert, director of librar- could not back away from the ies, wrote to Ellen Finnie Du- investigation. "After there's a ranceau, the official who was referral, victims don't have the receiving JSTOR's complaints: opportunity to c hange their "Has there ever been a situation mind." similar to this when we brought Swartz's father, in a t elein campus police? The magni- phone i nterview, d escribed tude, systematic and careful na- himself as "devastated" by ture of the abuses could be con- MIT's conduct during the instrued as approaching criminal vestigation of his son. "MIT claimed they w ere action. Certainly, that's how JSTOR views it." neutral — but we don't believe they acted in a neutral way," he 'Pivotal moment' said, adding, "My belief is they Some of Swartz'sdefenders put their institutional concerns argue that collecting and pro- first." viding evidence to the governHe described attending two ment without a warrant may meetings with the chancellor of have violated federal and state MIT, Eric Grimson. Each time wiretapping statutes. there also was a representa"This was a pivotal moment," tive of the general counsel's ofsaid Elliot Peters, Swartz's law- fice. At both meetings, he said, yer. "They could have decided, members of MIT's legal team we're going to unplug this assured him and the chancellor computer, take it off the net- that the government had comwork and tell the police to get a pelled MIT to collect and hand warrant." over the material. In that first Peters had persuaded a judge meeting, he recalled, "I said to to hear his arguments that the the chancellor, 'Why are you evidence collected from the net- destroying my son?' He said, book be excluded from the trial, 'We are not."'

Oregonian Continued from A1 He had considered retiring in November, Thompson said. "But he had a couple of projects he wanted to finish," she said. "He planned to retire this May." Rowan had talked about his work at the Ain Amenas project in the Sahara, and shown her photographs ofthe desert surrounding the site, Thompson said. He never expressed any fear about working there. "He said he had always felt comfortable," Thompson said. Rowan grew up in Ontario, where he graduated from high school. He then enrolled at the University of Oklahoma, where he earned a degree in petroleum engineering, Thompson said. Rowan's parents, Jim and MaRee Rowan, lived in Ontario but the couple had owned property in Sumpter, about 28 miles southwest of Baker City, since the late 1960s. Jim Rowan, who worked for the Ontario Police Department, died in the early 1990s, and MaRee died about three and a half years ago, Thompson said.

Social media

said. Rowan's brother, Gerald Rowan, has lived in Sumpter ALGIERS,Algeria — Theprime minister of Algeria offered an since the 1980s. unapologetic defense on Monday of the country's tough actions Gordon Rowan moved to to end the Sahara hostage crisis, saying that the militants who Sumpter about a year ago, had carried out the kidnappings intended to kill all their captives where he lived in a home he and that the army saved many from death by attacking. inherited from his parents, But the assertion came as the death toll of foreign hostages Thompson said. rose sharply, to 37,and asU.S. officials said they had offered His work schedule genersophisticated surveillance help that could minimize casualties, ally had him on duty for three both before and during the military operation to retake a seized weeks and then off for three gas field complex in theAlgerian desert. weeks, with one week in beAt least some of the assistance was accepted, they said, but tween for traveL there were still questions about whether Algeria had taken all R owan's work in t h e o i l available steps to avert such abloody outcome. industry spanned the globe, At a news conference in Algiers, Prime Minister Abdelmalek with stints in China as well as Sellal portrayed the military's deadly assaults on the Islamist Algeria, Thompson said. militants who hadstormed andoccupied an internationally run His travels made for rich gas-producing complexWednesday in remote eastern Algeria conversation fodder - alas a matter of national character and pride. beit sometimes of a technical "The whole world has understood that the reaction was counature. rageous," Sellal said, calling the abductions an attack "on the "He was always a good stostability of Algeria." ryteller," Thompson said. "Of Sellal said the 37 foreign workers killed during the episode course, most of us didn't un— a toll much higher than the 23 previously estimated — came derstand half of what he was from eight countries and that five remained unaccounted for. talking about." The prime minister also said that 29 kidnappers hadbeen Rowan's wife, Myong, died killed, including the leader, and that three had been captured. within two days of his mothThe militants were from Egypt, Mali, Niger, Mauritania, Tunisia er's death, Thompson said. and Canada, hesaid — an assertion the Canadian government In addition to his two sons said it was investigating. and his g r anddaughter in — New York TimesNewsService California, Rowan has a niece who lives in Payette, Idaho, and two aunts who live in IdaAlthough the couple never former Sumptercity recorder, ho's Treasure Valley. "He will b e mis s ed," lived i n S u m pter, M aRee made her acquaintance. "She was like a s econd Thompson said. "The world Rowan spent muchtimethere, which is how Thompson, a mother to m e," T hompson lost a special person."

Algeria defends tough response

regulators. The labor board's rulings, Continued from A1 which apply to virtually all of "Many view social media the private sector, generally as the new water cooler," said tell companies that it is illegal Mark Pearce, the b o ard's to adopt broad social media chairman, noting that fed- policies — like bans on "disreeral law has long protected spectful" comments or posts the right of employees to dis- that criticize the employer cuss work-related matters. — if those policies discourage "All we're doing is applying workers from exercising their t raditional rules to a n e w right to communicate with technology." one another with the aim of The decisions come amid improving wages, benefits or a broader debate over what working conditions. constitutes appropriate disBut the agency has also cussion on Facebook and oth- found that it is OK for employer social networks. Schools ers to act against a lone workand universities are wrestling er ranting on the Internet. with online bullying and stuSeveral cases illustrate the dent disclosures about drug differing standards. u se. G overnments w o r r y At Hispanics United of Bufabout what police officers and falo, a nonprofit social serteachers say and do online vices provider in upstate New on their own time. Even cor- York, a caseworker threatporate chieftains are finding ened to complain to the boss that their online comments that others were not working can run afoul of securities hard enough. Another worker,

Mariana Cole-Rivera, posted

like vindication," said Cole-

a Facebook message asking, Rivera, who has since found "My fellow co-workers, how do you feel?" Several ofher colleagues posted angry, sometimes expletive-laden,responses. "Try

another social work job. The NLRB had fa r l e ss sympathy for a police reporter at The Arizona Daily Star. F rustrated by a l a c k o f doing my job. I have five pro- news, the reporter posted sevgrams," wrote one. "What the eral Twitter comments. One hell, we don't have a life as is," said, "What'?!?!?! No overnight wrote another. homicide.... You're slacking, H ispanics U n ited f i r e d Tucson." Another began, "You Cole-Rivera and four other stay homicidal, Tucson." caseworkers who responded The newspaper fired the to her, saying they had violat- reporter, and board officials ed the company's harassment found the dismissal legal, saypolicies by going after the ing the posts were offensive, caseworker who complained. not concerted activity and not In a 3-1 decision last month, about working conditions. the labor board concluded The agency also affirmed that th e c aseworkers had the firing of a bartender in Ilbeen unlawfully terminated. linois. Unhappy about not reIt found that the posts in 2010 ceiving a raise for five years, were the type of "concerted the bartender posted on Faceactivity" for "mutual aid" that book, calling his customers is expressly protected by the " rednecks" and s aying h e National Labor Relations Act. hoped they choked on glass "The board's decision felt as they drove home drunk.

Ur eons youknow. are you trust. St. Charles Health System welcomes surgeons George Tsai, MD, NgocthuyHughes,DO, John Land, MD and Jack Hartley,MD, to our team.Formerly of Surgical Associates of the Cascades, the four physicians will join St. Charles Surgical Specialists to provide compassionate, comprehensive surgical care to our community, St. Charles Surgical Specialists provides a broad range of procedures and unlike many surgical offices, also offers a wide variety of in-office diagnostic tests. And because the clinic is now a part of St. Charles Health System, patients will benefit from access to specialized services complemented by the most trusted care in the region.

St. Gharles SURGICAL SPECIALISTS 541-548-77$1

StCharlesHealthCare.org so


Calendar, B2 Obituaries, B5

Weather, B6

©

THE BULLETIN • TUESDAY, JANUARY 22, 2013

BRIEFING

Robbery reported in Redmond

Following up on Central Oregon's most interesting stories, even if they've been out of the headlines for a while. Email ideas to news@bendbulletin.com.

WHATEQER

A juvenile male told police he wasrobbed

O To follow the series, visit www.bendbulletirLcom/updates.

at gunpoint at about11

p.m. Sunday, according to the Redmond Police

FORMER JEFFERSONCOUNTY SHERIFF JACKJONES

Department. The incident was

no in me ower a s,

reported to have taken

place outdoors, near the intersection of Southwest 31st Street and Southwest Obsidian

Avenue in Redmond, police said. "We're following up on any and all leads that

L i si moivae o e

we have right now," Redmond Police Sgt. Keith Knight said.

No injuries were

O ne of Bend's largestprivate

and haven't identified a Police declined to

.

'ltt

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employers is getting bigger,

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'l,

suspect.

~

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release any information

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about what the robber allegedly took from the juvenile. "At this point, our information is extremely limited," Knight said. "The investigation is still

t

ongoing." Anyone with infor-

mation can call police dispatchers' non-emergency number at 541693-6911. — Bulletin staff report

Have a story idea or sudmission? Contactus!

Andy Tullis / The Bulletin

Jack Jones, center, and his wife Jeri chat with Family Christian Stores manager Paul Sakasegawa at the Bend store on Monday. Jones, who resigned as Jefferson County sheriff in 2010, is active in his Culver church.

• 'It'sin the past,' saysJonesabout the rocky endto his law enforcement career Call a reporter:

Deschutes ......541-617-7837 Crook ..............541-633-2184 Jefferson ........541-633-2184

Salem..............541-554-1162 D.C..................202-662-7456

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

Sudmissions: • Letters and opinions:

• PacificSource adds 16 employeesamid surge in customers The Bulletin

incident. Police have not made anyarrests

Bend................541-617-7829 Redmond ........ 541-977-7185 Sisters.............541-977-7185 La Pine........... 541-383-0348 Sunriyer ......... 541-383-0348

Insurer seein rewt s urt By Elon Glucklich

reported from the

The Bulletin

www.bendbulletin.com/local

By Lauren Dake The Bu(letin

SALEM — There are no more latenight crisis calls: no car crashes to race to, or emergencies to fix. Now, former Jefferson County Sheriff Jack Jones' days are relatively mellow. But after spending 30 years in law enforcement,he said,the same desire still gets him out of bed each morn-

ing: to help people. "When I was a cop, I thought, 'This is exactly what I need to do to help' ... but you can make a big difference when you're not there in (a) crisis," Jones said. These days, Jones said, he works "shoulder to shoulder" with his fellow community members, particularly through his church in Culver. He leads church youth camping trips

Maii: My Nickel's Worth or In My View P.O. Box 6020 Bend, OR97708 Details on theEditorials page inside. Contact: 541-383-0358, bulletin@bendbulletin.com

and sometimes drives neighbors to doctor's appointments. From 1997 until 2010, Jones served as Jefferson County sheriff. He was a fixture in the department before that, having first been hired in 1993. He worked his way up f rom jail deputy to undersheriff, later being appointed sheriff and then elected to the post. He managed the department's budget, which makes up the bulk of the county's budget. He also ran the 911 call center and the county's jail. But his 30-year career did not end the way he hoped. In January of 2010, the Oregon Department of Justice gave Jones a choice: resign or risk being charged with first-degree official misconduct and coercion. The decision to resign came after

Jones responded to a phone call from his wife, who said someone was trying to kidnap their grandson. It was October of 2009 when Jones hopped into his patrol car, while off duty and not in uniform, and drove to his son's house down the street. There was a car in front of his son's house and Jones asked the four women in the vehicle, one of whom was his former daughter-in-law, to get into his patrol car so he could question them. Jones said his son had "gone off the deep end" and the relationship between his son and his former wife was tense. When he realized his grandson was not in danger, he said, he left. But Jones faced charges fordetaining four people without lawful authority. See Jones/B5

"When I was a cop, I thought, 'This is exactly what I need to do to help' ... but you

can make a big difference when you're not there in (a) crisis." — Jack Jones, former Jefferson County sheriff

spurred by a rapid increase in new Medicare Advantage customers. PacificSource Health Plans, formerly Clear One Health Plans, announced Monday it has added 16 new employees at its Bend office, increasing the total workforce there to 160. The company manages privateinsurance, Medicare and Medicaid programs for customers in Oregon, Idaho and Montana. Medicare Advantage programs offer private insurance packages, with costs and services contracted out by the traditional Medicare program. The company added 16,000 new customers during its recently completed Medicare Advantage enrollment period. The new clients make up nearly 6 percent of PacificSource's total client base, according to figures from a news release issued Monday by the

company. "This year's growth is really evidence that PacificSource is gaining its share of the Medicare Advantagemarket,"company spokeswoman Colleen Thompson said. Severalfactors have driven up Medicare Advantage enrollment nationwide. Projected cost savings to consumers from the Patient Protection and Affordable Care Act led to a 28 percent increaseinMedicare Advantage enrollment from 2010 to 2012, U.S. Secretary of Health and Human Services Kathleen Sebelius said in September. More simply, the baby boomer generation is rapidly approaching 65, Medicare's

eligibility age. In a company news release, Dan Stevens,PacificSource Health Plans senior vice president of government programs, called the 16,000-Medicare customer increase "unprecedented growth (that) we saw on the Medicare side of our business in 2012." See PacificSource/B3

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

• School news andnotes: Email news items and notices of general interest to news©bendbulletin.com. Email announcementsof teens'a cademicachievements to youth@bendbulletin.com. Email collegenotes, military graduations andreunion info to bulletin@bendbolletin.com. Contact: 541-383-0358

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

• Community events: Email event information to commonitylife©bend buiietinicom orclickon "Submit an Event" at www .bendbuiietin.com. Allow at ieast10 days before the desired date ol publication. Details: Thecalendarappears inside this section. Contact: 541-383-0351

• Births, engagements, marriages, partnerships, anniversaries: Details: The Milestones page publishesSundayin Community Life. Contact: 541-383-0358

GoodLifeexpands capaci, Avalanche rescue dog Ke nai warmed heart PFBPBFBSto can its beer By Hillary Borrud The Bulletin

GoodLife Brewing Co. has expanded its production capacity as part of a plan to increase sales of bottled beer

in Oregon and begin canning beer by March. "We'll be the first ones in Bend to do that," GoodLife coowner Ty Barnett said of canning beer. Additional capacity will also allow the brewery to sell more beer in Seattle and produce more small-batch brews, Barnett said Monday. The brewery received and installed two new fermentation tanks last week. It added one 120-barrel tank and one 30-barrel tank. A barrel contains 31 gallons of beer, the equivalent of two kegs. GoodLife, which opened at 70 S.W. Century Drive in June 2011, already had two 60-barrel fermentation tanks and one 120barrel tank, Barnett said. See GoodLife/B5

Mike Chitwood, a brewer with Bend's GoodLife Brewing Co., makes a note to add dry hops to a batch of IPA brewing Monday in one of the company's recently installed fermentation tanks.

Ryan Brennecke The Bulletin

while protecting lives By Megan Kehoe The Bulletin

Mt. Bachelor recently lost one of its most beloved

employees. For over eight years, he offered hundreds of workers and visitors a friendly nuzzle and a pair of soft ears to pet. "He was a bit of a staple at old Mt. B," Curtis Norsen said. "He was so sweet and easy to love, people just kind of gravitated toward him." Kenai, a 9'/2-year-old yellow Labrador with the Mt. Bachelor Avalanche Rescue Dogs, had been a mainstay at the mountain until Jan. 9, when he was diagnosed with cancer and had to be euthanized. Kenai had been with the avalancherescue team since he was a year-old pup, and was owned and handled by Norsen, the Mt. Bachelor ski patrol

Subm>tted photo

Kenai, who died Jan. 9 at age gt/2,had been part of the Mt. Bachelor Avalanche Rescue team since he was a year old. director, and his wife, also a ski patroller up at the mountain. Kenai was a highly trained pooch and part of an elite group of fiveMt. Bachelor rescue dogs on call in the event of a snow slide or avalanche. During Kenai's tenure, he spent five days a week up at the mountain. See Kenai /B3


B2

TH E BULLETIN• TUESDAY, JANUARY 22, 2013

E VENT TODAY GOOD GRAVY:The Colorado-based bluegrass fusion band performs; free; 6 p.m.; GoodLife Brewing Co., 70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; 541728-0749 or www.p44p.biz. BIRDS OFCHICAGO: The Chicagobased Americana act performs; $12; 7 p.m.; The Belfry, 302 E. Main Ave., Sisters; 541-815-9122 or www.belfryevents.com.

WEDNESDAY "THE METROPOLITANOPERA: LES TROYENS": Starring Deborah Voigt, Susan Graham and Bryan Hymel in an encore performance of Berlioz's masterpiece; opera performance transmitted in high definition; $18; 6:30 p.m.; Regal Old Mill Stadium 16 8 IMAX, 680 S.W.Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-382-6347. RED WANTINGBLUE:The Ohiobased indie-rock group 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 NewYorkbased funk act performs; free; 9 p.m.;Liquid Lounge,70 N.W . Newport Ave., Bend; 541-389-6999 or www.liquidclub.net.

THURSDAY CONVERSATIONS ONBOOKS AND CULTURE:Readand discuss "The Hunger Games" by Suzanne Collins; followed by a discussion; free; noon-1 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, Campus Center, 2600 N.W. College Way, Bend; 541-383-7412. KNOW MONEY:JUNK IN YOUR

AL E N D A R DRAWERS, CASH INYOUR POCKET:Learn about selling and investing in coins, metals and other collectibles; free; 4 p.m.; Sunriver Area Public Library, 56855 Venture Lane; 541-312-1034 or www. deschuteslibrary.org/calendar. FROGTOWN:A live multimedia show teaching the values of cultural diversity, with singing and dancing; geared toward elementary-school children; $12, $8 children 12 and younger, plus fees; 6 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www. towertheatre.org. CHELSEAGRIN:The metal act performs, with I Declare War, At The Skylines, Upon This Dawning, American Me and Vereh Falls; $10 plus fees in advance, $13 at the door; 7 p.m., doors open at 6:30 p.m.; The Sound Garden,1279 N.E. Second St., Bend; 541-633-6804 or www.brownpapertickets.com. "COUPLE DATING": Susan Benson directs the play by Cricket Daniel; $18, $15 students and seniors; 7:30 p.m.; 2nd Street Theater, 220 N.E. Lafayette Ave., Bend; 541-312-9626 or www.2ndstreettheater.com. "THE BEST OFRIFFTRAX LIVE: 'MANOS' THE HANDS OF FATE": A screening of the PG-13 film, with commentary by the comedians of "Mystery Science Theater 3000"; $12.50; 7:30 p.m.; Regal Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX, 680 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend;541-3826347 or www.fathomevents.com. "TWELFTH NIGHT": Preview night of Cascades Theatrical Company's presentation of Shakespeare's comedy about mistaken identities and merry rogues; $10; 7:30 p.m.; Greenwood Playhouse,148 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-3890803 or www.cascadestheatrical.org. FABRIC CHECK: Live fashion by

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

of the R-rated 1998 film, with a costume parade; $10 plus fees; 8 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W.Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www. towertheatre.org. SLIGHTLYSTOOPID:The rockand reggae group performs, with Karl Denson; $25 plus fees in advance, $30 at the door; 8 p.m., doors open at 7 p.m.; Midtown Ballroom, 51 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-7882989 or www.midtownbend.com. DJ WEATHER:The Portland-based DJ performs; free;10 p.m.; Astro Lounge, 939 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-388-0116. Ryan Brennecke /The Bulletin

Miya Corpstein stars as Annie in the Bend Experimental Art Theatre production "Annie Jr.," which will be staged at Central Oregon Community College starting Friday. Rescue, 541 Threads, Rise Up International and more, plus musical performances by Aceyalone, J-Natural, Pat Maine and more; free; 8:30 p.m.; The Blacksmith Restaurant, 211 N.W.Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-318-0588. HOT BUTTERED RUM:The acoustic string band peforms; $15 plus fees in advance, $18 at the door; 9 p.m., doorsopenat8 p.m.;Domino Room, 51 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-788-2989 or www. randompresents.com.

FRIDAY "ANNIE JR.": Bend Experimental Art Theatre presents the musical about Little Orphan Annie, set in 1930s New York City; $15, $10 ages 18 and younger; 7 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, Pinckney Center for the Arts, 2600 N.W. College Way, Bend; 541-419-

5558 or www.beattickets.org. STAFFORDBIRTHDAY CELEBRATION: Celebrate the life and poetry of William Stafford, with poetry readings and more; free; 7 p.m.; Sunriver Nature Center 8 Observatory, 57245 River Road; 541-593-4394. "COUPLE DATING": Susan Benson directs the play by Cricket Daniel; $18, $15 students and seniors; 7:30 p.m.; 2nd Street Theater, 220 N.E. Lafayette Ave., Bend; 541-312-9626 or www.2ndstreettheater.com. "TWELFTH NIGHT":Opening night of Cascades Theatrical Company's presentation of Shakespeare's comedy about mistaken identities and merry rogues; with a champagne and dessert reception; $24, $18 seniors, $12students;7:30 p.m.;Greenwood Playhouse, 148 N.W.Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-389-0803 or www. cascadestheatrical.org. "THE BIGLEBOWSKI":A screening

Art Theatre presents the musical about Little Orphan Annie, set in 1930s New York City $15 $10 ages18and younger; 2and 7 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, Pinckney Center for the Arts, 2600 N.W. College Way, Bend; 541-4195558 or www.beattickets.org. KNOW MONEY:JUNK IN YOUR DRAWERS, CASH INYOUR POCKET: Learn about selling and investing in coins, metals and other collectibles; free; 2 p.m.; Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-312-1034 or www. deschuteslibrary.org/calendar. JACKIE GREENE: The folk-rock artist performs; proceeds benefit the SATURDAY Bend Surgery Center Scholarship Foundation; ages 21 and older; $35SPIRITUAL DIVERSITY $45 plus fees; 6 p.m., doors open CONFERENCE:Explore the role of at 5 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. religion in promoting tolerance, with Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or presentations by Dr. Allen McKiel www.towertheatre.org. and Wajdi Said; free; 9:30 a.m.; LAST SATURDAY: Event includes Central Oregon Community College, art exhibit openings, live music, Wille Hall, 2600 N.W. College Way, food and drinks and a patio and fire Bend; 541-318-7412. pit; free; 6-10 p.m.; Old Ironworks FREE FAMILYSATURDAY:The Arts District,50 Scott St., Bend; museum offers complimentary www.tinyurl.com/ironwurk. admission for the whole family "FOR THELOVE OF MUSIC": free; 10 a.m.-4 p.m.; High Desert 3 Leg Torso performs, with a Museum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway 97, silent auction; proceeds benefit Bend; 541-382-4754. the Summit High Schoolmusic SATURDAYMARKET:Featuring department; $15 plus fees in local vendors, with new and used advance,$20 atthe door;7 p.m., items, antique collectibles, crafts doors open 6 p.m.; Summit High and more; free admission; 10 a.m.-4 School, 2855 N.W. Clearwater p.m.; Bend Masonic Center,1036 Drive, Bend; 541-322-3300 or www. N.E. Eighth St.; 541-977-1737. friendsofmusic-shs.org. KNOW MONEY:STRETCHING UNDERGROUNDRAPEVENT: YOUR FOOD DOLLARS: Learn how Featuring a battle among local to work within your food budget MCs judged by KanyeWest and to create a week of tasty, healthy others, and performances by meals; free; 1:30 p.m.; East Bend Soulja Boy, Young Sam, YGand Public Library, 62080 Dean Swift more; $30-$100;7 p.m .;Domino Road; 541-312-1032 or www. Room, 51 N.W. Greenwood Ave., deschuteslibrary.org/calendar. Bend; 541-788-2989 or www. "ANNIE JR.": Bend Experimental queenpinclothing.com.

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

REDMOND POLICE DEPARTMENT Burglary — A burglary and theft were reported and anarrest made at 5:58 a.m. Jan. 13, in the 2100 block of Northwest Ivy Court. Unlawful entry — A vehicle was reported entered, items stolen and an arrest made at11:48 a.m. Jan. 14, in the 900 block of Southwest Veterans Way. Theft — Atheft was reported at 4:43 p.m. Jan. 14, in the 2600 block of Southwest lndian Avenue. Burglary — A burglary was reported at 7:58a.m. Jan.15, in the 600 block of Southwest Rimrock Way. Vehicle crash — Anaccident was reported at 9:30a.m. Jan.15, in the 3100 block of South U.S. Highway 97. Criminal mischief — An act of criminal mischief was reported at 2:30 p.m. Jan.15, in the1300 block of Southwest KalamaAvenue. Theft — Atheft was reported and an arrest made at 6:29 p.m. Jan. 15, in the 300 block of Northwest OakTree Lane. Theft — A theft was reported at 10:13 a.m. Jan. 16, in the 900 block of Southwest Veterans Way. Theft — Atheft was reported at 11:29 a.m. Jan. 16, in the 600 block of Southwest Rimrock Way. Theft — A theft was reported at1:58 p.m. Jan. 16, in the 500 block of Southwest Sixth Street. Unlawful entry — A vehicle was reported entered at2 p.m. Jan.16, in the 800 block of Northeast Oak Place. Unauthorized use — Avehicle was reported stolen at 2:28 p.m. Jan.16, in the 2400 block of Southwest Canal Boulevard. Theft — Atheft was reported at 9:48 a.m. Jan. 17, in the 300 block of Southwest 33rd Drive. Vehicle crash — Anaccident was reported at1:11 p.m. Jan. 17, in the area of Southeast First Street and Southeast VeteransWay. DUII — Gregory Allen Mudge, 52, was arrested on suspicion of driving under the influence of intoxicants at 3 p.m. Jan. 17, in the 3800 block of Southwest 30th Court.

Criminalmischief — An act of criminal mischief was reported and an arrest made at3 p.m. Jan.17, in the 3800 block of Southwest 30th Court. Vehicle crash — Anaccident was reported at 6:47 p.m. Jan. 17, in the 900 block of Southwest Highland Avenue. DUII —William Mansel Reed, 56, was arrested on suspicion of driving under the influence of intoxicants at 11:59 p.m. Jan. 17, in the 2900 block of South U.S. Highway 97. Burglary — A burglary was reported at12:05a.m. Jan.18, in the 600 block of Southeast First Street. Criminalmischief — An act of criminal mischief was reported at 9:18a.m. Jan.18, in the 4500 block of Southwest Elkhorn Avenue. Theft —A theft was reported at10:02 a.m. Jan. 18, in the 2000 block of North U.S. Highway 97. Theft — A theft was reported at 10:23 a.m. Jan. 18, in the 600 block of Southwest Rimrock Way. Theft —A theft was reported at10:42 a.m. Jan.18, in the1200 block of Northwest UpasAvenue. Criminalmischief — An act of criminal mischief was reported at 11:15 a.m. Jan. 18, in the 3500 block of Southwest 21st Place. Theft —A theft was reported at1 1I5 p.m. Jan. 18, in the 1500 block of Northwest Fir Avenue. Theft — A theft was reported at 1:37 p.m. Jan. 18, in the 700 block of Northwest Fifth Street. Theft — A theft was reported and an arrest made at 2:06 p.m. Jan. 18, in the1700 block of Southwest Odem Medo Road. Theft —A theft was reported at 2:36 p.m. Jan. 18, in the 1500 block of Southwest Canyon Drive. Vehicle crash — Anaccident was reported at 3:31 p.m. Jan. 18, in the 900 block of Southwest Highland Avenue. Theft — A theft was reported and an arrest made at 4:23 p.m. Jan. 18, in the 900 block of Southwest Veterans Way. Theft — A theft was reported and an arrest madeat7:07 p.m. Jan.18, in the1700 block of Southwest Odem Medo Road. Vehicle crash — Anaccident was reported at 8:33 p.m. Jan. 18, in the 1500 block of South U.S. Highway 97. Criminalmischief — An act of criminal mischief was reported at 9:29 p.m. Jan.18, in the 2200 block of Southwest 28th Street. Burglary — A burglary was reported at9:45 p.m. Jan.18, in the 2800 block of Southwest lndian Avenue.

DUII — Charles Douglas Gordon Jr.,33, was arrested on suspicion of driving under the influence of intoxicants at 3 a.m. Jan. 19, in the area of Southwest11th Street and Southwest Highland Avenue. Theft —A theft was reported at 7:59 a.m. Jan.19, in the 2100 block of Southwest Timber Avenue. Unlawful entry — A vehicle was reported entered at 9:24 a.m. Jan. 19, in the 300 block of Northwest Oak Tree Lane. Vehicle crash — Anaccident was reported at 9:38 a.m. Jan. 19, in the 3800 block of Southwest Airport Way. Theft —Atheft was reported at10:05 a.m. Jan. 19, in the area of Southwest 21st Street and Southwest Timber Avenue. Vehicle crash — Anaccident was reported at10:06 a.m. Jan. 19, in the 200 block of West Antler Avenue. Vehicle crash — Anaccident was reported at5:09 p.m. Jan.19, inthe area of Southwest Canyon Drive and Southwest Quartz Avenue. Theft — A theft was reported at 9:13 p.m. Jan. 19, in the 3000 block of Southwest CascadeVista Drive. DUII —Jennifer Margret Dearing,34, was arrested on suspicion of driving under the influence of intoxicants at 12:03a.m.Jan.20,in the5000 block of South U.S. Highway 97. DUII —Joseph Michael Skelly, 25, was arrested on suspicion of driving under the influence of intoxicants at 2:06 a.m. Jan. 20, in the areaof Southwest17th Street and Southwest Obsidian Avenue. Theft — Atheft was reported at10:27 a.m. Jan. 20, in the 3000 block of Southwest Deschutes Avenue. Theft —Atheft was reported at11:44 a.m. Jan. 20, in the 3800 block of Southwest Volcano Place. Criminal mischief — An act of criminal mischief was reported at 11:45 a.m. Jan. 20, in the 2900 block of Northwest Eighth Street. Unlawful entry — A vehicle was reported entered at1:10 p.m. Jan. 20, in the1300 block of Southwest Eighth Street. Theft — Atheft was reported and an arrest made at 5p.m. Jan. 20, in the 300 block of Northwest OakTree Lane. Theft —A theft was reported at11:17 p.m. Jan. 20, in the 3400 block of Southwest 26th Street.

Senate • Sett. Ted Ferrloll, R-District 30

(includesJefferson, portion ofDeschutes) 900 Court St. N.E., S-323 Salem, OR97301 Phone: 503-986-1950 Email: sen.tedferrioli@state.or.us Web: www.leg.state.or.us/ferrioli • Sett. Tim Knoftp, R-District 27 (includes portion of Deschutes) 900 Court St. N.E., S-423 Salem, OR97301 Phone: To bedetermined Email: To bedetermined Web: To bedetermined • Sen. Doug Whitsett, R-District28

900 Court St. N.E., S-303 Salem, OR97301 Phone: 503-986-1728 Email: sen.dougwhitsetttostate.or.us Web: www.leg.state.or.us/whitsett

House • Rep. Jason Conger, R-Dlstrlct 54 (portion of Deschutes) 900 Court St. N.E., H-477 Salem, OR97301 Phone: 503-986-1454 Email: rep.jasonconger@state.or.us Web: www.leg.state.or.us/conger • Rep. JohnHuffman, R-District 59 (portion of Jefferson) 900 Court St. N.E., H-476 Salem, OR97301

Phone: 503-986-1459 Email: rep.johnhuffman@state.or.us Web: www.leg.state.or.us/huffman • Rep. Mike McLatte, R-Dlstrlct55 (Crook, portion of Deschutes) 900 Court St. N.E., H-385 Salem, OR97301 Phone:503-986-1455 Email: rep.mikemclane©state.or.us Web: www.leg.state.or.us/mclane • Rep. Gene Whisnant, R-Dlstrlct 53 (portion of DeschutesCounty) 900 Court St. N.E., H-471 Salem, OR97301 Phone:503-986-1453 Email: rep.genewhisnant@state.or.us Web: www.leg.state.or.us/whisnant

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TUESDAY, JANUARY 22, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

B3

REGON

A e ra? ere'sana

or t at

Council is considering routes for high-speed rail travel. The Register-

Ernesto Diaz, 13, uses the Card Clutter app on an iPad during a math class at Parrish Middle School in Salem. Card Clutter was developed at Willamette University to help struggling math students.

The Associated Press SALEM — Willamette University students hope to help younger students trying to get into college crack the code of

algebra.

the 21-member group is looking at for the future route of passenger rail in the Willamette Valley. The group includes five city mayors,

six legislators and transit officials from the state, Portland and Lane County. The routes would be hugely expensive to create — and the

obstacles, including securing money,are so manythat it's possible the new line might never be built — but the study is under way, with the leadership council set to choose one of the four by fall of 2014.

DePuty Shat —A Hillsboro police officer is charged with attempted aggravated murder in a shooting at his Forest Grove home that

wounded aWashington County sheriff's deputy who hadresponded to a report of domestic violence. Sheriff's Sgt. David Thompson told KOIN that the deputy was treated at Legacy Emmanuel Medical Center and released. The Hillsboro officer was identified as 46-year-old

Timothy Cannon. He was off-duty Sunday night when the deputy and other officers responded to the report of a family fight. Forest Grove police spokesman Mike Herb told KATU that Cannon barricaded him-

Timothy J. Gonzalez Statesman-Journal

self and exchangedgunfire with officers. Cannon's wife and 6-yearold daughter were not hurt.

(Salem)

SuSpBCt dlaS —Oregon State Police say the mansuspected of

"Algebra is the gateway to college. It is most

correlated with going to college of anything you take in high school." — Steve Rhine, professor of education, Willamette University

high school." One app called Card Clutter helps students understand the relative value of numbers by arranging cards in order with face values ranging from negative fractions to absolute numbers. Those expressions sometimes stump students when solving algebraic equations. Salem-Keizer students soon

High-Sp88d I'Bil pluil —The Oregon Passenger Rail Leadership Guard newspaper in Eugenereports that there are four alternatives

• Willamette University students develop an iPad app to help their younger peers

With that in mind, the college studentshave developed iPad applications to increase students' understanding of the mathematics discipline, according to the Statesman Journal. "Algebra is the gateway to college," said Project Director and Willamette Professor of Education Steve Rhine. "It is most correlated with going to college of anything you take in

AROUND THE STATE

will get a chance to try the apps asstudent teachers from Willamette University enter high school classes this winter. Many of the apps are available for free on iTunes. Parrish Middle School math teacher Ryan Hari likes the technology and finds it especially useful in his math-inten-

sive classes for struggling students. He was one of the first to field-test the apps and received eight iPads as part of the grant. Recently a handful of his studentstapped the touch screens in rapid fire to solve for "x.n "Do some Alge-Bingo for me," Hari told Zack Sheldon, who quickly got to work.

killing a teenage Beaverton girl killed himself in Northern California. Police say 24-year-old Jacob Allen Green fatally shot himself Sat-

"It makes it fun and easy," Sheldon said. Willamette's program is part of a joint effort with Western Oregon University, George Fox University and Pacific University to increase student success in algebra. They received a $740,000 grant from the U.S. Department of Education to create the Center for Algebraic Thinking. In Oregon, about one I out of 3 high school students failed the state math test last year. The main reason is a lack of

urday in Humboldt County. Hewas the suspect in the Friday night shooting of16-year-old Kayla Ann Hendrickson. Her body was found along Highway 6 about 18 miles east of Tillamook. Witnesses report-

ed seein gapickuptruckstoppedalongthehighwayandamanand woman outside. A trooper respondedand found her body. — From wire reports Weekly Arts Ik Entertainment Inside hG l G A ZlNE

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Mt. Bachelor Ski Patrol Director Curtis Norsen and Kenai in action on Mt. Bachelor. "It's incredible the number of lives he touched," Norsen said of the avalanche rescue dog, who died earlier this month. "Everybody knew him and loved him."

Continued from B1 He was trained at two different dogrescue schools,including one in Utah, and one where he was handled by trainers from the Swiss Alpine Club. Over the years, his keen sense ofsmell was used during several snow slides to ensure no one had been caught beneath the snow. But Kenai's rise to the top of the pack wasn't always a sure bet. When he was being trained

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as a puppy, he was described by some as being slightly stubborn. "We weren't quite sure if he'd figure it out," John Millslagle, Mt. Bachelor Snow Safety Supervisor, said. "But then we realized that he was more motivated by food than toys, and after that, he did phenomenally." Millslagle said even up until Kenai's final days, the dog would often amble into his office, knowing atreat would usually be waiting for him there. Kenai's sharp sense of smell was both what separated him from the pack and what made him a typical Labrador. When he wasn't training or participating in drills, his nose could

was getting older, he was in excellent condition at the time of his death. He said the dog probrummaging around for some- ably had about two more good thing tasty to chow down on. years of being on the rescue Sometimes,he'd end up wan- team if cancer hadn't caught up dering down to the Mt. Bach- with him. elor parking lot, looking for When Kenai's death was leftover grub. announced on the Mt. Bach"He was pure Lab as far as elor Avalanche Rescue Dogs' his stomach went." Norsen Facebook page, there were over sa>d. 90 comments from people exMillslagle said Kenai's sense pressingtheircondolences. "It's incredible the number of of smell was one of the best he'd ever seen, and that he was a liveshe touched," Norsen said. very thorough and methodical " Everybody knew hi m a n d searcher. Norsen, who has an- loved him." other I I/3-year-oldrescue dog in — Reporter: 541-383-0354, the program, said though Kenai mlzehoe@bendbulletin.com

I

sometimes get him into trouble. On a few occasions, he was found in a neighbor's garage,

PacificSource

over how the region administered the Oregon Health Plan, Continued from B1 which d istributes Medicaid Headquartered in Eugene, funds. PacificSource moved to CenBut the company, which tral Oregon in 2010 after ac- changed its name to Clear One quiring Clear O n e H e alth and went public in 2009, ran Plans. into trouble shortly thereafClear One was founded in ter, losing $2.1 million in the Bend as Central Oregon In- third quarter of the year after dependent Health Services in posting gains throughout the 1995, according to The Bulle- company's history. It cut 25 tin's archives. positions by the end of 2009, A group of doctors and hos- according to T h e B u lletin's pital executives established archives. it to bring more local control PacificSource paid $46 mil-

lion to acquire Clear One in early 2010. The new Bend employees were hired following interviews at career fairs late last year, and recently wrapped up training, Thompson said. The company's 144 workers made PacificSource the 46th largest private employer in Central Oregon last year, accordingto figures from Economic Development for Central Oregon. — Reporter: 541-617-7820, egluctzlich@bendbulletin.com

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B4

TH E BULLETIN• TUESDAY, JANUARY 22, 2013

The Bulletin

EDITORIALS

Universi s stem's mone iscussions s ou e u ic

AN INDEPENDENTNEwsPAPEII

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regon's universities are struggling with a threepronged problem: State financial support has been

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falling, rising tuition is causing unsupportable student debt, and the governor's 40-40-20 plan demands that more students earn degrees. Seeking solutions, the Oregon University System is doing some hypothetical analysis of possible financial approaches, according to a report in The Register-Guard newspaper in Eugene. Unfortunately, they're doing it in secret. OUS staff attorney Ryan Hagemann told the newspaper that state law allows the secret approach. But even if it's not illegal, such secrecy can be counterproductive. Higher education is front and center in the public consciousness, with citizens vitally interested on a personal as well as taxpayer level. The recession has changed the conversation about student debt at the same time that jobs require more education. As taxpayers, we confront a vast array of demands for state resources. OUS Chancellor George Pernsteiner asked university presidents to estimate the effects of certain limits, such as set tuition rates, enrollment levels and how much money would come from the state. The results were discussed privately in late December by the finance committee of the state Board of Higher Education, according to the

Register-Guard. Pernsteiner refused to make them public, telling the newspaper he would release them only "if I were assured that it wouldn't be misconstrued and misinterpreted." In other words: never. We think understanding is enhanced by more information, not less. Clearly and fully laying out the choices OUS is facing can help taxpayers and voters be realistic about the choices that must be made. The state has already made a big investment in the governor's education plan, which sets the goal by 2025 of having 40 percent of Oregonians earn a bachelor's degree, 40 percentan associate or other post-secondary certificate, and 20 percent a high school diploma. We're a long way from those goals, and legislators will soon be making tough decisions about where to spend scarce state dollars. The h ypothetical s cenarios preparedfor the education board likely give context and meaning to otherwise confusing calculations. The public debate will be smarter if we get to see them.

Don't take debt authority away from schoolboards isters resident Mike Morgan succeeded in teeing up an important issue: When should taxpayers get to vote on government debt? If the courts had done what Morgan wanted, more decisionmaking power would be put directly in the hands of voters. But in this case, that would not necessarily be a good thing. M organ filed suit a fter t h e Sisters School District adopted an ordinance to use its credit for $2.1 million in capital improvements. The debt would be repaid out of its general fund. The school board's action did not include voter approval. Morgan argued that the district does not have the authority under Oregon law to secure any bond or debt without voter approval. The Oregon Supreme Court didn't answer that question in its recent decision against Morgan. The court affirmed the decision of other courts that Morgan didn't have standing in the case, because

S

he didn't suffer any real harm. Morgan's issue is still out there. He told The Bulletin that he would like to work with others to fight it. But school b oards a lready make critical decisions almost every month that affect the financial and educational future of their districts. They make decisions on employee compensation and benefits. They make decisions on curriculum and textbooks. That's why voters elect them — to make those choices. School boards also sometimes decide that they should go to voters forimprovements, such as a new school to be financed with additional property taxes. They sometimes decide to incur debt without a vote and use money in the general fund to pay it. Healthy skepticism about the government debt is useful. But without clear evidence that school boards are abusing their ability to incur debt without a vote of the people, the ability should not be stripped from them.

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Seaplanes could bring the end of Waldo Lake as we know it By Bruce Johnson n Jan. 31, from 6 to 8 p.m., the Oregon State Aviation Board will hold a hearing at the Willamalane Center in Springfield to consider public input on regulation of seaplanes on Waldo Lake. However, the board members and the director of the Department of Aviation have made little effort to disguise their intent to rule in favor of permitting the seaplane operators to land on the lake. Waldo Lake is considered one of the purest lakes in the world. It is frequently described as a place of rare beauty and solitude, a true gem in which Oregonians can take pride. It is a favorite among kayakers, hikers, campers and sailboat operators. Those qualities will be compromised if seaplanes are allowed to land on and take off from the lake at will. Airplanes' noise, exhaust and potential for a s i ngle, catastrophic accident that could cause irreparable harm to the lake make them even more disruptive than already-banned motorboats. Boats can be subjected to roadside inspections, mandatory cleaning and even impoundment when leaving lakes known to harbor invasive species. How can we prevent a plane from taking off from an infested lake and importing species that threaten the health of Waldo Lake? Last year the Oregon Marine

Aviation before, or within 48 hours after, landing on the lake. The rule required seaplane operators to inBoard held a similar public hearspect their own aircraft and remove ing to consider readopting rules any invasive species before landing prohibiting motorboats on Waldo on Waldo Lake. Only six landing Lake. After thorough consideration permits were filed during the entire of staffresearch, studies by the summer season. National Forest Service, scientific Unlike the Marine Board's prodata, surveys, letters from the pub- cess,no studies have been made to lic and pressure from the boaters determine the effectiveness of the they regulate and from concerned regulations, no effort was undere nvironmentalists, t h e Mar i n e taken to verify the inspection for Board decided that it would be in invasive species, and no surveys the best public interest to prohibit have been conducted to consider fuel-powered motorboats on Waldo the response of the public to the Lake. seaplanes during this trial period. However, due to conflicting auIn fact, when I called Department thority over the regulation of sea- of Aviation Director Mitch Swecker planes on waterways in Oregon, on Jan. 8, he admitted that the only the Marine Board decidedto defer evidence he had to share with the the decision to regulate seaplanes public prior to the hearing was the on Waldo Laketothe Oregon Avia- number of permits submitted. tion Board. There are numerous lakes in OrIn contrast to the methodical apegon on which seaplanes can land, proach taken by the Marine Board, including nearby Odell and Davis the director of the Oregon Depart- lakes. The rights of a handful of ment of Aviation and members of seaplane operators to land on one the Aviation Board have made it more lake should not be allowed to clear from the start that their pritrammel the rights of countless recmary responsibility is to protect the reationists to enjoy the clarity and rights of the seaplane operators. beauty ofWaldo Lake inpeace. In May of this year, the Aviation I urge anyone interested in keepBoard established a temporary rule ing Waldo Lake pure to write to to allow seaplanes to land on the the Oregon Aviation Board, or betlake for "empirical data gathering" ter yet, appear at the hearing in before making the rule permanent. Springfield on Jan. 31 to let them Under thetemporary rule,seaplane know your opinion. operators were required to obtain — BruceJohnson livesinB end.He is the a permit from the Department of great-grandsonofJudge John B. Waldo.

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T erea c a en e:savin America romitse By Bill Bodden e are in another January w hen p o l i t icians f r o m federal to l o cal o f f icials take their oaths of office that will in many, probably most, cases prove u tterly meaningless. That i s o n e national problem. Another is an apparent majority of Americans who are willing to be lied to. This travesty suggests that we, as a nation, are bereft of principles we need to sustain a democratic republic. How can it possibly survive if words have no meaning for most of its socalled leaders and its people? The irony is that people who believe in nothing can be persuaded to believe anything e mbellished with fearmongering. The m i sbegotten war on Iraq is one of many examples. Around 70 percentof Americans and their theoretical representatives in Congress bought into propaganda about weapons of mass destruc-

w

tion. After t h ese W MD s p r oved to be nonexistent, they inspired a squalid skit providing hilarious entertainment for Washington's amoral elites at the Radio and Television Correspondents Associationdinner in 2004. Meanwhile, others were grieving for their dead. Not all war supporters were gullible. A sizable minority were cynical enough to see there was money to be made out of this crime. And the liars continue as celebrities and purveyors of more lies. Our present proliferation of guns is another example of people believ-

returned to t h eir c l assrooms after the Newtown massacre, even though they are far more likely to Odds would be less if there were be killed or injured while driving to fewer guns. and from their schools than by some How many people are b uying disturbed person reaching into the into the NRA's preposterous deceit massive and easily accessible proof having armed "good guys" at all liferation of lethal weapons across schools to protect the children? An this nation. armed security officer at Columbine But that isn't what the NRA wants didn't work, so how many would people to believe, because it is in the each school need? How many teach- business of supporting corporations ers do we lay off to pay instead for that make big money selling these security guards? How many teach- real weapons of mass destruction. ers would quit before being armed? As for needing guns to defend If, as the NRA would have us be- against some tyranny, that's such a ing in fear-based propaganda. Many lieve, this will m ake our schools juvenile fantasy. The possibility of have been persuaded they need guns safe, what do we do about other our government evolving into a dicto defend themselves from criminals venues where kids gather — movie tatorship is real, perhaps inevitable, and the tyranny of government. Ex- theaters, shopping malls, sporting but militias, originally intended to cept for economically depressed events, etc.'? Nine innocent bystand- oppose rebellions, are not the anand dysfunctional neighborhoods in ers wounded recently by trigger- swer. If a band of rebels from Bend largercities where more guns have happy New York cops should en- headed for Washington and stopped made conditionsworse, the chances courage sobering thoughts. at Millican to look over their shoulof needing onefor self-defense are Not surprisingly, teachers across ders, they would very l ikely find similar to winning big in the lottery. the nation were fearful when they themselvesalone except for a drone

IN MY VIEW

circling ominously overhead. With so much aversion to civic responsibilities such as paying taxes and voting intelligently, there would be scant enthusiasm for an armed rebellion against a federal government controlling the most heavily armed military in the world. As Tunisians, Egyptians, Gandhi, the civil rights movement and others proved, guns are not necessary to topple dictatorships, but strength of character is. The armed revolt in Syria has evolved into a monumental catastrophe. Have the pro-militia people learned nothing from American history? Around 700,000 dead in our Civil War. How many in another? During World War II, that generation identified as the greatest saved America from external aggression. Present generations may have a greater challenge — saving America from itself. — Bill Bodden lives in Redmond.


TUESDAY, JANUARY 22, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

BS

OREGON NEWS

BITUARIES DEATH NOTICES Donald G. Brown Oct. 1, 1922 - Jan. 16, 2013

Alma Elizabeth Shortreed, of Redmond Sept. 12, 1926 - Jan. 20, 2013 Arrangements: Autumn Funerals, Redmond. 541-504-9485 www.autumnfunerals.net Services: 1:00 p.m., Sat., Jan. 26, 2013, at Terrebonne Assembly of God, 379 NW Smith Rock Way, Terrebonne, OR. Contributions may be made to:

Hospice of Redmond/ Sisters, 732 SW 23rd, Redmond, OR 97756.

Christin "Chris" L. Hunt, of La Pine Jan. 26, 1953 - Jan. 11, 2013 Arrangements: Baird Memorial Chapel, La Pine, 541-536-5104 www.bairdmortuaries.com Services: No Services will be held, per Chris' request.

Obituary policy Death Notices are free and will be run for one day, but specific guidelines must be followed. Local obituaries are paid advertisements submitted by families or funeralhomes. They may be submitted by phone, mail, email or fax. The Bulletin reserves the right to edit all submissions. Please include contact information in all

correspondence. For information on any of these services or about the obituary policy, contact 541-617-7825. Deadlines:Death Notices are accepted until noon Mondaythrough Friday for next-day publication and by 4:30 p.m. Friday for Sunday and Monday publication. Obituaries must be received by 5 p.m. Monday through Thursday for publication on the second day after submission, by 1 p.m. Friday for Sunday or Monday publication, and by 9a.m. Mondayfor Tuesday publication. Deadlines for display ads vary; please call for details. Phone: 541-617-7825 Email: obits©bendbulletin.com Fax: 541-322-7254 Mail:Obituaries P.D. Box 6020 Bend, OR 97708

Donald G. Brown, 90, of La Pine, died on J a nuary 16, in Bend. Don was born Oct. 1, 1922 in Lynn, Massachusetts. B e f ore graduating from high school, he s et off t o se e A m e r ica i n his Model A through all 48 states. He served in the 10th (~ Mountain Division during World W ar II Donald G. and r eBrown t urned t o r aduate i n j ou r n a l i sm r om the University of Or e gon, wh er e h e m e t h i s wife, Marva Hutchison. He worked for many years as a r eporter a n d b u s i n ess editor at the Eugene Register Guard. Survivors i n c l u d e on e brother, Lloyd; sister, Harr iet; t h re e c h i l d r en, S u e Anne Henneck, Barry and R ob B r o wn , f o u r g r a n d c hildren a n d t w o g r e a t grandchildren. Don described himself as "citizen-soldier". He a l oved h i s t or y a n d p ub lished "Love L e t te r t o Americans ", a t r i b ute t o p eople a n d e v e n t s t h a t m ade a d i f f erence i n h i s l ife. Hi s o u t l ook w a s i n s ightful, o p t i m i stic , a n d humorous. We dearly miss ou, f a t her , g r a n dfather, brother, friend. A private ceremony with m ilitary h o n o r s w i l l b e h eld a t W i l l a m ett e N a tional Cemetery at a l a t er d ate. R e m embrances i n Don's name, may be made t o Partners I n C a r e H o s p ice, 2075 NE W y at t C t . , Bend, Oregon.

DEATHS ELSEWHERE Deaths of note from around theworld: Clara Jane Nixon, 93: Sisterin-law of P resident Richard Nixon who, with the help of other family members, found and preserved hundreds of items from his childhood home in Yorba Linda, Calif., many of which are now on display in a museum near the Richard Nixon Presidential Library. Died Thursday at a convalescent facility in Irvine, Calif. — From wi re reports

FEATURED OBITUARY

Michael Winner directed Bronson's 'Death Wish' movies By Daniel E. Slotnik

But the actor-director team New York Times News Service perfected their formula with Michael Winner, the brash "Death Wish" (1974). Bronson B ritish director k n own f o r played Paul Kersey, a New York violent action movies starring City architect who becomes a Charles Bronson i n cluding vigilante after his wife is mur"The Mechanic" and the first dered and his daughter is sexuthree "Death Wish" films, died ally assaulted by muggers. Monday at his home in LonThe film struck a chord with don. He was 77. audiences who were titillated His wife, Geraldine, con- by its extreme violence and firmed his death. Winner re- what many took as its tough vealed last summer that he had anti-crime stance, but some heart and liver ailments. critics were appalled at what Winner's fi lms v i scerally they saw as a transparent atpleased crowds, largely ig- tempt to manipulate audiences nored artistic pretensions and and the cheapening of sufferoften underwhelmed critics. ing and death. He directedmany major stars Winner directed two more in more than 30 films over successful films in the series, more than four decades. but dropped out of the final Marlon Brando played Quint two. in "The Nightcomers" (1971), a Michael Robert Winner was prequel to Henry James' "The born in London on Oct. 30, Turn of the Screw"; Sophia 1935. The son of a well-to-do Loren played a wife who trav- business owner, Winner gradeled to the tropics to avenge her uated from Cambridge, having husband's murder in the action studied law and economics. film "Firepower" (1979); and He was always fascinated by Oliver Reed played an adman film, and resolved to become a who triedto escape the crass director after college, though commercialism represented by he initially struggled to find his boss, Orson Welles, in the work. "Eventually I c o nned my comedy-drama "I'll Never Forget What's'isname" (1967). way into doing a few shorts, But Winner's most recog- documentaries, c o mmercial nizablework remains a series spots and things," he said in of h i g h-body-count a c tion The London Sunday Times in melodramas starring Charles 1970. Bronson. In "The Mechanic" The odd jobs led to his first (1972) Bronson played a blood- feature, the pop musical "Play thirsty assassin, and in "The It Cool" (1962). By the 1970s, Stone Killer" (1973) he played a his work had reached Ameribloodthirsty police detective. can audiences.

i'0 essOi' Bs IS C Bss

e raiseso science

sin in By Kelly House

OntheWed

The Oregonian

CORVALLIS — On Tuesday afternoons in a small upstairs classroom, Kevin Ahern blows the stiff-collared stereotype of science academia to bits. Ahern, a biochemistry instructorand director ofundergraduate research at Oregon State University, doesn't consider it disruptive to break out in song during class. On the contrary, the songs become the subject matter on Tuesdays, when he teaches the class "Sing a Song of Science" to a dozen honors students. "Music brings back memories," he tells the group of f uture v e terinarians, p h i losophers and doctors before pressing play on a recording of the Alphabet Song. All the students smile in recognition. "See, that's literally how 95 percent of kids in this country learn their ABCs," Ahern says. "I took a little different direction." He presses play again, and a new version of the song begins. Instead of the letters of the alphabet, they hear a ditty that lists amino acids. "Lysine, arginine and his Basic ones you should not miss Ala, leu, val, ile and met Fill the aliphatic set." These are honors students at a major university, and they're singing along to a re-imagined children's song. It's not a typical scenario for an advanced biochemistry course, but Ahern is not your t y p ical b i o chemistry professor.

Kevin Ahern'ssong collection:

davincipress.com/ metabmelodies.html Limericks:

davincipress.com/ limericks.html

Michael Lloyd /The Oregonian

Kevin Ahern teaches his "Sing a Song of Science" class in the Oregon State University Honors program in Corvallis on Jan. 8. Ahern uses music to help his biology students remember complex scientific data.

Ahern says the lyrical puns come easy to him. He'll sit down for a couple of hours and end up with 15 or 20 limericks. Indira Rajagopal, Ahern's wife of 20 years and a fellow OSU biochemistry professor, says his mind is constantly

churning.

"We'll walk to w ork and home together, and as we're walking he'll suddenly say, 'Hey, I just had this idea!"' she says. "He has this enormous mental energy." That energy is evident on Ahern's website, where most of his songs, limericks and verses are cataloged. There are hundreds. Visitors to the site can also download the textbook Ahern and Rajagopal co-authored, free of charge. Ahern uses the book in his classes so students can avoid the high cost of another textbook.

every subject I teach," he says. Last year, Ahern took on a new challenge. He vowed to write a limerick for every day of 2012. And as i s h i s t endency, Ahern went above and beyond. He never missed a day, and well into 2013, he still has at least a month's-worth of leftover limericks to share with the world. This month, he published a book, "A Limerick a Day for a Year," containing the fruits of his yearlong writing exercise. How does a busy biochemist find the time and inspiration to write a year's worth of limericks?

There's "En-er-gy," written to the tune of the Beatles' "Let it Be" and "We All Need Just a Little ATP," to "Yellow Submarine." "B-DNA is a parody of "YMCA" that swaps the chorus with: "It's fun to play with some B-DNA I t's got a bo a t load o f G-C-T-A It's got everything A polymerase needs When you melt all the A's and T's"

Cheesy? Yes. But his students say it works. "Using creative things to help enforce ideas of logic is

Scienceisseriousfun

Jones

familydeserves me to be a go-

Continued from B1 With two years to reflect on his actions, Jones said, he would probably still make the same decision. "If I had to do it again, and put my c areer up a gainst what I thought was critical for my grandson and members of my family, I would like to tell you I would make a different choice," Jones said. "But my

The experience changed him he said "Am I bitter'? I don't like it ... but it's in the past," he said. "Sometimes it's a blessing when we get humbled; it makes a us a better person. It can take you down from having an inflated ego to a humble place." Jefferson County Commissioner John Hatfield, who was

also a commissioner during Jones'tenure as sheriff,said he was always a benevolent man. "I've seen counties where commissioners don't get along with their sheriffs," Hatfield said. "It's not a good scenario and we always got along well ... He's kind-hearted." Jones said his official job title now is "retired." And after battling cancer and having a kidney removed,

it's a job title he's taking on wholeheartedly. It i n c ludes frequent camping trips and lots of guitar jam sessions and some hunting, if you can call it that, he said. "Really, it's camping with

Cheesy, buteffective

As lighthearted as Ahern keeps hisclassroom, he takes his job very seriously. Most Lightening the mood very helpful," says Ayla Rog- semesters, he teaches OSU's The root ofthe story goes ers, 22, who signed up for largest 400-level class, BB 450 back to 1978, when Ahern was Ahern's class at her sister's /General Biochemistry, with a lab assistant at the Univer- suggestion. "It just seemed like about 300 students. Any stusity of Oklahoma. a lot of fun." dent who wants to become a He and a friend, fellow asAhern never gave much dentist or doctor must pass. "If I don't do a good job of sistant Bruce Halley, began more thought to limericks unThe nutty professor passing the time during long til 2011, when he reconnected teaching, I'm not serving that Ahern, a se l f -described office hours by posting jokes, with his old college buddy next generation o f p e ople nerd, doesn't limit his quirki- puns and funny observations Halley over email. Halley oc- they're going to treat," he says. ness to science. He's a real-life on a wall calendar in the lab. casionally sent Ahern political "I demand a lot and expect the nutty professor known for his They called their project jokes, and Ahern responded kids to deliver." What's next for the singing, creative streak and is just as "The Calendar Editions." with limericks. Eventually, the "It broke up the monotony of pair turned to reviving the old rhyming, joking professor'? comfortable with the dry language ofscience as he is w ith the lab," says Halley, now a re- Calendar Editions. Ahern says he hasn't issued "I made it my New Year's another creative challenge to the melody and cadence ofa tiredpharmaceutical company '60s pop song. scientist living in New Jersey. resolution to write a limerick himself this year, but he and A w idely published bio- "Mostly, they were bad puns in every day," Ahern says. Rajagopal are collaborating chemist wh o h a s w r i t ten limerick form." Halley mostly stood by as to develop a new biochemistry textbooks and been a regular The project ended when moral support, chuckling at curriculum. He plans to incontributor t o p u b lications Ahern and Halley moved on Ahern's daily dispatches. "He's clude his songs in the lessons. "There is a stereotype that including Science Magazine, to the next phase of their lives. silly, and he's not afraid to BioTechniques and Biotech- But Ahern kept up the creative, show that," Halley says. scientists are antisocial, that nology Software & I nternet humorous streak. When he beAhern's l imericks a ren't we just commune with our test Journal, Ahern isrespected in gan his career teaching a bio- confined to scientific topics. tubes," Rajagopal says. "Nothhis field. chemistry class with hundreds He writes about an ink drop ing could be further from the He also has a passion for of students, Ahern noticed the in a pen, the perils of a fire at truth." a well-written rhyme. In his subject matter i n t imidated the circus, a gardener's love Other OSU science faculty free time, he writes Weird Al many of them. for rain and cross country run- include musicians, potters, Yankovic-style rewordings of He began rewriting the lyr- ners planning to run on a steep master gardeners and a unipopular songs, using them as a ics of popular songs to deal course. cycling juggler, but Ahern is "The cross country runners among the few who display classroom tool. with his class materials, hopFor decades he's reworked ing the songs would help stu- applied their "outside the lab" personThe Beatles' "Penny Lane," dents retain lessons. If nothFor a race on a n e arby alities loudly and proudly. "I'm just an odd guy, and I "Ticket to Ride" and other ing else, he thought the songs hillside songs to help students memo- would lighten the mood for his The best one to cope think science is fun," he says. "People always say I should rize lessons about deoxynu- nervous students. With the very steep slope cleotides and oxidizing molNearly two decades later, W ill l i k ely w i n i n a write a rap. I've tried, but I'm a ecules. "I've written one for he has w r i tten h u ndreds. landslide." melody person."

to guy."

guns ... We're laughing, playing music, enjoying good food and talking about the way things ought to be," Jones sard. — Reporter: 541-554-l l62, tdake@bendbullettn.com

I

GoodLife Continued from B1 "The 30 is for kind of oneoff, limited-release stuff, specialty brews we can't always make," Barnett said. "And then the 120 is for expanded

packaging capability." This will allow GoodLife to sell bottled beer — the brewery currently bottles Descender I.P.A. and Mountain Rescue Pale Ale — in more stores across the state, Barnett said. The beer is already available at someFred Meyer locations,

and Safeway will begin selling the bottled brews in March. With the new tanks in operation, the brewery's capacity has increased from 480 barrels to 780 barrels per month, according to a news release from the brewery. As of November, the latest month of data available from the Or-

I

~ •

egon Liquor Control Commission, GoodLife had sold 2,418 barrels of beer in 2012 and ranked 20th in production out of 126 breweries in Oregon. Barnett said GoodLife will use a mobile canning company to begin producing 12ounce cans of two beers in March: Sweet As Pacific Ale and Descender I.P.A. "It's a canning machine on the back of a truck," Barnett said of Portland-based Craft Canning. "We're definitely going to be one of his first clients." Barnett said he hopes to add another 120-barrel fermentation tank by summer, "to keep up with the summer business." "As more and more people find out about the beer, it's selling really well," he said. — Reporter: 541-617-7829, hborrud@bendbutletin.com

FUNERALsl BURIALs l CREMATIQNl PRE-PLANNINGl CEMETERY MAUsoLEUM l CQLUMBARIUM l MQNUMENTs l AIR HEARsE

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B6

TH E BULLETIN• TUESDAY, JANUARY 22, 2013

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

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Ski area Last 24 hours Base Depth Anthony Lakes ...... . . . . . . . . 0 .0 . . . . . . . . 58 Hoodoo..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 0.0.. . . . .62-70 Mt. Ashland...... . . . . . . . . . . . 0.0.. . . .66-1 04 Mt. Bachelor..... . . . . . . . . . . . 0.0.. . . .83-101 Mt. Hood Meadows..... . . . . . 0 .0 . . . . . . . . 84 Mt. HoodSkiBowl...........0.0......50-52 Timberline..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . 0.0.. . . . . . 101

LOW MEDIUM HIGH 0

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

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

Pass Conditions 1-5 at Siskiyou Summit........ Carry chains or T. Tires 1-84 at Cabbage Hill....... .. . Carry chains or T. Tires

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

Yesterday Tuesday Wed. Yesterday Tuesday Wed. Yesterday Tuesday Wed. Yesterday Tuesday Wed. City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W Abilene,TX ......50/32/0.00..65/46/pc.. 72/48/s Grand Rapids.....I6/7/0.07... u /7/sn.18/12/sn RapidCity.......19/10/001..43/22/pc. 38/23/pc Savannah.......66/36/0 00...55/29/s.. 55/34/s Akron ..........22/12/0 01 ...1I/4/sn.. I6/1I/c Green Bay........6/-4/0.00... 2/-6/pc.. I1/3/pc Reuo...........45/I6/0.00...44/26/s...55/23/r Seattle..........35/31/0.00..51/39/pc...45/39/r Albany..........26/17/000...20/3/sn..I3/1/pc Greensboro......57/28/000...34/17/s. 38/24/pc Richmond.......55/29/0.00...30/14/s. 31/21/pc SiouxFalls........ 2/-9/0.00...13/4/sn..18/7/pc Albuquerque.....54/20/000...55/26/s.. 58/31/s Harusburg.......34/23/000..22/1I/pc.22/I2/pc Rochester, NY....21/16/0.00...15/5/s0..13/9/sn Spokane.........26/9/0.01..34/18/pc. 34/24/sn Anchorage ......28/21/0 00..33/26/sn. 32/22/sn Hartford,CT.....29/20/0 00...27/5/sn..I8/2/pc Sacramento......63/30/0.00... 62/40/s...60/39/i Springfield, MO ..33/18/0.00.. 37/25/pc. 48/37/dr Atlanta .........58/36/000...43/27/5.. 53/39/s Helena..........32/15/000...36/21/s.36/25/pc St. Louis.........27/I8/000..23/18/pc.37/28/pc Tampa..........74/61/000... 70/49/s.. 70/49/s Atlantic City.....36/28/000..29/19/pc. 30/22/pc Honolulu........80/67/0 00...80/66/s.. 80/67/s Salt Lake City.....20/6/000... 20/6/pc .. 22/19/s Tucson..........80/44/000... 77/46/s.. 78/48/s Austin..........73/36/0.00..65/50/pc.69/55/pc Houston ........71/43/0.00..65/48/pc. 68/56/pc SanAntonio.....72/42/000 ..66/50/pc. 69/56/pc Tulsa...........41/23/000 ..49/34/pc. 62/51/pc Baltimore .......41/29/000...23/14/s. 26/17/pc Huntsville.......48/30/0.00 ..38/24/pc. 47/39/pc SanDiego.......76/45/000...75/50/s. 73/50/pc Washington,0C..47/33/000...26/17/s. 27/21/pc Billings.........28/11/000...42/22/s. 38/27/sn lndianapolis.....22/11/0.00...13/7/pc. 26/20/pcSanFrancisco....55/38/000... 61/45/s...58/42/r Wichita.........38/14/000..46/26/pc.. 54/33/s Birmingham.....53/33/000 ..41/28/pc. 56/42/pc Jackson,MS.... 58/34/000. 52/35/pc 62/46/pc SanJose........65/34/000.. 66/40/s...63/40/r Yakima........ 28/24/lrace...31/26/c.. 40/27/c Bismarck........ 4/12/000... 14/2/c...9/ I/pc Jacksonvile......69/45/0 00... 60/32/s.. 62/37/s SantaFe........49/16/0.00... 51/25/s .. 52/28/s Yuma...........75/48/0.00... 74/50/s .. 79/54/s Boise...........17/-3/000...22/14/s.31/16/pc Juneau..........38/35/041...40/33/r...36/29/r INTERNATIONAL Boston..........29/23/001 ...27/9/sn .. 17/5/pc Kansas City......20/I2/0 00 ..30/19/pc. 42/28/pc Budgepoit CT....32/23/000 ..27/11/pc .. 24/9/pc Lans/ng..........16/3/0 04...11/5/pc. 17/11/sn Amsterdam......30/27/003 .. 25/19/c 28/26/c Mecca..........90/68/000 . 88/69/s .. 88/69/s Buffalo.........20/15/064...14/6/sn.16/10/sn LasVegas.......65/38/000...64/40/s .. 64/41/s Athens..........64/46/0.00 ..63/49/sh.. 56/50/c Mexico City......61/50/0.00 .. 70/48/pc. 70/48/pc Burlington, VT.....18/6/000 .. 12/8/sn...2/ 5/pc Lexington.......32/20/0 00 ..20/11/pc ..28/21/sf Auckland........72/63/000... 74/61/c.72/60/pc Montreal......... 3/4/001... I/13/sf .. 4/8/pc Caribou, ME...... 8/-3/000... I/-20/c.-5/-21/pc Lincoln..........19/10/000..25/11/pc. 33/20/pc Baghdad........64/44/0.00 .. 72/46/pc.. 71/53/c Moscow.........12/3/0.28...10/1/pc .. 14/0/pc CharlestonSC...67/37/000...52/27/s.. 52/34/s Little Rock.......48/34/000 ..43/34/pc. 55/45/pc Bangkok........95/73/000 ..97/79/pc. 96/77/pc Nairobi.........79/54/000... 80/57/s .. 80/58/s Charlotte........61/26/000...41/20/s.44/27/pc LosAngeles......77/49/000...75/50/s. 71/50/pc Beiyng..........39/21/000 ..25/I4/pc .. 32/12/s Nassau.........81/66/000 ..78/68/sh. 73/66/pc Chattanooga.....50/29/000..38/21/pc.43/34/pc Louisville........32/22/0.00..22/14/pc.31/23/pc Beirut..........66/55/027...69/53/s ..62/53/c New Delh/.......66/41/000...68/49/s .. 69/50/s Cheyenne.......48/15/0.00...54/32/s .. 60/27/s Madison,Wl......11/1/0.00....8/4/pc .. 20/8/pc Berlin...........25/I9/000...23/20/c .. 23/17/c Osaka..........46/28/000 ..46/38/pc .. 47/35/s Chicago..........15/8/000...10/8/pc. 24/16/pc Memphis....... 45/32/000 39/30/pc 48/43/pc Bogota .........70/50/0.00..68/52/pc...7054/t Oslo............18/-2/0.00....18/3/s..14/5/pc Cincinnati.......28/17/0.00...19/9/pc. 26/I7/pc Miami..........81/69/0.00 ..78/64/pc.. 77/63/s Budapest........43/34/004 ..37/26/sh..28/20/sf Ottawa..........1/8/000 .. 0/17/pc .. -6/13/c Cleveland.......23/13/001 ..15/I2/sn. 18/13/sn Milwaukee.......12/2/0 00....8/5/pc. 20/12/pc BuenosAires.....82/61/000 ..85/67/pc.. 92/73/s Paris............36/34/003...32/28/c .. 32/21/c ColoradoSpnngs.51/12/000...58/31/s.. 61/32/s Miuneapolis....-2/10/000...1/I/pc..11/2/pc Cabo580Lucas ..82/63/0.00..81/59lpc.. 79/61/s Riode Janeiro....82/72/0.00... 85/67/t...87/70/t Columbia,MO...24/15/000 ..24/17/pc.. 38/24/s Nashville........40/28/0 00 ..28/17/pc. 43/33/pc Cairo...........82/52/000...74/52/s .. 76/51/c Rome...........55/46/000..54/48/sh. 50/42/sh Columbia,SC....66/32/0.00...48/25/s .. 51/29/s New Orleans.....65/44/0.00...56/45/s .. 62/53/s Calgary..........27/7/0.00...18/7/pc... 16/9/c Santiago........79/59/0.00... 88/70/s .. 92/71/s Columbus, GA....66/37/000... 50/29/s. 57/38/pc New York.......32/26/0.00 ..26/16/pc. 24/15/pc Cancun.........81/63/0.00... 77/71/t. 77/71/pc SaoPaulo.......70/64/0.00... 70/60/t...75/64/t Columbus,OH....25/14/000...15/7/pc..20/14/c Newark,N/......33/25/000..28/14/pc. 25/14/pc Dublin..........36/28/057.. 37/33/rs.. 39/32/c Sappoio ........30/27/015..30/19/pc.. 29/22/c Concord,NH.....26/14/000 .. 22/4/sn..11/3/pc Norfolk, VA......57/39/000... 32/17/s. 32/26/pc Edinburgh.......36/34/0.00.. 33/26/sf.. 32/30/c Seoul...........39/34/0.00... 29/4/sf.. 32/27/c CorpusChristi....74/51/000..66/54/pc.69/57/pc OklahomaCity...44/24/000...53/35/s...63/41/f Geneva.........37/25/014 ..33/28/pc .. 32/21/c Shangha/........54/39/008...44/38/c. 46/30/pc DallasFtWorth...56/39/000..61/46/pc.66/54/pc Omaha..........16/4/000..21/12/pc.30/18/pc Haiare..........79/66/000... 74/58/t...80/59/t Singapore.......88/75/043... 84/77/t...85/74/t Dayton .........23/11/000...15/7/pc.. 22/15/c Orlando.........72/62/013...70/45/5.. 70/45/s Hong Kong......77/68/000..71/57/pc. 70/58/pc Stockholm........27/5/000....21/1/s.. 20/9/pc Denver..........56/17/000...62/32/s. 66/32/s PalmSprings.... 80/51/000... 77/49/s .. 78/51/s Istanbul.........63/50/000 ..59/50/pc. 54/47/pc Sydney..........81/70/000 .. 79/66/pc. 82/70/sh DesMoines...... u/2/000...16/10/c. 25/16/pc Peoria...........16/6/0.00..13/10/pc. 26/18/pc leiusalem.......68/40/0.00...77/50/s ..66/48/c Taipei...........81/61/0.00 ..62/58/pc. 64/52/pc Detroit...........20/9/004...13/5/pc. 19/I2/pc Philadelphia.....36/27/0 05... 27/17/s. 26/20/pc Johannesburg....78/58/002...80/58/s .. 82/58/s Tel Aviv.........72/46/000... 76/55/s.. 68/53/c Duluth......... -9/19/000 ..-I/12/pc...5/6/pc Phoeuix.........79/45/000... 77/49/s .. 78/53/s Lima...........81/68/000 79/68/pc. .. 80/67/pc Tokyo...........48/39/000..46/32/sh. 55/37/pc El Paso..........66/37/000...65/36/s .. 67/40/s Pittsburgh.......25/15/000...12/1/su. 16/12/pc Lisbon..........55/46/000 ..55/51/sh 59/52/sh Toronto.........21/12/000 12/4/sf 14/9/sf Faiibanks.........l1/9/000 .. 4/10/pc.-4/11/pc Portland,ME.....27/I7/0 00... 22/0/su..12/5/pc London.........36/27/011...41/30/c .. 37/28/c Vancouver.......36/32/000 ..45/41/pc. 43/41/sh Fargo.......... -4/14/000....0/9/c...2/6/pc Providence......30/20/0 03...27/7/pc .. 19/6/pc Madrid .........48/39/002 ..44/31/sh.43/36/sh Vienna..........34/30/002... 32/25/c .. 26/15/c Flagstaff........45/10/000...52/Iz/5 .. 54/23/s Raleigh.........59/29/000...36/18/s. 39/24/pc Manila..........82/70/000... 84/72/t. 84/70/pc Warsaw.........16/12/001 ..27/23/sn..20/18/sf

o www m .' "4' 5/41r

Yesterday's weather through 4 p.m. inBend High/Low..............48/19 2 4hoursendmg4pm*. .000" Record high........ 62 m 1968 Month to date.......... 0.70" Recordlow........ -19 in1930 Average month todate... 1.12" Average high.............. 42 Year to date............ 0.70" Averagelow .............. 25 Average year to date..... 1.1 2" Barometricpressureat 4 p.m30.15 Record 24 hours ...0.95 in1943 *Melted liquid equivalent

TRAVELERS' FORECAST NATIONAL

INATIONAL WEATHER SYSTEMS

YeSterday'S

TEM P ERATURE PRECIPITATION

Tomorrow Rise Set Mercury....7:55 a.m...... 5:1 5p.m. Venus......6:42 a.m...... 3:42 p.m. Mars.......8:31 a.m...... 6:37 p.m. Jupiter... 1241 pm......342a.m. Satum......l:18 a.m..... I 1:42 a.m. Uranus....10:04 a.m.....10:20 p.m.

Aspen, Colorado...... . . . . . . . 0.0. . . . . .20-23 Mammoth Mtn., California..... 00. . . . .91-192 Park City, Utah ...... . . . . . . . . 0.0. . . . . .36-51 Squaw Valley, California..... . . 0 0 . . . . .38-108 Sun Valley, Idaho....... . . . . . . 0.0.. . . . .24-49 Hwy. 58 at Willamette Pass.... Carry chains or T.Tires Taos, New Mexico...... . . . . . . 0.0. . . . . .32 40 Hwy. 138 at Diamond Lake.... Carry chains or T.Tires Hwy. 242 at McKenzie Pass........ Closed for season Vail, Colorado...... . . . . . . . . . 0.0... . . . . . 22 For up-to-minute conditions turn to: For links to thelatest ski conditions visit: www.skicentral.com/oregon.html www.tripcheck.com or call 511 Legend:W-weather, Pcp-precipitation,s-sun, pc-partial clouds,c-clouds, h-haze,sh-showers,r-rain, t-thunderstorms,sf-snowflurries, sn-snow,i-ice,rs-rain-snowmix, w-wind f-fog, dr-drizzle,tr-trace

• 65'

29/8

Paisley

47/24

• Brookings

Yesterday's state extremes

Jordan Valley

Chr i stmas ValleY

Chiloquin

Medfurd

ll

Riley

PLANET WATCH

ULTRAVIOLET INDEX

Klamath Falls .. 35/-1/000 ....36/19/s ...33/18/sn Lakeview...... 27/-15/0 00 ...33/1 5/pc.....31/11/sn La Pine......... 52/1/0.00....46/I 9/pc.....43/14/sn Medford.......50/19/0.00.....52/35/s.....47/30/sh Newport.......55/34/0.00....52/39/pc.....48/38/sh North Bend......63/34/NA....53/45/pc.....49/38/sh Ontario......... 9/-9/0.00.....12/6/sn.....24/14/pc Pendletoo......25/21/0.00.....31/28/c......42/29/c Portland .......42/23/0.00....42/31/pc......44/36/r Prineville.......47/26/0.00....46/24/pc.....49/24/pc Redmond....... 52/1 7/0.00.....46/26/s.....47/1 8/pc Roseburg.......52/26/0.00.....54/39/c.....49/35/sh Salem ....... 31/28/0 00 ...34/30/pc ...44/35/sh Sisters.........45/11/0.00....47/22/pc..... 45/22/rs The Dages...... 31/28/0.00.....34/29/c.....43/30/pc

11/6

fall.

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

Astoria ........51/26/0.00....51/37/pc.....46/37/sh Baker City...... 24/-5/0.00......23/8/s..... 30/11/rs Brookings......65/35/0.00....54/43/sh.....50/40/sh Burns......... 26/-10/0.00...... 26/6/f......34/8/sn

Nyssa 2//6

• 55/i44

• Beach

40 21

City Precipitationvaluesare24-hour totals through4 p.m.

ntario

Juntura

• Burns

39/1 3

• Bandon

49 29

Eugene........32/28/0.00....34/31/pc.....43/33/sh

Crescentv • I.ake g Cr e scent • Fort Rock 47/21

56/44 •

38 25

Yesterday Tuesday Hi/Lo/Pcp H i/Lo/W

12/6

ra vHam ton Ham~to

La Pine46/19

Unity

Day Pa ulina 42/20

49/23

Sunriver Bend

36/31

Baker Ci

RedmOnd .

4»»

Cottage Grove

42 2 2

OREGON CITIES

EAST Clouds far north; otherwise, mostly sunny and cold.

snow as

eqh C'qhqh temperaCC'qyqb tures again

HIGH LOW

• Pl

pleasant.

30/i 6

• Madras

Sisters

osep

28/18

become

HIGH LOW

Sunsettoday...,,, 5 02 p,m F ull L ast N e w First Sunnsetomorrow 7 31 a m Sunset tomorrow... 5:04 p.m l• Moonrisetoday.... I:28 p.m Moonsettoday .... 4:00 a.m Jan. 26 Feb. 3 Feb. 9 feb. 17

CENTRAL Mostly sunny and

29/18

30/22

Warm Springs•

Yachats• ~

Enterpris

33/25 Umon

Willowdale

52/28

La Grande•

51/27

34oo

33/ 7

• Meacham 40/i 9

35/24

zwzz

34/30•

ewpo

31/28

Ruggs

Maupin

J

Government CamP49/3o h

• Pendleton

3»29

29/27

• 42/30

McMinnville

53/38

v''a' ' i 34/29 • vWasco

HiilsboroPort and ~ ~ 3N30 • 42/31 • Sa n dy

Tigamook•

32/25

The Biggs •

Rain will

light rainfall is possible.

HIGH LOW

SUN AND MOON SCHEDULE Sunrisetoday...... 7:32 a.m Moon phases

WEST Areas of fog early then partly cloudy skies.

Umatilla

Hood

48/43 •

Warmer,

HIGH LOW

BEND ALMANAC

As t oria

Seasidev

A partly cloudy day with drier conditions.

possible.

IFORECAST~5TATE I,

•B4

Bz

t+t

*

* * * * * * * *

xt a t +

W ar m Stationary Showers T-storms Rain Flurries Snow

Ice

NORTHWEST NEWS

mazon eiversanu sur e in ea

FeB eS 8 eB Ivl

By Krlstina Shevory If the strength of Seattle's office marketcould be chalked up to one company, it would be Amazon. Last year, the online retailer was responsible for the city's biggest deal, its largest lease and the purchase of the only large chunk of downtown land to come on the market in decades. Amazon bought its 1.8million-square-foot headqttarters last month from Vulcan Real Estate for $1.16 billion, the biggest office sale nationwide and abold departure for a company that had been content to rent space until last year. And it's not done yet. Although Amazon leases or owns 2.7 million square feet of space in Seattle, the online retailer plans to more than double that figure when it breaks ground on three office towers of its own on the northern fringe of downtown this year. Amazon's flurry of activity has ledto rent increases and a drop inoffice vacancy, and has inspired confidence in the market. Other companies, largely led by technology firms, have shaved the vacancy rate to 10.7 percent at the end of last year, from 12.4 percent in the fourth quarter of 2011, according to Kidder Mathews, a commercial real estate brokerage. The biggest vacancy decrease has been i n S o uth Lake Union, an area north of downtown where A mazon's stake in the neighborhood has drawn other companies looking for large floorplates and new buildings. In the last three years, about half of Seattle's net absorption, or the amount of space companies leased and occupied, was in South Lake Union, where th e v a cancy rate fell to 5.4 percent from 9.3 percent, according to CBRE, a c ommercial r e a l e s t ate brokerage. uWe're seeing a lot of companies that want to be closer to Amazon and that synergy, whether they do business with

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Construction is under way on the Stack House Apartment development in Seattle earlier this month. Eight million square feet of office space are in the works across the city, and residential developers are planning to open 5,800 units this year. Amazon or not,u said Jesse Ottele, a senior vice president at CBRE in Seattle. A tighter commercial real estate market has pushed up rents across the city. The average rent rose to $29.19 a square foot at the end of last year, from $27.80in the fourth quarter of 2011, according to Kidder Mathews. With few large blocks of Class A office space available and little new space expected toreach the market soon, brokers expect rents to

fast - convenient - affordable

ings and three 24-story residential towers. uWe're now looking to position ourselvesfor a recovering economy and teeing Up speculative buildings," said Ada Healey, a vice president at Vulcan Real Estate. "We want to be in a situation to take advantage Of 2013.u Seattle appears to be at the top of many investors' shopping lists. The Urban Land I nstitute ranked the city as fourth best in the country for office buildings thanks to its projectedjob growth of L2 percent anditsroster of expanding brand-name companies like Starbucks, Nordstrom and Boeing. Real estate investors, who are looking for steady returns,have flocked to Seattle for its stable and growing companies.

New York Times News Service

the neighborhood this spring, Vulcan may move ahead with plans for two more office build-

F IM E S S -

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AIIderSOnS alId The Bulletin Bring VOu

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go even higher this year. •

Developers are Ttow talking about building again — even without a tenant. Eight million square feetof office space are in the works across the city, with more than half planned or under construction in South L ake Union, a ccording t o CBRE. Residential developers will also open 5,800 units this year, the mostindecades, according to Dttpre & Scott Apartment Advisors,a research firm. Vulcan Real Estate is betting more companies will want to move to South Lake Union. This year, the developer,which owns 30 percent of the land there, is breaking ground on two office buildings leased to Amazon and a l i fe-sciences research building. If the City Council raises height limits in

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PER VISIT, COUPON EXPIRES t/24/13

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On the corner of Greenwood and 8th St. (next to PAPA JOHNS)

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IN THE BACI4: BUSINESS Ee MARIKT NE%S > Scoreboard, C2 Te n nis, C3 Sports in brief, C2 Golf, C4 Basketball, C3 NFL , C5 NHL, C3

© www.bendbulletin.com/sports

THE BULLETIN • TUESDAY, JANUARY 22, 2013

NFL: SUPER BOWL XLVII

MEN'S COLLEGE BASKETBALL

Duke No. 1 again; UOupto No.16 Duke is No.1 in The Associated Press' college basketball poll after

Harbaugh brothersready for Supermatchup • John's Ravens andJim's49ers will meet in NewOrleansin two weeks, putting a sibling rivalry on ahugestage

dropping from the top spot for one week, while

BaltimoreRavens head coach John Harbaugh

Oregon moved upfive spots to No. 16.

Nick Wass/The Associated Press File

By Janie McCauley

San Francisco 49ers head coach Jim Harbaugh

The Associated Press

Tony Avelar /The Associated Press file

SANTA CLARA, Calif. — Jim and John Harbaugh have exchanged a handful of text messages, and they plan to leave it at that. No phone conversations necessary while the season's still going. No time for pleasantries, even for the friendly siblings. There is work tobe done to prepare forthe Super Bowl, prepare for each other, prepare

The Blue Devils, who fell to No. 3 last week,

took advantage of losses by Louisville and Indiana to move back to No. 1, their fifth week on top this season. Duke received 39 first-place

for a history-making day already being widely hyped as "Harbowl" or "Superbaugh," depending which nickname

votes from the 65-mem-

you prefer.

ber national media panel

"It doesn't matter who the coach is, what relationship you have with the person on the other side," San Francisco 49ers coach Jim Harbaugh said so matter-of-factly Monday afternoon. SeeHarbaugh/C5

Monday. Michigan, which jumped from fifth to second, had11 No.1

votes. Kansas, which had seven first-place

h

votes, and Syracuse, which knocked Louisville out of No. 1, tied for

third. Syracuse received eight No. 1 votes.

BASKETBALL

COLLEGE FOOTBALL

Louisville dropped to fifth and was followed

by Arizona, Indiana, Florida, Butler and Gon-

zaga. Oregon recorded victories at USC and UCLA last week and climbed from No. 21 to No.16 in the Associated Press poll. The No.16 rank-

ik o j„

".

ing is Oregon's highest since being ranked 16th the weekof Dec.10, 2007. UCLA, which had been No. 24 in the pool, dropped out of the rank-

Oregon playerssay they are onboard with new headcoach • The decisionto hireoffensivecoordinator Mark Helfrichappearsto bea popular move

ings this week.

By Chris Hansen

The Ducks, which host Washington State

The (Eugene) Register-Guard

EUGENE — Saturday night, in a team meeting at the Casanova Center, new University of Oregon head football coach Mark Helfrich was introduced to his players. The reaction? A standing ovation that was more raucous than courteous. "There was a great vibe in our meeting last night," running back De'Anthony Thomas said Sunday at a pressconference forHelfrich. "I feel like our team is excited for coach Helfrich to step up." Four days after Chip Kelly left the Ducks for the NFL's Philadelphia Eagles, Oregon signed Helfrich to a five-year, $9 million contract to take the helm of a program that played in its fourth straight Bowl Championship Series bowl game not even three weeks

on Wednesday (6:30 p.m., Pac-12 Network), is 5-0 in the Pac-12

n

Conference for the first time since the 1973-74

season, when theconference was knownas the Pac-8. The Ducks have not started 6-0 in

conference play since the 1925-26 season,

when they weremembers of the Pacific Coast Conference. For the Associated

Press and coaches' polls, see Scoreboard, C2. — From wire reports

NFL

Rookie QBsjoin Pro Bowlrosters

earlier. And by all accounts, the Oregon players unanimously embraced the promotion of Helfrich, the Ducks' offensive coordinator for the past four seasons. "Yes. Yes," answered safety Brian Jackson when asked if the hire had 100 percent support among the players. "You can just feel it." Jackson said many players had been hoping Helfrich would get the job, even when athletic director Rob Mullens announced last Wednesday he would conduct a national search for a new coach. "He's been here with us, he understands the way that the program rolls, and I don't think there's a better way to keep this thing rolling than to get someone who was with us from the beginning," Jackson satd. SeeHelfrich /C4

Rookie quarterbacks Russell Wilson and An-

drew Luck wereadded to the NFC and AFC Pro Bowl rosters on

Ryan Brennecke /The Bulletin

Mountain View High School graduate Abe Lodwick, who is a player for a professional basketball team in Germany, poses during a visit to Bend last week.

Monday. The Seattle Seahawks' Wilson joined the NFC roster after Atlanta's Matt Ryan withdrew due to an injury. Wilson will be the

sixth Seahawks player in the game. He threw for 3,118 yards and tied

the NFL rookie record with 26 passing touchdowns in the regular

• Former Mountain ViewHighstandout Abe Lodwick is adjusting to life as aprofessional player inGermany By Zack Hall

season. Ryan was injured in Sunday's NFCchampionship game loss to San Francisco.

The Bulletin a

d' A

The lndianapolis

Colts' Luck got his spot in the game when New England's Tom Brady pulled out with an un-

I frj

aa~s7s

disclosed injury. Luck was the No. 1 overall

pick in April's draft and set NFL rookie records for attempts, yards

passing and 300-yard games. He fell just short

of the league's rookie marks for completions and touchdowns. — The Associated Press

the reigning Belgium League cham-

Portland falls at home to Washington, the NBA's worst team,C3

NBA

Seattle group to buy Kings; hurdles remain before Sonicsreturn

pions was suddenly called a draw.

•a

"(The Belgian champs) had a game

Wk.

-

coming up like two days later, so they just didn't want to play anymore because the game just kept going

and going," says Lodwick, a former

NBA

Trail Blazers' woes continue

Abe L o dwick q u i ckly e x p erienced the differences of European basketball. The Bend native was having the best game of his rookie season with Phoenix Hagen of th e B asketball Bundesliga, the top professional basketball league in Germany. It was his ninth game with Phoenix, and he had scored 26 points through regulation play and two overtime periods. But before the start of a third overtime session, with the score tied 117-117, the September nonleague "test" (noncounting) game against

Jae C. Hong /The Associated Press

Oregon's Mark Helfrich, right, speaks during a news conference in 2011 in advance of the Rose Bowl. Helfrich, formerly UO's offensivecoordinator,was hired as the Ducks' head coach on Sunday.

Courtesy Phoenix Hagen website

Lodwick in his Phoenix Hagen uniform.

Mountain View H igh School and Washington State University basketball standout. See Lodwick/C4

By Bob Condotta and Steve Miletich The Seat tie Times

SEATTLE — The announcement Monday ofan agreement bya Seattle group to purchase the Sacramento Kings made the NBA's return to this city as close as it has been since the SuperSonics left in 2008. But while there was a cel-

ebratory feel in the statements from those involved in the sale, as well as city and county officials, there was also caution that a few significant hurdles remain. "It's exciting news for Seattle and for Sonics fans," said Seattle Mayor Mike McGinn. "It's a big day. But there is more work to be done." SeeNBA/C4


C2

TH E BULLETIN• TUESDAY, JANUARY 22, 20')3

ON THE AIR: TELEVISION

SPORTS IN BRIEF

COREBOARD

TODAY

Eagles to hire Shurmur

TENNIS

ON DECK

12:30 p.m.:Australian

Open, men's andwomen's quarterfinals, ESPN2. 11 a.m.: Australian Open,

men's and women's quarterfinals (taped), ESPN2. 6 p.m.:Australian Open,

men's and women's quarterfinals, ESPN2.

BASKETBALL 4 p.m.:Men's college, Michigan State at

Wisconsin, ESPN. 4 p.m.:Men's college, Pittsburgh at Providence, ESPN2.

4 p.m.:Men's college, South Carolina at Missouri, ESPNU.

4 p.m.:Women's college college, Georgetown at Rutgers, CBSSN.

6 p.m.:Men's college, Kentucky at Alabama, ESPN.

6 p.m.:Men's college, Boston College at Maryland, ESPNU. 6 p.m.:Women's college, Louisville at Marquette, CBSSN.

HOCKEY 4:30 p.m.:NHL, Philadelphia Flyers at New Jersey Devils, NBCSN.

VOLLEYBALL 7 p.m.:Women's college, UCLA at Stanford, Pac-12 Network.

WEDNESDAY TENNIS Midnight:Australian

Open, men's andwomen's quarterfinals, ESPN2. 11 a.m.: Australian Open, men's and women's quarterfinals (tapedj, ESPN2. 6:30 p.m.:Australian

Open, women's semifinals, ESPN2.

BASKETBALL 3 p.m.:Men's college, Lehigh at Bucknell, CBSSN.

4 p.m.:Men's college, Duke at Miami, ESPN.

4 p.m.:Men's college, South Florida at Seton Hall, ESPNU.

4:30 p.m.:Men's college, TCU at West Virginia, ESPN2.

6 p.m.:Men's college, Colorado State at New Mexico, CBSSN.

6 p.m.:Men's college, Georgia Tech at North Carolina, ESPN.

6 p.m.:Men's college, lowa State at Texas Tech, ESPNU.

6:30 p.m.:Men's college, Washington State at

Oregon, Pac-12Network. 7 p.m.:NBA, Indiana

Pacers at Portland Trail Blazers, Comcast SportsNet Northwest.

7 p.m.:Men's college, San Diego State at Nevada, CBSSN.

8 p.m.: Men'scollege, Denver at New Mexico State, ESPNU.

8:30p.m.:Men'scollege, Washington at Oregon State, Pac-12 Network.

HOCKEY 4:30 p.m.:NHL, Boston

Bruins at NewYork Rangers, NBCSN.

Today Boys basketball: Bend at Ridgeview, 7 p.m.; MountainViewat CrookCounty, 7 p.m.; LaSalle at Madras, 7p.mcCottageGroveat Sisters, 5:45 p.mz LaPineat Junction City,5:45p.mz Central Christian atDufur, 7:30p.mcRedmondat Summit, 7p.m.;CulveratCentral Linn,6:30p.m. Girls basketball: RidgeviewatBend,7 p.mcMountain View atCrookCounty, 5:15p.m.; Madrasat La Salle, 7 p.m.; LaPineat Junction City,715 p.m.; CentralChristianat Dufur, 6p.m.;CottageGrove at Sisters,7:15p.m.;Summit at Redmond,7 p.m.; Culver at Central Linn,5 p.m. Wrestling: Culverat Central LinnDualin Halsey,6

WEDNESDAY BASKETBALL 7 p.m.:NBA, Indiana Pacers at Portland Trail Blazers, KBND-AM 1110.

8:30p.m.:Men'scollege, Washington at Oregon State, KICE-AM 940.

Listings are themostaccurate available. TheBulletinis not responsi bleforlatechanges made by TV or radio stations.

Fourth Round Jo-WilfriedTsonga(7), France,def. RichardGasquet (9),France,6-4,3-6, 6-3,6-2. Andy Murray(3), Britain, dei. GiffesSimon(14), France,6-3,6-1, 6-3.

IN THE BLEACHERS

Wednesday Wrestling: Bend atRedmond, 7p.m.; MadrasatGladstone, 6p.m.;Ridgeview,LaPine at CrookCounty, 5:30 p.m. Thursday Wrestling: MountainViewat Summit, 7p.m. Swimming: Sisters atSweetHome three-way, 3:30 p.m.; Ridgeview atMadras, 4:45p.m.

I(

NHL NATIONALHOCKEY LEAGUE All Times PST

"Gopher? I thought you asked for golfer!"

p.m.

x-AaronRodgers, GreenBay; x-Matt Ryan, Atlanta; rDrewBrees,NewOrleans; r-Eli Manning,N.Y.Giants; r-RusselWilson,Seatle Running Backs—y-Frank Gore, SanFrancisco; MarshawnLynch, Seatle; s-AdrianPeterson, Minnesota; r-Doug Martin, TampaBay Fullback —s-JeromeFelton, Minnesota Wide Receivers — Victor Cruz,N.Y.Giants; x-Calvin Johnson,Detroit; Julio Jones,Atlanta; sBrandonMarshall, Chicago;r-VincentJackson,Tampa Bay Tight Ends — s-TonyGonzalez, Atlanta;Jason Witten,Dallas Tackles —Russes-ll Okung,Seattle; y-JoeStaley, San Francisco;TrentWiliams,Washington; r-Jermon Bushrod,NewOrleans Guards — s-JahriEvans,NewQrleans; y-Mike lupati, SanFrancisco; ChrisSnee,N.Y.Giants;r-Josh Sitton,GreenBay Centers —JeffSaturday,GreenBay;s-Max Unger, Seattle Defense WINTER SPORTS Ends — JaredAllen, Minnesota;s-Julius Peppers, Chicago,s-JasonPierre-Paul, N.Y.Giants Interior Linemen—Gerald Mccoy,TampaBay; Sled dog racing s-HenryMelton, Chicago;y-Justin Smith,SanFran2013ChemultSledDog Races cisco; r-Ndamu kongSuh, Detroit Jan.19-20, at Chemult Outside Linebackers — x-Clay Matthews, (With Day1 times, Day 2times, total times) GreenBay;y-Aldon Smith, SanFrancisco; x-DeMarNovice (4.4 miles) cus Ware, Dallas; r-ChadGreenway, Minnesota;r-Ryan I, KenzieMyers,Bend,17:06,17:00,34.06. 2,Se- Kerrigan,Washington; r-AnthonySpencer, Dallas lina Witt,Bend,20:26,20:13, 40:39.3, KamrynEffiot, Inside/Middle Linebackers — y-NaVorro Bend,21:16,22:16,43:32. Bowman,SanFrancisco; y-Patrick Wilis, SanFranSkiJor (2.2 miles/4.4 miles) cisco; r-DarylWashington,Arizona; r-LondonFletcher, 1, Joel Myers,Bend,7:34, 15:07,22:41. 2,Jes- Washington sicaPuff iam,Portland,7:57,15:40,23:37.3,Shawn Cornerbacks —s-TimJennings, Chicago,PatBresler,Bend,6:56, 17:13,26:11.4, TonySleznick, rick Peterson,Arizona;s-CharlesTilman,Chicago Bend, 9:15,17:54,27:09. 5,Geneva Lyon, Portland, Strong Safeties — y-DonteWhitner, SanFran11:13, 19:25,30:38.6, CoffetteWhelan, Bend,12:20, cisco; r-Thomas Decoud, Atlanta 19:46,32:06. Free Safeties — y-DashonGoldson, SanFran4-Dog (4.4 miles) cisco; EarlThomas, Seatle; r-WiffiamMoore, Atlanta 1, DebbieLyman, Sandy, 14:57, 15:06, 30:03.2, Specialists SharonCarpenter, Portland,17:34,17:47,35:21. 3, Placekicker —Blair Walsh, Minnesota Kelly Barton, Bend, 18:52, 17:26, 36:16. 4, Karen Punter —ThomasMorstead, NewOrleans Yeargain, Prineviffe, 16:56, 16:27, 37:23. 5, ShKick Returner —LeonWashington, Seatle eryl O'Rourke, Prinevile, 20.11,21.10,41.21. 6, Glen Special Team —LorenzoAlexander, WashingLaughton,Reno,Nev., 20:57,21:50,42:47. 7,Allyson ton Griifie, Medford, 31:46, 2656, 1:00:44. 6, William Long Snapper —DonMuhlbach, Detroit Reid, KlamathFalls, 40:36, 40:40, I:21:16. 9, WiI Wanless ,Bend,26:22 nt,nt. 6-Dog (5.5 miles) Betting line 1, Tom Riley, Bend,16.35, 16.20,36:55. 2, Darrell NFL Stewar ,Mo t laff a,22: 07,21:30,43:37.3,JanPurkeypOpen Current Underdog ile, Medford,27:36,32:12,59:50 4, KimThomsen, Favorite Feb. 3 CarsonCity,Nev., 2604,3327,10131. 5, TW.Lan49ers 45 4 Ravens dis, Reno, Nev.,30:25, 32:35, I:03:00. 8-Dog (9.6 miles) 1, JaneDevlin, Bend, 44.35,45:13, 1:29:46. 2, BASKETBALL April Cox,Adin,Cali., 57:10, 55:20,1:52:30.3, Hugo Antonucci5310, , DNS Men's college 6-Mid (17.6 miles) I, SharonCarpenter, Portland,15:54,20:45,36:39. Monday'sGames 2,KarenYeargain,Prineviff e,27:56,26:26,54:24.3, EAST Tim Curley,Sandy,25.45, 34.40, 1:00:25. 4, Kelly GeorgiaSt.71,Towson69 Barton,Bend,33:16,26:14, 1:01:30.5, MattHammel, Loyola(Md.) 65, Fairfield 60 Seattle,3556,35:46,1:11:42 6,LauraCrocker,Trail, Syracuse57,Cincinnati 55 36:24, 3346,1:12:12. 7,KathyMiyoshi, Reno,Nev., SOUTH 3606, 40:01, I:18:97. 6,Sheryl O'Rourke,Prinevile, Alabama St.49,Alcorn St.46 1:04:46,54:39, 1:59:27. Coppin St67,Hampton65,OT FloridaABM69,SCState77 NC Central71,Howard36 FOOTBALL NewOrleans96, NJIT94, 307 NorfolkSt.73, MorganSt.71 NFL SavannahSt.43, Bethune-Cookman40 SouthernU.62,AlabamaAfkM 66 NATIONALFOOTBALL LEAGUE TexasSouthern75, MVS U46 AN TimesPST MIDWEST Georgetown63,Notre Dame47 Playoff Glance Wright St.64,Detroit 62 Pro Bowl SOUTHWES T Sunday,Jan.27 Ark.-PineBluff 55 Prairie View51 At Honolulu Baylor64,OklahomaSt 54 AFCvs.NFC,4p.m.(NBC) Oklahoma73,Texas67 Super Bowl FAR WEST Sunday,Feb.3 Montana St.76,S.Utah66 At NewOrleans Ba timorevs. SanFranmsco, 3p.m.(CBS) PoNs TheAssociatedPressTopTwentyFive Pro Bowl Rosters The top25 teamsin TheAssociated Press' college At Aloha Stadium, Honolulu basketball poll, with first-placevotes in parentheses, Sunday, Jan. 27 records throughJan. 20,total points basedon 25 x-inlured; r-replacement;s-starter; points for a first-placevotethrough onepoint Ior a y-participating in SuperBowl 25th-placevoteandlast week's ranking: AFC Record Pts Prv Offense 1. Duke (39) 1 6-1 1,576 3 Quarte rbacks — x-Tom Brady,New England; 2. Michi g an (11 ) 17-1 1, 539 5 s-Pey tonManning,Denver;MattSchaub,Houston; 3. Kansas(7) 1 6-1 1,466 4 r-Andrew Luck, Indianapolis 3. Syracuse(6) 1 7-1 1,466 6 Running Backs—Jamaai Charles, KansasCity; 5. Louisville 1 6-2 1,346 1 s-ArianFoster,Houston;y-RayRice, Baltimore; r-C.J. 6.Arizona 1 6-1 1,270 7 Spiller,Buffalo 1 6-2 1,211 2 Fullback — y-Vonta Leach, Baltimore;r-Marcel 7.lndiana B. Florida 1 4-2 1,161 1 0 Reece, Oakland 9. Butler 1 6-2 1,146 1 3 Wide Receivers — s AJ Green, Cincinnati; s10. Gonza ga 17-2 99 4 6 Andre Johnson,Houston;ReggieWayne,Indianapois; 11 KansasSt. 15-2 92 7 16 x-WesWelker, NewEngland; r-Demaryius Thomas, 12 Minnesota 15-3 90 5 9 Denver 16-3 83 1 16 TightEnds— x-Rob Gronkowski,New England; 13. MichiganSt. 14. Ohi o St. 13-4 70 1 11 x-HeathMiler, Pittsburgh;r-JermaineGresham,Cin15. NewMexico 16-2 65 9 19 cinnati;r-Owen Daniels, Houston Oregon 16-2 62 4 21 Tackles — s-DuaneBrown, Houston; x-Ryan 16. 17. Creighton 17-2 61 1 12 Clady,Denver;s-JoeThomas, Cleveland;y-r-Andrew 16. NCState 15-3 56 7 14 Saturday Boys basketball: Gilchrist atPaisley,4 p.mcCondon/Wheeleatr Central Christian, 530p.m.; Trinity Lutheran at HosannaChristian, 7p.mzWaldport at Culver, 4 p.m. Girls basketball: GilchristatPaisley,230pm.;Condon/Wheeter/Arlington at Central Christian, 4p.m.; Trinity Lutheran at Hosanna Christian, 5:30p.m.; WaldportatCulver,230 pm. Alpine skiing: OSSAatHoodoo,Slalom,TBD Nordic skiing: OHSNO classic raceat Teacup Snopark, 11a.m.; OISRAskateandrelay racesat WillamettePass, 11:30a.m. Wrestling: Chiloquin at Gilchrist, TBD;Mountain View at HoodRiverInvitational, TBD; Redmond, Crook County,Culver at ReserToumament of Champions at Liberty High in Hiffsboro,TBD; Ridgeview, Summit, Sisters atMadrasInvitational 11a.m.

NFC

19 VCU 16-3 43 3 22 20. WichitaSt. 17-2 363 21. Cincinnati 16-3 322 22. Missoun 13-4 23 4 17 23. Mississippi 15-2 172 24 NotreDame 15-3 12 3 20 25. Miami 1 3-3 9 3 Others receivingvotes: Marquette92, Wisconsin 55,UCLA 41,UNLV 32,Wyoming 26,San DiegoSt.

26, ColoradoSt. 7, Memphis 6, Georgetown4, lowa St. 3, NorthCarolina3, LouisianaTech2, Buckneff1, Pittsburgh1. USA Today/ESPN Top 25 Poll The top 25teamsin theUSAToday-ESPN men's collegebasketball poll, with Iirst-placevotesin parentheses,recordsthroughJan.20, points basedon 25 pointsfor afirst-placevotethroughonepoint fora 25th-placevoteandlast week's ranking: Record Pts Pvs 1. Duke (20) 16-1 75 5 3 2. Kansas(6) 16-1 73 2 4 3. Michigan(1 ) 17-1 712 5 4. Syracuse(2) 17-1 69 9 6 5. Louisville 16-2 63 3 I 6.Arizona 16-1 60 9 7 7. Florida 14-2 56 6 9 B.lndiana 16-2 57 6 2 9. Butler 16-2 52 3 13 10 Gonzaga 17-2 45 4 6 11. MichiganState 16 - 3 439 17 12. Creighton 17-2 37 6 10 13. KansasState 15-2 37 2 16 14. Minnesota 15-3 34 3 12

15. OhioState 13-4 34 2 11 16. VCU 16-3 30 5 19 17 NewMexico 16-2 30 4 21 IB. N.C.State 15-3 23 4 15 19. Oregon 16-2 211 16-3 17 9 24 20. Cincinnati 17-2 145 21. WichitaState 22. Missoun 13-4 13 0 16 23 NotreDame 15-3 6 4 20 24. Mississippi 1 5-2 6 9 25. SanDiegoState 1 4 - 4 60 14 Othersreceivingvotes: Miami49, Wisconsin42, UNLV23, Marquette 20,Wyoming 17, ColoradoState 16, Oklahoma State 7, lowa State5, Pittsburgh5, UCLA5,Bucknel 3, IIinois3,Georgetown2,Stephen F. Austin 2MiddleTennesseeI, Saint Mary'sl. Pacific-12 Conference AN TimesPST

Conference W 5 5 4 4 3 3 2 2 2 1 1 0

Oregon UCLA Arizona Washington Arizona St. SouthernCal California Stanford Colorado Washington St. Utah Oregon St.

L 0 1 1 1 2 3 3 3 4 4 5 5

Wednesday'sGames Washington StateatOregon,6:30p.m. WashingtonatOregonState, 6:30p.m. Thursday'sGames Californiaat Utah,5:30p.m. UCLAatArizona,6p.m. Stanfordat Colorado,7 p.m. USCatArizonaState,7.30 p.m. Saturday'sGames UCLAatArizonaState,1 p.m. WashingtonStateatOregonState, 2p.m. USCatArizona,4 p.m. WashingtonatOregon, 4p.m. Sunday,Jan.27 Californiaat Colorado,12:30p.m. Stanfordat Utah,6p.m.

Overall W L 16 2 15 4 16 1 12 6

Men World Golf Ranking ThroughSunday Rank. Name Country 1. RoryMcffroy Nlr 2. TigerWoods USA 3. LukeDonald Eng 4. JustinRose Eng 5. LouisOosthuizen SAI 6. Adam Scott Aus 7.LeeWestwood Eng 6 BrandtSnedeker USA 9. Bubba Watson USA 10. Steve Stricker USA 11.JasonDufner USA 12. Keegan Bradley USA 13. IanPoulter Eng 14 DustinJohnson USA 15. Webb Simpson USA 16. CharlSchwartzel SAI 17. Graeme McDoweff Nlr 16. PeterHanson Swe 19. SergioGarcia Esp 20 MattKuchar USA 21. NickWatney USA 22. Phil Mickelson USA 23. EmieEls SAI 24. BoVanPelt USA 25. Zach Johnson USA

Bryant65,Wagner47 CCSU77,MountSt.Mary' s73,07 I.IU Brooklyn70,Fair eighDickinson62 Monmouth (NJ)68, St.Francis (NY)64 Quinnipiac65,St. Francis(Pa.)69 Sacred Heart 70, Robert Morris 66 Uconn79,Duke49 SOUTH Alabama St.54, Acorn St 46 Belmont 65,E.Kentucky49 Bethune-Cookman 50, SavannahSt. 41 Florida AB M61, SCState56 FloridaGulfCoast67, Lipscomb37 Hampton 56,CoppinSt.50 Howard56, NCCentral 30 Mercer79,ETSIJ64 MurraySt.66, E.Illinois 56 NorfolkSt.61, MorganSt.66 SC-Upstate 61, KennesawSt. 52 SIU-Edwardsville54,Austin Peay49 SouthernU. 76,AlabamaAltM 63 Stetson 62, N.Kentucky39 Texas Southern56,MVSIJ47 UT-Martin61, TennesseeTech63 MIDWEST Creighton73,Missouri St.53 Morehead St. 70,SEMissouri 64 PennSt.59,Michigan49 WichitaSt.70, Drake51 SOUTHWES T Ark.-PineBluff 57, PrairieView50 FAR WEST EWashington66,PortlandSt. 56 Montana 76, S.Utah63

9.Tennessee 10. Maryland 11. NorthCarolina 12. Oklahoma St. 13. I.ouisviffe 14. Georgia 15. Purdue 16. Texas ABM 17. Dayton 1B. SouthCarolina 19 UCLA 20. Colorado 20. Oklahom a 22. FloridaSt. 23. Michigan 24. IowaSt. 25. Michigan St.

79 9 75 6 72 2 67 6 63 4 61 4

6 7 6 9 10 11

14 2 4 4 2 15-4 41 3

17 15

16-3 40 5 15-3 36 7 14-5 37 1 15-1 34 3 16-3 34 1 13-4 31 5 15-2 27 9 15-3 27 9 15-3 22 7 15-2 14 2 13-3 12 5 1 6-2 6 0

13 12 20 16 19 14 21 16 22 25 24

Othersreceivingvotes: Syracuse25, ViganovaI6 KansasI4, UTEP6, Delaware 7, Arkansas5,lowa 4, TexasTech3, Vanderbilt 3, Nebraska2 GreenBay1, Miami1.

TENNIS Professional Australian Open At MelbournePark Melbourne, Australia Purse: $31.608million (GrandSlam) Surface: Hard-Outdoor Singles Men Today Quarterfinals DavidFerrer(4), Spain,def NicolasAlmagro (10), Spain,4-6, 4-6,7-5, 7-6(4), 6-2 Late Monday

ing any names. Hiring Shurmur is somewhat curious considering he's a disciple of the West Coast

offense, which relies heavily on passes basedontimingand rhythm. Kelly uses anup-tempo, spread offense that's centered around a mobile quarterback and incorporates more running. Kelly is expected to call the plays for the Eagles, but Shurmur's experience developing quarterbacks could make him avaluable assistant.

BASKETBALL Gavs' Varejao out forseaSOll — Cleveland Cavaliers center Anderson Varejao will miss the

rest of the seasonafter developing a blood clot in his lower right lung. Varejao, who underwent surgery on a torn leg muscle onJan. 10, remains hospitalized at The Cleveland Clinic. The Cavs said he was admitted last Thursday and

will likely remain there for several more days as hereceives treatment. Varejao is expected to make a full recovery but he will remain said Monday.Varejao was leading the NBA in rebounding and hav-

ing an All-Star season before he injured his leg onDec. 18against Toronto.

Baylor still on top —Baylor remained No. 1 in The Associated

Press women's basketball poll for a third straight weekafter two

easy victories. The LadyBears cruised to wins over KansasState and West Virginia andhave28 Points 12 37 616

611 665 664 619 5.69 5.35 5.25 515 512 4.99 4.95 4.93 476 469 462 4.54 4.50 4.42 437 436 4.25 4.25 4.06

straight Big 12 regular-season victories. Baylor had 35 first-place

ballots. The LadyBearswill face No. 24 lowa State and 20thranked Oklahoma this week. Notre

Dame, UConn,Dukeand Kentucky rounded out the first five. The Huskies handed the Blue Devils

their first loss of the season, 7949 on Monday night.

Ex-Miamicoaches know of allegations —Twoformer Miami assistant coaches have been told they will be charged

with "unethical conduct" when the NCAA presents the Hurricanes' athletic department with its notice of allegations, said two people familiar with the situation. The

DEALS

people spoketoTheAssociated

Transactions

anonymity because neither the NCAA or Miami haveannounced

BASEBALL

PoNs TheWomen'sAssociatedPress Top TwentyFive The top 25 teamsin theTheAssociated Press' women'col s lege basketball poll, withfirst-placevotes in parentheses,recordsthroughJan.20, total points based on25points for afirst-placevotethroughone point for 25th-pl a acevoteand lastweek's ranking: Record Pts Prv 1. Baylor(35) 16-1 99 2 1 2. NotreDame 16-1 94 7 2 3. Uconn (2) 16-1 91 4 3 16-0 90 7 4 4. Duke (3) 5. Kentucky 16-1 61 9 5

Kelly has been quietly assembling his coaching staff without releas-

on blood thinning medication for at least three months, the team

Professiona

EAST

16-2 15-2 14-2 15-3 15-3 16-1

2 2 0 0 4 11 6 2 2 0 0 4 10 3 2 1 0 1 3 6 6 2 1 1 0 2 4 9 2 0 0 2 2 5 7 Northwest Division GP W L OT PtsGF GA Minnesota 2 2 0 0 4 5 2 Edmonton 1 1 0 0 2 3 2 Vancouver 2 0 1 1 1 5 10 Calgary 2 0 2 0 0 5 9 Colorado 0 I 0 0 2 4 Pacific Division GP W L OT PtsGF GA Anaheim 2 2 0 0 4 12 7 Dallas 2 1 1 0 2 4 4 SanJose 1 1 0 0 2 4 1 l.os Angeles 1 0 1 0 0 2 5 Phoenix 2 0 2 0 0 7 10 NOTE: Twopointsfor awin, onepoint for ovedime loss.

GOLF

Monday'sGames

quarterbacks coach until 2008.

Central Division GP W L OT PtsGF GA

Monday's Games Boston 2,Winnipeg1, SO St. Louis4 Nashville3 SO Detroit 4,Columbus3, SO 14 4 N.Y. Islanders4,TampaBay3 8 11 Buffalo 2,Toronto1 10 7 Ottawa 4, Florida 0 11 7 Anaheim 5, Calgary 4 12 6 Today'sGames 10 6 WinnipegatWashington, 4p.m. 9 9 TampaBayat Carolina, 4p.m. 10 6 FloridaatMontreal, 4:30p.m. PhiladelphiaatNewJersey,4:30p.m. DallasatDetroit, 4:30p.m. NashvilleatMinnesota,5 p.m. St. LouisatChicago,530pm. Los Angeleat s Colorado, 6p.m. SanJoseatEdmonton,7p.m.

Women's college

6. Stanford 7. California B.PennSt.

EASTERNCONFERENCE Atlantic Division GP W L OT PtsGF GA Pittsburgh 2 2 0 0 4 9 4 N.Y. Islanders 2 1 1 0 2 5 5 NewJersey 1 1 0 0 2 2 1 N.Y.Rangers 2 0 2 0 0 4 9 Philadelphia 2 0 2 0 0 3 6 Northeast Division GP W L OT PtsGF GA Boston 2 2 0 0 4 5 2 Buffalo 2 2 0 0 4 7 3 Ottawa 2 2 0 0 4 6 1 Toronto 2 I I 0 2 3 3 Montreal 1 0 I 0 0 I 2 Southeast Division GP W L OT PtsGF GA Florida 2 1 1 0 2 5 5 TampaBay 2 1 1 0 2 9 7 Winnipeg 2 0 I I I 2 6 Carolina 1 0 I 0 0 I 5 Washington 1 0 1 0 0 3 6 WESTERN CONFERENCE

Chicago St. Louis Columbus Detroit Nashville

to be Philadelphia's offensive coordinator, according to the

seasons. He was the Eagles' tight ends coach from1999-2001 and

n 0

Wrestling: Redmond,Crook County, Culverat Reser Tournam ent of Champions at Liberty Highin HiIsboro, 10a.m.; MountainViewat HoodRiver Valley,TBD

Offense Quarterbacks — x-RobertGriffin III,Washington;

person who spoke on condition of anonymity because theEagles haven't announcedanycoaching moves. Shurmur went 9-23 in two seasonsinCleveland.Hewas fired along with general manager Tom Heckert on Dec.31. Shurmur began his NFLcoaching career with the Eagles, serving asan assistant under AndyReidfor10

HOCKEY

La Pine,545 p.m.

Guards — x-LoganMankins,New England;yMarshall Yanda,Baltimore; WadeSmith, Houston; r-ZaneBeadles, Denver; r-RichieIncognito, Miami Centers — Chris Myers,Houston;s-Maurkice Pouncey, Pittsburgh Defense Ends — Elvis Dumervil, Denver; s-Came ron Wake,Miami; s-J.J.Watt, Houston Interior Linemen —s-GenoAtkins, Cincinnati; y-Haloti Ngata,Baltimore,x-VinceWilfork, NewEngland r-KyleWiliams, Buffalo;r-RandyStarks, Miami Outside Linebackers — s-TambaHali, Kansas City; RobertMathis, Indianapolis; s-VonViffer, Denver Inside/Middle Linebackers — DerrickJohnson,KansasCity;s-JerodMayo,NewEngland Cornerbacks —s-ChampBailey,Denver; Antonio Cromartie,N.Y.Jets; s-JohnathanJoseph,Houston Strong Safeties — s-EricBerry, KansasCity; LaRonLandry, N.Y.Jets Free Safety — y-EdReed,Baltimore; r-Jairus Byrd, Buifalo Specialists Placekicker —Phil Dawson,Cleveland Punter — DustinColquitt, KansasCity Kick Returner —y-JacobyJones,Baltimore; rJoshuaCribbs,Cleveland Special Team —Mathew Slater, NewEngland LongSnapper— JohnDenney,Miami

Maria Sharapova(2), Russia, def.EkaterinaMakarova(19),Russia,6-2, 6-2. Late Monday Fourth Round SloaneStephens(29), UnitedStates, def. Boiana JovanovskiSerbi , a,6-1, 3-6,7-5. SerenaWiliams (3), United States, def. Maria Kirilenko (14), Russia, 6-2,6-0. C

Friday Boys basketball: Bendat CrookCounty, 7 p.mc Madras atGladstone, 7p.m.; Sistersat Elmira,5:45 p.m.; NorthLakeat Gilchrist, 6:30 p.mzCentral Christian at Griswold, 630 p.m.;Triad atTrinity Lutheran,5.30p.m.; RidgeviewatSummit, 7p.mJ RedmondatMountain View,7p.m.;Sweet Homeat Girls basketball: CrookCountyat Bend, 7 p.mz MountainViewat Redmond, 7 p.m.; Gladstoneat Madras, 7p.m.,Sisters atElmira, 7:30p.m.; North Lake atGilchrist, 7 p.mcCentral Christianat Griswold, 5p.m.;TriadatTrinity Lutheran,4 p.m.; Summit at Ridgeview,7p m; Sweet Home at LaPine, 7:15 p.m. Swimming: Bend,Summit, MountainViewat Bend City Meetat JuniperSwim6 FitnessCenter, 3:45

on Monday. Shurmur isexpected

0'

fD IM

— Former Cleveland Browns coach Pat Shurmur is joining Chip Kelly's staff with the Philadelphia Eagles, a person familiar with the hiring told The Associated Press

Women Today Guarterfinals Li Na (6), China,def. AgnieszkaRadwanska (4),

Poland,7-5,6-3.

i

p.m.

Whitworth,Cincinnati;

ON THE AIR: RADIO

FOOTBALL

AmericanLeague CLEVEL AND INDIANS— Agreedto termswith INF70FRyan Raburn andOF Ben Franciscoon minor league contracts. DETROITIGERS—Named MarkJohnsonpitching coachandJasonSchwartzman trainer of Connecticut(NYP). TEXASRANGERS—Agreed totermswith OFDavid Murphyonaone-yearcontract. National League HOUSTO NASTROS—Agreedto termswith LHP Erik Bedard onaminor leaguecontract. NEWYORKMETS Agreed to termswith1B Ike

Davis on aone-yearcontract andLHPPedroFeliciano on a minorleaguecontract.

BASKETBALL National Basketball Association ATLANTAHAWKS — Signed G Jannero Pargoto a10-daycontract CLEVEL AND CAVALIERS — Assigned F Kevin

Jones to Canton(NBADL).

FOOTBALL National Football League ARIZONACARDINALS Named ToddBowlesdefensivecoordinator, HaroldGoodwin offensive coordinator adnTomMooreassociateheadcoachyoffense. ATLANTAFALCONS — Signed WR MarcusJackson, GJacquesMcclendon, DTMicanor Regis, WR JamesRodgers, LBPatSchiler, TEAndrewSzczerba CB PeytonThompsonand RBJoshVaughanto reserve/futurecontracts. JACKSO NVILLEJAGUARS— Retained linebackers coachMarkDuffnerandreceivers coachJerry Sullivan. HOCKEY

NationalHockeyLeague

ANAHEIM DUCKS Returned GFrederik Ander-

sen toNorfolk(AHL)andFGarrettKlotzto FortWayne (ECHL).Recalled GViktor FasthfromNorfolk. CHICAGO BLACKHAWKS— Acquired GHenrik Karlsson fromCalgary for a2013seventh-round draft pick, and assigned himto Rockiord (AHL). DETROIT REDWINGS Recalled D Brian Lashoff

from GrandRapids (AHL). PlacedDJakub Kindl on injuredreserve. FLORIDAPANTHERS— Traded FJean-Francois Jacquesto Tampa Bay for futureconsiderations. Recaged C DrewShorefromSanAntonio (AHL). Placed RW KriVersteeg s oninjured reserve. LOSANGELES KINGS— RecalledD Andrew Bodnarchukfrom Manchester (AHL). PlacedDMattGreene on theinjuredreservelist, retroactivetoJan. 19. PHOENIX COYOTES—RecalledDMichael Stone from Portland(AHL). WASHING TON CAPITALS Recalled D Tomas KundratekfromHershey(AHL) SOCCER Major LeagueSoccer PORTLAND TIMBERS— Signed FJoseValencia to a multiyear contractand DRyanMiler. COLLEGE OHIOSTATE—Agreedto termswith men'sbasketbaffcoachThad Matta ona contract throughJuly 2019.

Press Monday on condition of

the contents of the long-awaited letter, which the Hurricanes may

receive at any time. Thepeople say the coaches will be cited for violating NCAA bylaw10.1, a broad rule

that covers conduct and cooperating with investigations. One of the

coacheshasbeentoldto expect arrival of an actual copy of the allegations today, one person told the AP. A CBSSports.com report published Monday said that the NCAA

could not prove former booster andconvictedPonzischeme architect Nevin Shapiro's claim that former Miami men's basketball

coach FrankHaith or a member of his Miami staff paid $10,000 to the family of former Hurricanes'

player DeQuanJones.

CYCLING Greipel wins stage —Germany's Andre Greipel won the first

stage of the TourDownUndertoday in Adelaide, Australia, becom-

ing the most successful rider in the race's history by claiming his 12th stage win overall. Greipel's Lotto Belisol teammates led him

into a prominent position at the final bend and he drew away to win the 85-mile stage effortlessly

from Arnaud Demare ofFrance, Australia's Mark Renshaw and de-

fending champion SimonGerrans. The sameteamwork guided Greipel to victory in the tour's 30-mile criterium on Sunday — his third win in that event — and he will wear the tour leader's jersey into

the second stage onWednesday. — From wire reports


TUESDAY, JANUARY 22, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

NBA SCOREBOARD Standings National Basketball Association All Times PST EASTE RN CONFER ENCE W L Pct GB d-Miami 26 12 684 d-New York 25 14 641 1r/r d-Indiana 26 16 619 2 Brooklyn 25 16 610 2'/z Chicago 24 16 600 3 Atlanta 23 18 561 4'/r Milwaukee 21 18 538 5'/r Boston 20 20 500 7 Philadelphia 17 24 415 tgr/r Detroit 15 25 375 12 Toronto 15 26 366 12'/r Orlando 14 26 350 13 Charlotte 10 31 244 17r/r Cleveland 10 32 238 18 Washington 9 3 0 231 17r/r WEST ERN CONFE RENCE W L Pct GB d-Dklahoma City 32 9 780 d-L.A Clippers 32 10 762 i/r d-SanAntonio 33 11 750 I/2 Memphis 26 14 650 5r/r GoldenState 25 15 625 6'/z Denver 25 18 581 8 IJtah 22 19 537 10 Houston 22 21 512 11 Portand 20 21 488 12 Minnesota 17 21 447 13r/r Dallas 18 24 429 14'/z L.A. Lakers 17 24 415 15 Sacramen to 16 26 381 16'/r NewOrleans 14 27 341 18 Phoenix 13 28 317 19

d-divisionleader

Monday's Games Indiana82, Memphis 81 NewDrleans114,Sacramento105 Atlanta104,Minnesota96 Houston100,Charlotte94 Brooklyn88 NewYork85 GoldenState106, L.A.Clippers99 SanAntonio90, Philadelphia85 Chicago 95, L.A.Lakers 83 Washington 98, Portland95 Today's Games Bostonat Cleveland,4p.m. OrlandoatDetroit, 4:30p.m. Philadelphiaat Milwaukee,5p.m. OklahomaCity at LA Clippers, 7:30pm.

Wednesday'sGames

Atlanta atCharlotte,4 p.m. TorontoatMiami, 4:30p.m. Detroit atChicago,5p.m. DenveratHouston,5p.m. L.A. Lakers at Memphis, 5 pm. BrooklynatMinnesota,5pm. NewOrleansatSanAntonio, 5:30p.m. Washington at Utah,6 p.m. Indianaat Portland,7p.m. PhoenixatSacramento, 7p.m. OklahomaCity at Golden State,7:30 pm.

Summaries Monday's Games

Wizards 98, Blazers 95 WASHINGTON (98) Webster8-11 4-424, Nene10-174-5 24, Dkafor 6-111-413, A.Price 2-70-0 4,Beal1-7 0-02, Crawford 5-8 0-013, Wall 2-8 2-2 6,Booker1-21-2 3, Seraphin3-9 0-0 6, Ariza1-4 0-03. TotaIs 39-84 12-17 98. PORTLAND (95) Batum5-102 212, Aidndge6-155-617, Hickson 7-10 2-316, Ligard7-172-218, Matthews6-14 2-2 17, Leonard3-30-1 6, Babbitt 1-50-0 3, Claver1-5 1-2 3 R Price1-2 0-0 3, Barton0-00-0 0. Totals 37-81 14-18 95. Washington 34 16 19 29 — 98 Portland 31 20 13 31 — 96 3-Point Goal— s Washington 8-19 (Webster 4-6, Crawford3-4, Ariza1-4, Beal0-2, A.Price0-3), Portland 7-24(Matthews3-8, Ligard2-6, R.Price1-2, Babbitt1-4, Claver0-1, Batum0-3). FouledOut None. Rebounds —Washington 49 (Dkafor13), Portland49 (Aldridge12). Assists—Washington 23 (Webster 6), Portland 25(Batum11). TotalFouls—Washington18, Portland17. — A 17,336(19,980).

1, Curry9-144-428,Thompson6-13 3-318, Biedrins 0-00-00, Jack7-154-418, Landry3-50-06, Jefferson 2-32-37,D.Green3-40-07, Bazemore0-00-0 0, Tylerg-00-00. Totals39-7516-18106. L.A. Clippers 33 1 9 28 19 — 99 GoldenState 33 2 0 20 33 — 106

ard 2-54-8 8,Nash7-12 2-218, Bryant7-222-316, Gasol 6-143-415,Jamison0-12-22,Duhon0-20-0 0, Morris0-10-00, Meeks0-00-00. Totals 32-81 16-23 83.

CHICAGO (95) Butler 4-102-210, Boozer 7-170-014, Noah2-

8 2-4 6, Hinrich9-111-2 22, Hamilton 6-181-213, Robinson4-7 0-011, Gibson2-8 0-04, Mohammed 0-3 0-0 0,Cook0-30-0 0, Belinegi5-8 2-215. Totals 39-93 8-1295. L.A. Lakers 20 20 29 14 — 83 Chicago 27 20 22 26 — 96

Spurs 90, 76ers 85 SAN ANTO NIO(90)

Leonard6132-416, Duncan10-174-424,Splitter 4-9 2-410,Parker8-154-5 20, Green2-7 2-26, Diaw2-51-2 6, Jackson0-61-2 I, De Colo1-20-0 2, Neal 1-53-3 5, Bonner0-20-0 0. Totals 34-81 19-26 90. PHILADELPHIA(86) Wright1-5 1-2 3, TYoung 7-140-2 14, Allen 13 0-0 2, Hoiday7-20 1-1 15, Tumer8-15 1-1 18, Hawes 7-12 1-2 16, N.Young4-103-3 12, Wilkins 0-1 0-0 0, Ivey1-30-0 3, Mack1-10-0 2. Totals 37-847-11 85. SanAntonio 25 24 22 19 — 90 Philadelphia 17 1 829 21 — 86

Warriors 106, Clippers 99 L.A. CLIPPERS (99) Butler7-122-219,Griffin11-184-626,Jordan001-21, Paul1-72-3 4,W.Green2-51-1 5, Crawford 9-18 0-0 24, MBarnes3 8 2-49, Bledsoe3-50-0 7, Odom 2-9 0-24, Turiaf 0-10-2 0. Totals 38-83 12-22 99. GOLDEN STATE(106) H.Barnes 4-4 0-09,Lee5-16 2-2 12,Ezeli 0-11-2

Ferrer, Sharapova reach semitinals

'rfid!!

BROOKLYN (88)

Evans1-3 1-2 3,G.Wallace 3-5 0-2 8,Lopez 613 2-414, Williams3-10 6-714, Johnson8-204-4 25, Humphries5-81-1 11 Bogans3-6 0-08, Blatche 0-2 0-0 0,Stackhouse0-2 0-00, Watson1-30-0 3, Brooks1-20-0 2, James0-0 0-0 0. Totals 31-74 14-20 88.

By John Pye The Associated Press

MELBOURNE, Australia — T h r ee times in the first four sets, David Ferrer faced the prospect of being ousted of the Australian Open by a fellow Spaniard who had never beaten him in a dozen competitive matches. The No. 4-seeded Ferrer survived once in the third set and twice in the fourth when No. 10 Nicolas Almagro was serving for the match, but held firm and finally advanced to his fourth semifinal in six Grand Slam events with a 4-

Ijb~jji jjr'< 7 ,tr>t,

NEWYORK(86)

Anthony11-296-6 29,Copeland2-6 0-05, Chandler 3-41-3 7,Shumpert1-6 0-0 2,Kidd4-51-211, Smith 7-190-016, Prigioni 0-00-00, Novak0-3 0-0 0, Stoudemire6-103-615, Brewer0-20-0 0.Totals 34-84 11-17 85. Brooklyn 26 21 18 23 — 88 24 17 27 17 — 85 New York

' tA~O<i4't' i

r

Hawks104, Timderwolves 96

6, 4-6, 7-5, 7-6 (4), 6-2 win today.

MINNESOTA (96) Kirilenko 3-8 6-6 13, D.Wiliiams 7-14 2-2 17, Stiemsma 3-7 5-811, Rubio1-43-4 5,Ridnour5-13 2-412, Barea 6-110-014, Cunningham6-101-213, Gelab ale3-30-07,C Johnson2-2 0-04,Amundson 0-2 0-0 0.Totals 36-7419-26 96. ATLANTA (104) Smith 5-8 0-210, Horford12-204-7 28, Pachulia 1-1 0-0 2,Teague2-74-4 9, Jenkins0-3 0-0 0, I.Johnson3-32-2 8, Korver5-81-214, Pargo6-11 0-016, Togiver2-20-0 6, Scott 5-81 411. Totals

g$~i

41-7112-21 104.

Minnesota Atlanta

31 27 19 19 — 96 18 26 26 34 — 104 4

Rockets100, Bobcats 94 HOUSTON (100) Parsons5-82-214, Patterson0-30-00, Asik2-4 2-5 6, Lin 1-52-2 4, Harden5-20 19-2129, Morris 7-12 4-621, Aldrich0-20-0 0, Beverley3-62-310, Delfino 6-141-216 TotaIs29-7432-41 100. CHARLOTTE (94) Kidd-Gilchrist 4-7 1-2 9,Warrick 4 9 2 210, Biyombo1-50-02,Walker 12-215-635, Henderson311 2-2 8, Adrien0-32-22, Taylor 3-51-2 7, Sessions 6-157-819, Gordon0-40-00, Haywood1-1 0-02, Thomas 0-00-00. Totals 34-81 20-24 94. 22 23 29 26 — 100 Houston Charlotte 30 26 25 13 — 94

Pacers 82, Grizzlies 81 INDIANA (82)

George5-130 012 West 7-160 014, Hibbert4-7 2-210, Hill 5-92-313, Stephenson3-71-2 8, Green 0-3 0-0 0,THansbrough4-51-1 9, Augustin 2 3016 Mahinmi 2-40-24,Johnson2-20-06 Totals 34-69 6-11 82. MEMPHIS(81) Gay7-220-014,Randolph5-143-313,Gasol2-4 2-2 6, Conley6-120-013, Allen3-80-0 6, Bayless 2-3 0-0 4,Egington7-90-0 17, Speights 1 42-24, Arthur 2-70-04 Totals 35-837-7 81. Indiana 26 17 22 17 — 82 Memphis 27 12 24 18 — 81

Hornets 114, Kings105 SACRAMENTO (105) Salmons142-25,Thompson3-41-27,Cousins 11-17 7-929, I.Thomas8-14 3-3 20, Evans5-12 6-7 16, Johnson1-54-56, Thomton 2-90-04, Robinson 1-30-02, Brooks1-30-02, Hayes1-10-02, Garcia 1-3 0-0 2,Outlaw3-63-410. Totals 38-81 26-32 105. NEWORLEANS(114) Aminu5-73-414, Davis5-71-311,Lopez4-91-1 9, Vascuez 7-123-419, Gordon6-152-216, Rivers 0-1 1-2 1, L.Thomas 2-3 0-0 4, Roberts1-4 0-0 2, Smith 2-74-48,Anderson 10-220-0 27,Mason1-2 113 Totals 43-8916-21114. 18 21 37 29 — 105 Sacramento New Orleans 30 3 4 23 27 — 114

Leaders ThroughMonday'sGames SCORING G FG FT PTS AVG Durant,OKC 41 391 349 1209 29.5 41 421 267 1199 29.2 Bryant,LAL Anthony,NYK

32 320 206 933 29.2 38 387 177 1001 26.3 42 324 361 1088 259 41 327 232 942 23.0 38 272 120 785 20.7 Aldridge,POR 39 320 159 799 20.5 34 257 156 684 20.1 Wade,MIA 42 328 150 826 19.7 Parker,SAN Lee,GDL 39 318 127 763 19.6 Holiday,PHL 37 284 101 712 19.2 Pierce,BDS 40 258 170 761 19.0 Ellis, MIL 39 276 148 732 18 8 Jennings,MIL 39 261 127 724 18 6 Ligard,PDR 41 265 125 749 18 3 Mayo,DAL 42 269 136 763 18 2 Cousins,SAC 37 248 174 671 18I Griffin, LAC 42 304 144 755 18 0 41 270 140 732 17.9 Walker,CH A REBOUNOS G OFFOEF TOT AVG Howard,LAL 38 136 331 467 12 3 38 167 275 442 11.6 Randolph,MEM Vucevic,DRL 40 134 310 444 11.1 Chandler,NYK 39 175 254 429 11.0 Asik, HDU 43 135 336 471 11.0 Hickson,PDR 40 153 282 435 10 9 Lee,GDL 39 109 311 420 10 8 39 147 270 417 10.7 Noah,CHI Cousins,SAC 37 130 259 389 10.5 Boozer,CHI 40 99 301 400 10.0 ASSISTS G AST AVG Rondo,BDS 35 390 11.1 Paul, LAC 39 378 9.7 Vasquez,NDR 41 376 9.2 Holiday,PHL 37 331 8.9 41 340 8.3 Westbrook,OKC 40 311 7.8 Williams,Bro 41 312 7.6 Calderon,TDR Parker,SAN 42 307 7.3

James,MIA Harden,HOU Westbrook,OKC Curry,GDL

Don Ryan/The Associated Press

Washington Wizards guard John Wall, right, shoots against Portland Trail Blazers center Meyers Leonard during the first quarter of Monday night's game In Portland.

azers OSe Sixt s trai t, a t o Wizar sin ortan The Associated Press PORTLAND — His buzzer-beating 3-pointer was still under review, but Jordan Crawford knew it was good. And so did his Washington Wizards teammates, who engulfed him in a dogpile on the floor of the Rose Garden. "If I could get the game ball you know I would keep it," Crawford said after his 30-foot-jumper beat the clock and gave Washingtona 98-95 win over the Portland Trail Blazers on Monday night. Crawford's fadeaway and a corner 3-pointergave the Wizards an 82-75 lead, their largest to that point, with just more than seven minutes left in the

game. R ookie D a mian L i l l ard's d u n k pulled the Blazers to 91-90 with 2:21 left. Former Blazer Martell Webster and John Wall answered with consecutive dunks, but Lillard added a layup and Wesley Matthews hit a 3-pointer to tie it with 7.9 seconds left. Crawford's game-winner was r eviewed but it didn't stop the Wizards' celebration. Nicolas Batum had 12 points, 10 rebounds and 11 assists for his first career triple-double, but the Blazers lost their season-high sixth straight. The French forward was the first Portland player to have a triple-double since 2008. "I don't really count it," Batum said about his feat. "We got swept by the Wizards this year."

The Wizards (9-30) have won four of

No. 24 Notre Dame...... . . . . 47 SOUTH BEND, Ind. — Otto Porter scored 19 points to lead Georgetown over Notre Dame, the Fighting Irish's third loss in four games. Notre Dame (154, 3-3 Big East) recorded season lows in points, field goal

their past six games — which coincides with the return of Wall, who missed the team's first 33 games with a stress injury in his left kneecap. In his first five games, Wall averaged 15.6 points and 7.6 assists. Playing off the bench against the Blazers, he had six points and two assists. Nene and Webster each had a season-high 24 points to lead the Wizards, who won just their third on the road this season. Washington opened th e s e ason with a 12-game losing streak — the franchise's worst-ever start — that was snapped by an 84-82victory at home against the Blazers. LaMarcus Aldridge had 17 points and 12 rebounds for Portland (20-21), which lost its fourth straight at home after a nine-game winning streak. Lillard finished with 18 points. "We needto win a game. I don't think anyone is worried or panicked. We just need to win a game," Lillard said. Nene scored 10 points in the first four minutes for the Wizards, who led by as many as seven points early. The Blazers went ahead 21-19 on Lillard's 20foot pull-up jumper, but couldn't hang on to the lead and Washington finished the first quarter ahead 34-31.Nene had 17 points in the first period alone. The Wizards led until J.J. Hickson's dunk and freethrow gave Portland a 42-40 edge midway through thesecond quarter. Rookie Meyers Leonard's long jumper and a layup extended the Blazers' lead to 48-40. Leonard was making his return after missing 11 games with a

percentage (35 percent) and

right ankle injury.

assists (11), while Georgetown (13-4, 3-3) shot 53 percent from the field.

But the Wizards closed out the half with a 10-3 run to narrow it to 51-50 for Portland at the break.

MEN'S COLLEGE BASKETBALL ROUNDUP

No. 3 Syracusesurvives challengefrom Cincinnati The Associated Press SYRACUSE, N.Y. — C.J. Fair tipped in the go-ahead basket with 19.4 seconds left and No. 3 Syracuse rallied past No. 21 Cincinnati 57-55 on Monday. Trailing by s even p oints with just over five minutes left, Syracuse tied it at 55 on Michael Carter-Williams' 3pointer with 80 seconds left. Fair's tip came after Jerami Grant drove the lane and missed. Cincinnati's C ashmere Wright missed a 3 from straight on with 2.9 seconds left and the Orange had their 35th straight win at home, the longest active streak in Division I. Fair had 13 points for Syracuse (18-1, 6-0 Big East), which was coming off a 70-68 win at

TENNIS: AUSTRALIAN OPEN

eu~>

Nets 88, Knicks 85

Bulls 95, Lakers 83 L.A. LAKERS (83) WorldPeace4-113-412, Clark6-130-012, How-

NBA ROUNDUP

then-No. I Louisville. Syracuse is 28-1 in regularseason play in the Big East the past two years, the loss at Notre Dame one year ago Monday. S ean Kilpatrick h a d 2 1 points for the Bearcats (164, 4-3), who had won three straight. Also on Monday:

Georgetown .......... . . . ..63

C3

The Blazers held off the Wizards in the third quarter but surrendered the lead when Emeka Okafor's free throw put Washington ahead 60-59. Webster made a 3-pointer that made it 63-61 for Washington. The Wizards closed out the quarter with a 15-5 run to make it 69-64, but Ronnie Price narrowed it with a 3pointer to open the final period. Also on Monday: N ets..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Knicks..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 85 NEW YORK — Joe Johnson made the go-ahead jumper with 22 seconds left and scored 25 p oints, leading Brooklyn past New York and a split of the four-game series between the city rivals. Carmelo Anthony had 29 points and seven assistsfor the Knicks, but missed all six shots in the fourth quarter and finished 11 of 29 for the game. B ulls... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 9 5 L akers..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8 3 CHICAGO — Kirk Hinrich scored 22 points, Marco Belinelli added 15 points, and the Bulls pulled away with an 18-4 run that broke a 75-75 tie and sent Los Angeles to its ninth loss in 11 games. The Lakers have now dropped six straight on the road, and this one came after coach Mike D'Antoni shook up the lineup, moving forward Pau Gasol to a reserve role.

Spurs ......... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .90 7 6ers..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8 5 PHILADELPHIA — Ti m D u ncan had 24 points and 17 rebounds and Tony Parker scored 20 points to lead San Antonio to its fifth straight win. The Spurs blew a 17-point lead in the first half before rallying late. Warriors.... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 106

Clippers........ . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ... 99 OAKLAND, Calif. — Jarrett Jack had 18 points and 10 assists, Stephen C urry made four 3-pointers in t h e fourth quarter and Golden State rallied from seven points down in the final 11 minutes. Blake Griffin had 26 points and 13 rebounds for the Clippers. P acers..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8 2 Grizzlies.... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 81 MEMPHIS, Tenn. — George Hill scored 13 points, including a clinching free throw with 1.4 seconds remaining to give Indiana a victory over Memphis. On the ensuing in-bounds, Rudy Gay's 24-footerover Paul George banked in, but it came after the buzzer. Rockets ..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 100 Bobcats... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 94 CHARLOTTE, N.C. — James Harden scored 29 points and hit all 10 of his free throws in the fourth quarter as Houston rallied to snap a seven-game losing streak. Kemba Walker scored a career-high 35 points for the Bobcats, who set a franchise record with their 15th straight loss at home. Hornets..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 114 Kings..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 105 NEW ORLEANS — Ryan Anderson scored 27points and New Orleans defeated Sacramento. DeMarcus Cousins led the Kings with 29 points and 13 rebounds. Hawks..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 104 Timberwolves..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 96 ATLANTA — A l H o r ford scored a season-high 28 p o ints, Jannero Pargo had 16 and Atlanta snapped a two-game slide with a v ictory over Minnesota.

"It was (a) miracle I won this match, I think," Ferrer said. "I tried to fight every point, that's my game. I always to fight." A lmagro dominated the f i rst t w o sets and was serving for the match in the third when Ferrer bounced back, breaking in the crucial 10th game and then breaking his Davis Cup teammate again. The fourth set featured eight service breaks, and Ferrer finally took control in a tiebreaker to force a fifth set. Ferrer will next play either Novak D jokovic, who is bidding for a t h i r d consecutive Australian title — unprecedented in the Open era — or No. 5 Tomas Berdych. Li Na had an easier time as the first woman moving to the semifinals. The sixth-seeded Li a d v anced to her third Australian Open semifinals in four years with a 7-5, 6-3 win over Agnieszka Radwanska, which ended the Polish player's 13-match winning streak. Li w il l p l a y N o . 2 - ranked M a r ia Sharapova, who had no trouble in beating fellow Russian Ekaterina Makarova, the 19th seed, 6-2, 6-2. The quarterfinals on the other half of the draw will feature American teenager Sloane Stephens against Serena Williams, who is aiming for a third consecutive major title, and defending champion Victoria Azarenka against two-time major winner Svetlana Kuznetsova. Williams and A z arenka advanced Monday, losing just four g ames between them against Russian r ivals. Williams beat No. 14 Maria Kirilenko 6-2, 6-0, and Azarenka defeated Elena Vesnina 6-1, 6-1. On the men's side, No. 2 Roger Federer and U.S. Open champion Andy Murray stayed on course for a semifinal in their half of the draw. Federer won 6-4, 7-6 (4), 6-2 over bigserving Canadian Milos Raonic, advancing to the quarterfinals at a Grand Slam for the 35th consecutive time, while Murray took advantage of Gilles Simon's fatigue for a 6-3, 6-1, 6-3 victory. Federer will f ace 2008 Australian finalist Jo-Wilfried Tsonga, who beat friend and fellow Frenchman Richard Gasquet 6-4, 3-6, 6-3, 6-2. Murray w i l l n e x t p l a y u n seeded Frenchman Jeremy Chardy.

NHL ROUNDUP

DucksedgeFlames The Associated Press CALGARY, Alberta — Daniel Winnik and Ryan Getzlaf each scored two goals as the Anaheim Ducks edged the Calgary Flames 5-4 on Monday night. Saku Koivu had the other goal for Anaheim, which opened the season with two road wins. Signed as a free agent last summer, Winnik has found instant chemistry on a line with Koivu and Andrew Cogliano. All three were in on Winnik's go-ahead goal at 4:02 of the third period, which broke a 3-3 tie. Curtis Glencross had two goals, and Lee Stempniak and Alex Tanguay also scored for Calgary, which opened with consecutivehome losses. Also on Monday: Islanders ..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4 Lightning.... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3 UNIONDALE, N.Y. — David Ullstrom scored early in the third period to give the Islanders a big lead, and New York

held off Tampa Bay. Senators..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4 Panthers..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 0 OTTAWA — Kyle Turris scored twice and Craig Anderson made 31 saves as Ottawa shut out Florida. Blues..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4 Predators..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3 NASHVILLE, Tenn. — T.J. Oshie and Alexander Steen scored in the shootout, and St. Louis edged Nashville. Bruins.... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2 Jets ..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1 BOSTON — Tyler Seguin and Patrice Bergeron scored in the shootout to lift Boston over Winnipeg. Brad Marchand had the regulation goal for the Bruins. Red Wings..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4 Blue Jackets.... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3 COLUMBUS, Ohio — Swiss rookie Damien Brunner scored in the fourth round of the shootout to lead Detroit past Columbus. Sabres ..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2

Maple Leafs.......... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ... 1 TORONTO, Ontario — Ryan Miller stopped 34 shots to lead Buffalo past Toronto.


C4

TH E BULLETIN• TUESDAY, JANUARY 22, 2013

GOLF

Playersare eager to be heard before putter ban By Karen Crouse

New Yorh Times News Service

S AN DIEGO — A n d Brendan Steele t h ought last year's mandatory PGA Tour players' meeting was contentious. The divisive issue when golfers gathered here in 2012 was a proposal that top performers at qualifying school proceed to the Web.com circuit instead of the PGA Tour. Steele has braced himself for an even more rancorous debate today over anchored putters when the players convene before the Farmers Insurance Open at Torrey Pines. The session is t a k ing place on Day 56 of a 90day period in w h ich the U.S. Golf Association and Britain's Royal 8s Ancient, the two governing bodies of golf, ar e e ntertaining feedback on their proposed ban of the anchored putting stroke used by three of the past five major winners, including Keegan Bradley, who is also in this week's field. "It's been a very hot topic and very frustrating from my point o f v i ew," said Steele, who uses an anchored stroke and who last week was voted onto this year's 16-member Player Advisory Council. Mike Davis, the USGA's executive director, will ad-

dress the players as a group for the first time since the p roposed ban w a s a n nounced Nov. 28. He has said he will explain the ruling and the rationale behind the decision and answer questions. Long putters have been part of the game for decades, but before 2001, only three players had won a PGA Tour event while using one. They became a hot issue last year when they were used by Ernie Els, 43, in his victory at the British Open in Julyand by Guan Tianlang, 14, in his victory at the Asia-Pacific Championship in November. The use of the club by champions of such divergent ages signaled to the powers that be in golf that the long putter had transitioned from curiosity to

keepsake. "I definitely appreciate that Mike Davis is willing to step up before us and somewhat face the music and give us some sort of an explanation of why they're acting now when this stroke has been around for a long time," Steele said. "If he steps up and tells us the reason for the ban now is that

so many guys are using it, they're using it too young and too many guys are winning majors with it, I know I'd be more accepting of it because at least that would seem like a more honest explanation than what we've been hearing, which is that it's to protect the integrity of the game." The way Steele sees it, the discussion on anchored s trokes could go i n a n y number of directions. Will the proposed ban, which is scheduled to t ake effect in 2016, be put into effect earlier so players who use the stroke will not feel stigmatized? Is there a possibility it will be modified to include only playersborn after a certain year, say,2000, which would eventually eliminate the anchored stroke through attrition? Would the PGA Tour consider not adopting the rule change at all? "I just don't have enough answers to know what's going to happen," said Steele, 29, who earned his only tour win in 2011. "I'm willing to give my approval when it's necessary if Mike Davis comes in and gives a sound presentation and we can actually have a discussion. If he comes in and says, 'Guys, I don't know what to tell you, here's what we're going to do and deal with it,' it could get really uncomfortable."

NBA Continued from C1 Specifically, the sale of the team from the Maloof family to the Seattle group led by Chris Hansen and Microsoft CEO Steve Ballmer still m ust be approved in A p r i l by the NBA Board of Governors, which could also hear a counterofferfrom Sacramento Mayor Kevin Johnson. Johnson, former NBA player who starred for the Phoenix Suns, is attempting to put an ownership group together to keep the Kings in Sacramento. The team must also file for relocation by March 1. Also, a n e n v i r onmental i mpact study o n t h e p r o p osed new arena must b e completed, and there are two lawsuits attempting to block the arena. McGinn, though, sounded confident that none of that would get in the way of the eventual return of the NBA, saying, "All major projects go through this, and you deal with the issues as they come

up."

And if the final hoops are cleared, the team could begin playing again in Seattle next fall, spending two seasons at KeyArena while a new arena is built. O fficial c o n firmation o f the sale, which had been rumored for almost two weeks, came Monday morning in a series of statements from H ansen, the M a l oofs a n d the NBA. V a r ying r eports stated that Hansen bought a 65 percent share of the team, with the team valued at $525 million. That would put the Hansen group's purchase at roughly $340 million. "We a re happy to a n nounce that we have entered into a b i n d in g a g reement with the Maloofs to purchase a controlling interest in the Sacramento Kings NBAfranchise," read th e s t atement from Hansen. "The sale is obviously subject to approval by the NBA Board of Governors, and we look forward to working with the league in the coming months to consummate the transaction." The Maloof family has held c ontrolling i n terest i n t h e team since 1998, and since 2006 it has attempted to get a new arena in Sacramento or move the team. But with those efforts stymied, and with the family running into financial issues, it recently decided to sell the team.

"We have always appre-

c iated an d t r e asured o u r ownership of the Kings and have had a great admiration for the fans and our t eam members. We would also like to thank Chris Hansen for his professionalism during our negotiation. Chris will be a great steward forthe franchise," said Kings co-owner Gavin Maloof, speaking on behalf of the Maloof family,

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Christian Adametz, owner of Floyd's Place, pours a beer for a customer in Seattle on Monday, next to e sign that reads "Bring 'Em Back!" in reference to the Seattle SuperSonics NBA basketball team, which was sold and moved to Oklahoma City in 2008. Ademetz's bar is located about a block from KeyArene, which would host NBA basketball games for two seasons if a team returns to Seattle as was reported likely on Monday. in a statement. The sale would include a 53 percent share held by the current controlling owners of the Kings, the Maloofs, and 12 percent held by minority owner Bob Hernreich. Hansen's group and the Maloofs h ave been negotiating f o r several weeks. The NB A a l s o r e l eased a statement: "The NBA r e ceived an executed purchase and sale agreement for the transfer of a controlling interest in the Sacramento Kings from the Maloof family to an investor group led by Christopher Hansen. The proposed transaction is subject to the approval of the NBA Board of Governors and has been referred tothe board's committee process for review." Sacramento's mayor, meanwhile, said he will continue to fight for the team. In a s t a t ement S u nday night, Johnson said: "When it comes to keeping the team in our community, Sacramento is playing to win. In particular, we have been focused like a laser on identifying an o wnership group t hat w i l l both have the financial resources desired by the NBA and the vision to make the Kings the NBA equivalent of what the Green Bay Packers have been in the NFL." Johnson is thought likely t o unveil details of a n e w ownership group that could match the Seattle offer and also build an arena in Sacr amento that c o ul d a l l ow the team to stay where it has played since 1985.Johnson, a three-time NBA all-star, said last week he has received approval from the NBA to prese nt his counteroffer at t h e Board of G overnors meeting, and NBA commissioner David Stern has confirmed that Johnson will get that opp ortunity. Johnson wil l b e hoping to repeat what he did in 2011, when he was able to help persuade the NBA not to

let the Maloofs relocate the team to Anaheim, Calif. Many national NBA analysts, t h o u gh , p o r t r ayed those efforts as a long shot. " Nothing i s d o n e u n t i l the vote is done," said Paul Swangard, managing director of t h e W a rsaw Sports M arketing C e nter a t the University of O r egon. "But I think this has been a very

good and open process and I don't think anybody is going to find any huge surprises underneath the hood of the structure of the deal. It looks very much like Seattle is going to get w hat i t w a n ted when the Sonics left, which is the Sonics coming back." Yahoo.com also reported that NB A a p proval w o uld be "a formality" and that the team would play in KeyArena beginning next season. City council member Tim Burgess, who spearheaded e fforts t ha t p r o duced e n hancements in the original deal with Hansen, stood in front of KeyArena on Monday morning and called it "a great day for Seattle and our

region." Burgess, who is r u nning for mayor to unseat McGinn, said the council has been working since late last year with the mayor's office and the Seattle Center to make sure KeyArena is ready if a team is awarded to Seattle. H ansen has p l edged t o spend up to $15 million to improve KeyArena, including changes to the lower bowl and electronics such as the scoreboard, B u rgess s a id. The city's investment will be "very little," he added. " There's a lo t o f w o r k ," Burgess said, referring to the possibility of a n N B A s e as on beginning next f al l i n Seattle. Burgess said he believes the city is in a "strong position" to defend against two lawsuits to block the arena deal between Hansen and

the city and King County. Hansen said in his statement that he could not go into much more detail. "While we are not at liberty to discuss the terms of the transaction or our plans for the franchise given the confidential nature of the agreement and NBA r egulations regarding public comments during a p e nding t r ansaction, we would just l ike to extend our sincerest compliments and gratitude toward the Maloof family," the statement read. "Our negotiations with the family were handled with the utmost honor and professionalism and we hope to continue their legacy and b e great stewards of t h i s NBA franchise in the coming years and decades." ESPN.com reported t h at other NBA teams were "formally notified Sunday night of the deal." ESPN.com also r eported that Hansen's group will give the Maloofs a nonrefundable deposit of $30 million by Feb. 1. The Maloofs might retain "a small piece" of the team, according to the report, and the remaining 35 percent of the team apparently would remain in the hands of the current minority shareholders. An investment group led by Hansen finalized a deal with Seattle and King County in October to build a $490 million sports and entertainment venue with $200 million in public money to be repaid through revenue generated by the facility. Seattle has been without an NBA t eam s ince 2008, when the Sonics were relocated to Oklahoma City by new owner Clay Bennett. Hansen has spent the past year laying the groundwork f or an a r ena deal and a t t empting to buy a t eam t o move to Seattle. He has said t he team w o uld a g ain b e named the SuperSonics. The Kings are currently 1626 with a roster that includes two Seattle-area playersIsaiah Thomas, a former University of Washington guard and Curtis High School of U niversity Place star; a n d Aaron Brooks, a former University of Oregon star from Seattle's Franklin High. The Kings have played in Sacramento since m o v i ng from Kansas City i n 1 985. The franchise dates to 1945, beginning play in Rochester, N.Y., and later moving to Cincinnati and then Kansas City when it also played a f ew

games in Omaha. Swangard noted that few franchises in the history of Northern A m erican sports have moved as often. "You just hope the f i nal chapter is being written," he said, "that it kept moving because it is searching for the right home and Seattle was there at the end of the trail for them."

Helfrich Continued from C1 "He knows the process, he knows the struggles, h e knows w hat w e g o through. For him to move up the ladder, we're ready for him to take us where we can go next and I feel like this team is going to take off with him." Ever since Kelly flirted with theTampa Bay Buccaneers last year, the cloud of his imminent departure for the NFL has hung over the Oregon program. With that in mind, center Hroniss Grasu said the hiring of Helfrich brought a sense of relief that the process was finally over. " We had faith i n R o b Mullens and t hi s w h ole university to pick our next head coach," Grasu said. "I can say none of us were nervous, we were just excited. Obviously we're sad about coach Kelly leaving and we're really going to miss him, but we're real excited for coach Helfrich and what he's going to

bring to this program." Promoting from within also g av e q u a r terback M arcus M a r iota c o n f i dence that the system that has produced a 46-7 record over the past four years will remain intact. "To have someone like coach Helfrich, who's been here, who's been through the process, who understands our culture, it's very pivotal," said Mariota, who, when asked if he expected any changes, said, "Not really. Coach Helfrich has been here and he knows the success that we've had, and if it isn't broken don't fix it." Receivers coach Scott Frost is also rumored to be the Ducks' next offensive coordinator. He was one of many assistants who attended Sunday's press conference. Mariota worked side by side with H e lfrich, who was also the quarterbacks coach, the past two years, and called Helfrich "a funny guy. Even up there to-

day he was cracking jokes the whole time. That's the

type of person he is." Jackson, a redshirt senior who never had much interaction with H elfrich in his previous four seasons, said he is excited to see that side of his new head coach. "It'll be fun for me to fi-

nally get coached by him because just what I've seen from him he seems like a

nice guy," Jackson said. "I told him, 'I'll finally be able to hear you talk more,' and he was like, 'I don't know if that's good.' I like him and I think everybody else is all on board, and we're ready to be coached

by him."

Lodwick Continued from C1 For the first time in Lodwick's career, he had played a game that officially ended in a tie. "It was the weirdest thing," recalls Lodwick, who was in Bend last week visiting his

family during his league's midseason b r eak. "That's probably one the stranger experiences I've had." N ew e x p eriences h a v e been the norm this year for Lodwick, who, at 24, is enjoying his first season of pro basketball. Lodwick has started 10 of his team's 18 games and is averaging 6.9 points and 3.5 re-

bounds per game in a season that began in September. S o far, so g ood fo r t h e 6-foot-7 i n c h , 21 5 -pound forward. "I'm just k in d o f g etting the lay of the land and learning what to expect, and what being a professional in a different country is like," says Lodwick. "It's definitely an experience I have never had." L odwick wa s a s t a r a t Mountain View. As a senior in 2007, he was named Class 5A all-state first team and led the Cougars to third place in the 5A state championship tournament. That was good enough to earn Lodwick a scholarship at Washington State, where he would start 71 games in his career, earn a reputation as the team's "glue guy," according to coach Ken Bone, who helped the Cougars make four trips in five years to postsea-

son tournaments. As a senior, in the best statistical season of his WSU career, he averaged 7.1 points per game and was named to the Pac-12 All-Academic second team. (He graduated last May with bachelor's degrees in c o m munication and political science.) He landed in Europe in August after signing a deal with the German-league team in Hagen, a working-class town of nearly 200,000 residents not far east of Germany's border with the Netherlands. The transition was difficult at first, as L odwick f ound himself cut off from the Internet with little money and a bad power converter that fried his laptop. "My first couple of days, those were really rough and I'm thinking, 'What am I doing over h e re'?'" L o dwick recalls. Lodwick is still adjusting to life in a country with a different culture and a different

lish. The league's arenas are small and noisy, not all that different from what a college player would find at a West Coast Conference school like the University of Portland, he

language. But he is beginning

k nock-down s h ooters a n d they are guys who are very solid players who make a living out of this." And Lodwick's game is beginning to match. "My first couple of years o ver there are going to b e more about getting exposure a nd proving I c a n p lay i n those leagues and hopefully

to get comfortable. Often mistaken for a compatriot, Lodwick laughs about Germans attempting to speak to him in their native tongue. "Pretty quickly they realize that I have no idea what I am talking about," he quips. Lodwick is making a good living, he says, with the team picking up most of his day-today expenses. He says he feels most at home on the court. The Phoenix Hagen roster lists six American players, including Lodwick, and the team's coaches, Lodwick

says, usually speak in Eng-

to play basketball right now and make a living doing that is awesome. I couldn't ask for more." — Reporter:541-617-7868, zhall@bendbulletin.com

says. "A lot of t imes you don't even feel like you're in a different place (than the U.S.)," says Lodwick. The competition is good, he says, including foes he watched play in college. The star for that Belgian team, for instance, is former Gonzaga guard Derek Raivio. The German league does lack the top talent such as the handful of NBA-bound players against whom Lodwick regularly matched up against in the Pac-12 Conference. "But th e a v erage player across the board in the league that I am in right now is better than the average player in the Pac-12," he says. "There is just a lot of consistency. Aver-

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moving up to bigger and better teams," says Lodwick, alluding to Phoenix Hagen's low status in Europe's relegation system, which keeps lesser teams from playing in top-level international competitions. "It's a g r eat experience," he adds. "For me to be able

/ . ;.

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

Keeppublicnoticesinthenewspaper! 'Us cessss sssess Moy 2009"Amen<an oprs>osResearch,pnncesssNSsspssmber 2010


TUESDAY, JANUARY 22, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

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NFL: SUPER BOWL XLVII

avens s ru so grj jgS an ca su ano er win By Scott Cacciola

New York Times News Service

OWINGS MILLS, Md. Joe Flacco is doing things no other quarterback in the NFL has done. Since joining th e B a ltimore Ravens as a first-round draft pick out of Delaware in 2008, he has won more games — regular-season and postseason combined — than any other starting quarterback, and that includes colleagues n amed M a n n ing , B r a d y and Rodgers. Win No. 62 for Flacco came Sunday night at Gillette Stadium, where he and the Ravens steered themselves into the Super Bowl by soundly defeating the New England Patriots, 28-13, to win the AFC championship. Yet for all his achievements, and there are many, Flacco has not always been warmly embraced outsidehis locker room. Critics have prodded at his statistics, citing his middling 54.4-percent completion rate in the postseason and his marginally betterthan-average career passer rating of 86.3. His reputation as a game manager, a thinly veiled criticism in f o otball circles, has trailed him like a rusty muffler. That could be changing. Flacco continued his remarkable postseason run by carving up the Patriots, complet-

Charles Krupa/The Associated Press

Baltimore Ravens quarterback Joe Flacco (5) reacts during the second half of his team's victory in the AFC Championship game against the New England Patriots in Foxborough, Mass., Sunday.

attention to the San Francisco 49ers. "I don't know if anyone's quite believed it yet, but it's pretty real," Flacco said. There has long been a certain futility for Flacco when it comes to defending his position in the NFL quarterback hierarchy. Does he consider himself an elite player? Does he think the critiques are fair? Flacco has grown skilled at

Coach John Harbaugh said he viewed Flacco's postseason performance — 853 passing yards, eight touchdowns and no interceptions — as part of a natural progression. Sounding like the chief executive of a wallboard manufacturer, Harbaugh described Flacco's play as "some good output, honestly, in terms of production." None of it has seemed to ing 21 of 36 passes for 240 sidestepping such analysis. surprise Harbaugh. On Monday, forexample, "But to string it together yards and three touchdowns. Much of his best work came he was asked whether he felt like he's done — b ack-toin the second half, w h en any sense of vindication after b ack-to-back i n t h e m o s t B altimore o utscored N e w critical time of the year — is advancing to his first Super England, 21-0. More surpris- Bowl. the great thing about it," Har"I don't know," he said. ing, it was business as usual baugh said. "And I really befor Flacco, who has now out- "We're just going out there lieve that we saw that coming shone Andrew Luck, Peyton playing football." as a football staff and as an Manning and To m B r a dy When it w a s m entioned organization. It's just the way during th e R avens' three- that Flacco, 28, would be con- he's been practicing." game playoff streak. sidered the crafty v eteran At this stage of their relaF lacco, th e f i r s t q u a r - in a matchup against Colin tionship, Harbaugh said, he terback to win at least one Kaepernick, the 49ers' sec- feels comfortable consulting playoff game in each of his ond-year quarterback, Flacco Flacco on a wide range of isfirst five seasons, returned dismissed the c omparison. sues. Halftime of Sunday's Monday to the team's prac- It never crosses his mind, he game was not an instance in tice facility, where he said his said. which he deemed it neces"It's funny how things work sary. The Ravens were trailmission for the next 24 hours ing the Patriots, 13-7, when would be to secure enough and how you guys talk about S uper Bowl tickets for h i s things," he said, referring to Harbaugh made a cameo in family and friends. After that, the news media. "We're just the offensive meeting. "John came over and said, the Ravens will turn their full out there playing a game."

Harbaugh

respect for their o rganization.... The curse part would Continued from C1 be the talk of two brothers Their parents sure are not playing in the Super Bowl picking sides for the Feb. 3 and what that takes away matchup in New Orleans be- from the players that are in tween Jim's 49ers and John's the game. Every moment that Baltimore Ravens. you're talking about myself T hese d ays, t h e Ha r - or John, that's less time that

baughs' longtime coaching

the players are going to be

father, Jack, stays away from g ame-planning c h atter o r s trategy sessions with h i s Super Bowl-bound coaching sons. John Harbaugh and little brother Jim have been doing this long enough now to no longer need dad's input. Yet, they s t il l r e gularly seek it. And, their father does offer one basic mantra: "Get ahead, stay ahead." "Probably the greatest advice that I've ever been given and the only advice that I've ever found to be true in all of coaching, I think we mentioned it to both John and Jim ... the coaching advice is, 'Get ahead, stay ahead,'" Jack Harbaugh said. "If I'm called upon, I'll repeatthat same message." His boys still call h ome regularly to check in with the man who turned both on to

talked about." Both men love history, just not the kind with them making it. "I like reading a lot of history ... I g u ess it's pretty neat," John Harbaugh offered Monday. "But is it really going to be written about? It's not exactly l ik e C h urchill and Roosevelt or anything. It's pretty cool, but that's as far as it goes."

Nice try, guys.

On Sunday, John watched the end of Jim's game from the f i el d i n Fo x b orough, Mass., as Baltimore warmed up for the AFC championship game. Jim called his sister's family from the team plane before takeoff after a win at Atlanta and asked how his big brother's team was doing against New England. The i m p robable S u per the coaching profession years Bowl features a set of brothago, and the mother who has ers known around the NFL handled everything behind a s fierce competitors u n the scenes for decades in a afraid to make a bold move highly competitive, sports- during the season. Unafraid crazed family — with all the to upset anyone who stands routine sports cliches to show in their way. for it. In fact,each one made a The Harbaugh b r others major change midseason to will become the first siblings get this far — John fired his to square off from opposite offensive coordinator, while sidelines in a S u per Bowl Jim b o osted h i s o f f ense when their teams play for with a q u arterback switch the NFL championship at the from Alex Smith t o C o lin Superdome. Kaepernick. Not that they are too keen Leading up t o S u nday's on playing up the storyline conference c h a m pionship that has no chance of going g ames, parents Jack a n d away as hard as they try. Jackie said they would wait "Well, I think it's a blessing to decide whether to travel to and a curse," Jim Harbaugh New Orleans if both teams said Monday. "A blessing advanced or stick to w h at because that is my brother's has been working so wellteam. And, also, personally I watching from the comfort of played for the Ravens. Great their couch in Mequon, Wis.

"We enjoy it very much. We get down in our basement, turn on the television and just have a fantastic day watching outstanding football," Jack said last week. "We share our misery with no one but ourselves. Not only the misery, but the ups and downs, the ins and outs of an outstand-

'Listen, we didn't come all this way to play it safe and hope to win a football game,'" Flacco said. "We had nothing to lose." Offensive coordinator Jim Caldwell decided to go with a three-receiver set, and Harbaugh said he could tell that Flacco supported the move. He went to work in the second half, completing 15 of 24 passes for 159 yards and all three of his touchdowns. "It wasn't something where we had to go ask Joe, 'Joe, sa what do you want to do? Harbaugh said. "We had a pretty good idea what Joe wanted to do." Flacco, who will become a free agent after the Super Bowl and typically conveys about as much emotion as a lamppost, said he always thought about being a Super Bowl quarterback, even when he was incollege.Flacco used that word — always — three t imes, repeating i t l i k e a mantra, an u n usual p oint of emphasis from him. He made sureto get his message across. He never doubted himself, even if others did.

the care, well-being and love foreach other atthe forefront like most families do. Again, we are very proud of them. Going to be exciting to watch it unfold." John worked his way up from the bottom of the coaching ranks, while Jim was the star college quarterback at ing professional game." Michigan, a first-round draft And, no, the Harbaughs pick and eventual Pro Bowl were not looking ahead to a player who made coaching potential big trip to the Big his career once he retired. Easy. W hile Jim's team is t h e J ack insists his w i f e i s early favorite in the Super q uick to pull ou t t hat o l d Bowl, John already has the sports cliche: "It's one game one-up on his brother. John's at a time. I think it's very ap- Ravens beat Jim's 49ers 16-6 propriate," he said. on Thanksgiving night 2011, Jim figures they would not in Jim's rookie season as an possibly miss this history- NFL coach — though both making game. know that result means noth"I think they'll be there," he ing now. "I just want everybody to said with a smile. The brothers, separated in know, that was a four-day age by 15 months, have taken deal and every story has been different paths to football's told," John said. "We're not biggest stage — years after that interesting. There's noththeir intense games of knee ing more to learn. The tape football at the family home. acrossthe middle ofthe room They tried to beat each other story, OK, you got it? It's OK. at cards, or whatever other It was just like any other famgame it w a s a t t h e t i m e. ily, really. I really hope the Sometimes, they tried to beat focus is not so much on that. each other up. Their sister, We get it, it's really cool and Joani Crean, often got in on it's exciting and all that." the fun, too. Said Jim, "Completely new During his playing days, business." Jim, now 49, never reached In spite of his efforts to a Super Bowl, falling a last- avoid the topic, Jim did take gasp pass short during a 15- the opportunity to express year NFL career as a quarter- how proud he is of John. "He's a g r eat f o o tball back. The 50-year-old John never played in the NFL. c oach, a real grasp of a l l S till, both w il l t el l y o u , phases — offense, defense, "Who's got it better than us? s pecial teams. I t h i n k h e No-body!" — one catchphrase could coordinate at least two they got from their dad. of those phases and do it as "We can't put into words well as anyone in the league," what it means to see John Jim said. "I've got half the and Jim achieve this incred- amount of coaching experiible milestone," their brother- ence he does. Again, it's not in-law, Indiana U n iversity about us. I keep coming back basketball coach Tom Crean, to that. I'm really proud of my said on Twitter. "We talked to brother. I love him. That's the Jim (before) his team plane blessing part, that this is hapleft. All he wanted to know pening to him." was how was John doing? And, fittingly for the big How were they playing'? One brother, John feels the exact incredible family who puts same way.

An angry city prepares

to host the commissioner ent city because a convention of automobile dealers had NEW ORLEANS — James booked the Superdome on the Carville, the noted political game's new date; after intense consultant and proud Loui- negotiations, led by Goodell, sianian, took a long draw on the automobile dealers agreed his coffee at a Garden District to swap dates with the league. breakfast spot here recently Goodell, too, was i nstrubefore shaking his head and mental in helping the Saints o ffering a w r y s m i le. T he return to New Orleans, and question was, what would Car- remain there, after Hurricane ville say if Roger Goodell, the Katrina, when ownership poncommissioner of the National dered moving the franchise. FootballLeague, happened to C arville, who lives in N ew ask him for a restaurant rec- Orleansand teaches occasionommendation in advance of ally at Tulane University, said the Super Bowl on Feb. 3? those moments should not be " Something with a b a c k forgotten. "He's been a friend to this room?" Carville, a co-chairman of the Super Bowl host city," Carville said. "And whatcommittee, finally said with a ever we think, people need to laugh."Or room service." remember that around here Super Bowl week is typical- we are always gracious when ly a pleasant experience for the we welcome someone into our league's commissioner, who is home." ostensibly an honored guest Of course, Carvilleadded in the city where the game with a wink that he essentially is held. This year, however, confirmed that "I never intend Goodell figures to find a re- to run for public office in Louiception more akin to what the siana when I said on television New York Yankees might get the other day that I like the if they held a reunion at Bos- commissioner." ton's Fenway Park. Fans of the hometown Saints have been Which one ishe? — and, in many cases, conR ichard C a m panella, a tinue to be — livid at Goodell historicalgeographer based for the discipline he imposed in New Orleans, said he genon the team this season for the erally divided New Orleans so-called bounty scandal. villains into three categories: A s K ermit R u ff ins, t h e those perceivedto be corrupt popular New Orleans jazz mu- or incompetent, like Michael Brown, the head of the Fedsician, said, "There's a lot of angry cats down here, and I'm eral Emergency Management thinking most folks don't have Agency during K atrina, or a problem letting someone the former mayor C. Ray Naknow how they feel." gin; those seen as critics or traitors, like the publishing Tell us how you really feel executive Steven Newhouse, Indeed, New O r l eanians w ho r ecently r e duced t h e rarely seem to have trouble city's beloved newspaper to a expressing anything. Public three-days-a-week p u b l ishoutrage has been evident for ing schedule; and those seen months since Goodell, among as harsh reformers, like the other punishments, suspend- Union general Benjamin F. ed Saints coach Sean Payton Butler, who captured the city forthe entire season after ac- during the Civil War and was cusations of a teamwide sys- roundly hated, according to tem that offered Saints players Campanella, despite later dofinancial rewards for injuring ing some significant good for opponents. In the aftermath, city residents, particularly in visitors to Internet message the area of public health. "There has long been the boards bandied about such savory topics as what they notion of an enemy of the city would do to Goodell if they here, someone for everyone happened to run into him in a to shake their fist at," Camdark alley, while protests from panella said. "I think what's city residents appeared on going on here is that this city posters, banners and T-shirts. has long been perceived to be ("Free Sean Payton" and "Go deviant in some way, either to hell, Goodell" were among culturally or physically. So if the most popular.) one is perceived to be deviant That, on appeal, the punish- and under attack for that, then ment of the players supposed- one is always going to be very ly involved in the bounty case protective." was overturned in September Campanella l a ughed. "I seemed only to inflame the would put Goodell in the third feeling among Saints sup- category,of harsh reformers, porters that they had been except that the only difference wronged. The team, which is that generally there isn't won the Super Bowl in 2010, such unanimity in terms of the finished 7-9 this season and dislike. This time, I think it's missed the playoffs. pretty much everyone." The most creative, or profane, expression of the city's Super Bowl-bound anger at Goodell may have Goodell declined an intercome over theweekend, during view request for this article, the Krewe du Vieux, consid- and a league spokesman deered one of the most satirical clined to provide details about parades of Mardi Gras. That is any security procedures the when thousands of spectators league would institute involving him in New Orleans. His glimpsed a float featuring a giant papier-mache rendering schedule during Super Bowl of Goodell's head being con- week usually involves private sumed by, in the words of Jenn c orporate f u n ctions, c o m Lilos, a float co-captain, "a gi- munity charity events and ant, man-eating vagina that is league-related matters, like his annual state of the NFL news getting its revenge." Lilos added, by way of fur- conference. Most r e sidents ther explanation, "I think New believe the city will show its O rleanians ar e v e ry, v e r y displeasure in peaceful ways. loyal." Her fellow float orga- T ory McPhail, the c hef a t nizer Gunner Guidry agreed, Commander's Palace, said he and noted of Goodell, "This is would gladly welcome Goodell just the wrong year for him to if the commissioner chose to come down here." dine at his restaurant, "even At a r e cent luncheon to though as a Saints fan I have discuss preparationsfor the my own personal feelings." Super Bowl, Ne w O r l eans O ther b u s inesses h a v e Mayor Mitch Landrieu urged placed signs in their windows residents to "mind your P's that have a picture of Goodell and Q's" when it came to the a long with th e w o rds " D o commissioner. Not Serve This Man." David "Be gracious and wonder- Bergeron, who owns the popful hosts and show people the ular Creole Creamery, said hospitality they deserve," he customers have often asked to said. "This extends to Roger be photographed by the sign Goodell, too." since it was put up several months ago. Not just an enemy Next door, at K yoto, the Goodell does have plenty owner, Sara Molony, often has of defenders,and his history her servers wear "Free Sean with New Orleans has several Payton" T-shirts. "Hey, what high points. As a top assistant do we think of Goodell?" she to the former commissioner called out in the restaurant Paul Tagliabue, he was largely one day last week. When sevresponsible for keeping the Su- eral sushi preparers respondper Bowl in New Orleans after ed by making an exaggerated the 2001 season, when the date spitting noise and giving a of the game was pushed back thumbs-down sign, she noda week after the Sept. 11 ter- ded happily. "I hope he's bringing some rorist attacks. If not for Goodell, league food tasters with him down officials say, the game might here," she said. "Or his own have been moved to a differ- sandwiches." By Sam Borden

New York Times News Service


© www.bendbulletin.com/business

THE BULLETIN • TUESDAY, JANUARY 22, 2013

BRIEFING

Small agricultural loans available The Farm Service Agency is offering mi-

croloans to help farmers andranchers with

Pro e turns to attery maker

EXECUTIVE FILE What:Waggletops What itdoes:Creates removable, adjustable fitted covers for dog and cat beds

Pictured: Beth Larsen, owner, and herdog, Grace

+

t

ltft~

'n

credit needs of $35,000

Where: Bend

orless,itannounced recently.

Employees: One

The loans will have an interest rate of1.25

Wed: www waggletops.com

O gtt+!4tr

•e

t th s | e +

Phone:541-480-0034

percent and aterm of up to seven years, providing a newtool for farms and ranchers seeking a

By Elaine Kurtenbach The Associated Press

small loan for start-up

or operational needs, Lynn Voigt, executive director of the agency's

Oregon office, saidin a news release.

Ryan Brennecke /The Bulletin

For more information,

contact the agency's Redmond office at 541923-4358.

Worthy Brewing to open Feb. 4 Worthy Brewing Company distributed

its first beer, GoTime eXtra Pale Ale, to outlets in Bend and Portland

on Friday andSaturday,

ean com 01 es

and the east-side Bend

brewery plans to open to the public Feb.4. Worthy plans other beers, including Worthy IPA, East Side Pale Ale and Lights Out Stout, said Chris Hodge, CEO.

The 28,000-squarefoot brewery near U.S. Highway 20 and Northeast 27th Street also includes a full-service restaurant.

Worthy expects to brew several unique beers each month, with

some of those recipes moving into full production. — From staff reports

DEEDS Deschutes County • Hayden Homes LLC to Stewart A. White Jr. and Alycia B. White, Antler Ridge, Phase 2, Lot79, $163,436 • Jose and DianeCastro to Allan F.and Deborah A. Dulwick, South Meadow Homesite Section, Third Addition, Lot147, $150,000 • Tetherow Glen 58 LLC to Gregg and Celia Patterson, Tetherow, Phase 2, Lot34, $829,000 • Michael W. and Gloria A. Olin, trustees for Michael W. and Gloria A. Olin Joint Trust, to Salari 3 LLC, Riverside, Lots10 and 11, Block 34, $619,000 • William M. Chase, trustee for Dorothy M. Chase Revocable Trust, to Kelly M. and Betty K. Crider, trustees for Crider Family Trust, River Terrace, Lots 2-4, Block 7, $312,500 • Kenneth R. and Marci D. Allison to Douglas L. Smith, Skyliner Summit at Broken Top, Phase10, Lot 246, $415,000 • Kenneth L. Knighten, trustee for Kenneth L. Knighten1982Trustdba Knighten Enterprises, to Marla A. Peterson, Pilot Butte Park Development, Phase 2and 4, Lot3, $391,500 • Cidney N. Bowman who took title as Cidney N. Howard to Alison R. and Duncan G.McCully, Bonne HomeAddition to Bend, Lot14, Block 28, $265,000 • NorthWest Crossing Condominium Development LLCto Richard Stone, trustee for Richard and Mary Stone Living Trust, and Clairen J. Stone, NorthWest Crossing Condominium, Unit 5, $169,000 • Richard D. andDenise P. Parker to Adrian S. and Susan J.Reyes, Wyndemere, Lot14, Block 2, $926,000 • Ralph D. McDowell, trustee for Ralph Douglas McDowell Trust, and Lynda L. McDowell, trustee for Lynda Lee McDowell Trust, to Michael D. McDowell, Replat of Blocks1, 2 and 3 Kenwood Gardens, Lot 1, Block2, Lot15, Block1, $250,000 • Donald C. andHannelore Madsen to JoyandDane Taylor, trustees for Dand

By Rachael Reese The Bulletin

Inside her east Bend home, Beth Larsen has hundreds of yards of fleece fabric stacked and stored for one thing: to make Waggletops.

. Where did

• you get thename Waggletops? . I went • through hundreds of

ideas for names. I started out with Pet Coveralls, but people thought I was making pet clothing. Then I tried Snuggletops,

because the beds are so snuggly, but couldn't get a trademark on the

name. Wigglewaggle tails made me think of happy

Larsen created the first Waggletop, a removable, adjustable petbed cover, in December 2010 as a solution to struggling with zippers, stuffing and Velcro and waiting hours for her dog Grace's bed to dry every time she'd wash it. "There is nothing prissy about Grace. If it's stinky or muddy, she likes to roll around in it," Larsen said, noting she had to wash the bed and go through the frustrating process often. About eight months later, she sold Waggletops for the first time at a local dog-themed event. When she realizedshe was onto something, Larsen, who's worked for nonprofits for more than 25 years, enrolled in classes about social media, building a website and how to launch a small business at Central Oregon Community College. Today, she's sold more than 300

Waggletops and is working on getting them into shelters, pet boarding facilities and more homes. Some pet beds have covers that cannot be removed, so when they get dirty, owners have to throw them away, she said. Waggletops makes fleececovers and waterproof liners.The covers come in rectangularand circular shapes in sizes from extra small to large. An elastic drawstring allows them to be fitted to beds of any size and removed easily for washing. Prices range from $16.95 to $36.95 for fleece covers, and liners cost between $13.95 and $22.95. "I created something that would make my life easier, but it surprised me how much the dogs and cats loved them," Larsen said. — Reporter: 541-617-7818, rreesC<bendbulietin.com

pets, so I called the business

Waggletops. . Wheredo

. you see your business going in the future? • Right now • I'm just

By Diane Cardwell The lighting industry has finally come up with an energy-efficient replacement for the standard incandescent bulb that people actually seem to like: the LED bulb. Although priced at around 20 times more than the oldfashioned incandescents, bulbs based on LEDs, or lightemitting diodes, last much longerand use farlesselectricity, a savings that homeowners are beginning to recognize. Prices for the bulbs are falling steadily as retailers like Home Depot and Lowe's sell them aggressively and manufacturersimprove the technology. And because the light in LED bulbs comes from chips, companies have been able to develop software applications that let users control the

J Taylor Family Trust, Aubrey Heights, Lot16, Block11, $180,000 • Tennant Family Limited Partnership to Leader Builders LLC,NorthWest Crossing, Phase19, Lot 677, $188,330 • Laurance E. and Barbara Wiehr to Michael D.and Joanna D.Mclntosh, Partition Plat 2000-15, Parcel 2, $230,000 • Matthew L. Trickey to John H. and Elizabeth C. Craft, Pence Place,Lot10, $190,000 • Carey M. Sheldon to Richard A. andTammy I. Smith, Deschutes River Recreation Homesites, Unit 9, Part 2, Lot4, Block 54, $172,500 • Pahlisch Homes lnc. to Courtney Maksimowicz, Bridges at ShadowGlen,

bulbs, even change the color of the light, with tablets and smartphones. "You're seeing all of your growth in the LED category," said Brad Paulsen, a Home Depot merchant. "We absolutely expect LED technology in four or five years to be the most popular lighting technology that's out there." Among A-type bulbs, the most common, LEDs will outsell incandescents in North America in 2014, according to projections by IMS Research, an electronics research firm that is now part of IHS Inc. And LEDs will become the most popular A-type technology by 2016, with North American shipments reaching almost 370 million, a more than tenfold increase from the roughly 33 million shipped last year, the firm estimates. Already at Philips, LEDs

Phase1, Lot 60, $237,800 • Baney Corporation to Carol J. Woodard-Kozimor, trustee for Revocable Living Trust of Carol J. Woodard-Kozimor, and Ann T. W.Johnson, trustee for Ann ThereseWoodard Johnson Trust, Williamson Park, Lot1, Block 2, $2,020,000 • Wayne B. and Leona R. Gammon to Ciro J. Saldana, Township15, Range12, Section 36, $258,000 • Richard W. Hannah, trustee for B. Marilyn Hannah of the Hannah Family Trust, to Jeffrey A. and Jennifer L. H. Dougherty, trustee for Dougherty Family Trust, Skypark2, Lots16and17, $825,000 • Pahlisch Homes Inc. to

Jeffrey B. Emrickand Heidi J. Wahl, Newport Landing, Lot 9, $318,250 • James L. Eckstein to Jeffrey A. and Doris M. Lockman, Cessna Addition, Lot 8, $220,000 • Danielle E. Howard to Gerald V. Barnett, Aspen Village at Mountain High, Lot 6, $250,000 • Brookswood-Bend LLC to Hayden HomesLLC, Aspen Rim, Lots 63, 72, 82, 96, 128, Aspen Rim No. 2, Lots182 and183, $420,000 • Thomas J. Irvine and Angela E.Herron to Structure Development NW LLC, NorthWest Crossing, Phase19, Lot 792, $166,500 • Jeffrey B. and Karla M. Lichter, trustees for Jeffrey and Karla Lichter

probe. All 50 of the 787 Dreamliners that Boeing has delivered to airlines were grounded after an overheated battery forcedthe emergency landing of an All Nippon Airways 787 flight last week in western Japan. Boeing has halted deliveries of new planes until it can address the electrical problems. Monday's investigation involved an introductory meeting and factory tour, with deeper studies into product quality and other issues to follow as the probe continues, said Tatsuyuki Shimazu, the chief air worthiness engineer at the Civil Aviation Bureau's Aviation Safety Department.

selling Waggletops online. I've

done my research, feel confident in the product

and am ready to launch it. My margins aren't big enough to be able to sell out of

a retail space yet.

Atari's U.S.

units file for Chapter 11

But I see that hap-

pening and hope

By Ben Fritz

it's soon.

Los Angeles Times

LED is becoming bulb of choice New Yorh Times News Service

TOKYO — Japanese and U.S. investigators began a probe Monday into the maker of the lithium ion batteries used in Boeing's grounded 787jets. Tsutomu Nishijima, a spokesman for GS Yuasa, the battery manufacturer, said investigators visited the company's headquarters in Kyoto, Japan, and that Yuasa was cooperating with the

were responsible for 20 percent of lighting sales last year, according to Ed Crawford, general manager of the lamps dtvtston. Incandescent bulbs, while cheap, are very inefficient, wasting most of their energy as heat as they pump electricity into filaments to make them glow. The government has been pushing consumers to other technologies for several years. The first big alternative to emerge, compact fluorescent bulbs, has left many consumers dissatisfied. "The LED you buy, even

though you pay even $25 or $30, it'll last like nine or 10 years," said Tariq Syed, a machinist at an electrical utility who was eyeing LEDs at the Home Depot in Vauxhall, N.J., on Thursday. "And environmentally, it's safe, too."

Revocable Living Trust, to Manuel Jimenez-Martinez and Melissa J. Nixon, Rivers EdgeVillage, Phase 5, Lot8, $419,500 • Alba B. Martinez to Matthew A. and Deborah R. Shaffer, Railey's Place, Lot 7, $169,000 • Coral LLC to Hayden HomesLLC,South Point, Lots 1-6, 11, 12, 15-22, 2431, $1,080,000 • Lisa, Stanley J., Michael P., Margarette A., Curtis L. and Alan McKinney and Rita L. McKinney McGough to DougB. Hermanson andErin M. Walling, First Addition to Aubrey Heights, Lot1, Block17, $220,000 • Lisa A. McKinney, conservator for Estate of Aubrey McKinney, to Doug. G. Hermansonand

The U.S. operations of iconic but long-troubled video game maker Atari have filed for bankruptcy in an effort to break free from their debtladen French parent. Atari Inc. and three of its affiliates filed petitions for Chapter l l reorganization in U.S. Bankruptcy Court in New York late Sunday. Its leaders hope to break the American business free from French parent Atari S.A. and in the next few months find a buyer to take the company private. They hope to grow a modest businessfocused on digital and mobile platforms, according to a knowledgeable person not authorized to discuss the matter privately. Although the 31-year-old brand is still known worldwide for its pioneering role with video games such as "Pong" and "Asteroids," Atari has been mired in financial problems for decades. Since the early 2000s, it has been closely tied to French company Infogrames, which changed its name to Atari S.A. in 2003 and in 2008 acquired all the gaming pioneer's American assets.

Erin M. Walling, Plat of First Addition to Aubrey Heights, Lots1 and 2, Block17, Township17, Range 12,Section 29, $220,000 • Jacob and Bert T. D. McKinney to Doug. G. Hermanson andErin M. Walling, First Addition to Aubrey Heights, Lot1, Block17, $220,000 • Joey L. Groth to Jason A. Mendell, Township15, Range 11,Section 31, $242,000 • Liitaa Development LLC to Johnand Lisa J. Duvivier, Broken Top, Lot 509, $850,000 • William M. Chase, trusteefor Dorothy M. Chase RevocableTrust, to Catherine D. Collins, River Terrace, Lots 2 and3, Block 6, $325,000

• Tamara A. andBryan Rey to Kevin andHeather Schitoskey, Oakview, Phase1, Lot 2, $254,000 • Roy E. Provost and Kristin D. Provost GRAto Miles Light, Foxborough, Phase 1, Lot 38, $182,000 • Coral LLC to Joshua and Wendy Graunitz, South Point, Lot 7, $180,000 • Pahlisch Homes Inc. to Eric and SarahNokes, Bridges at ShadowGlen, Phase1, Lot 22, $445,000 • Judith G. Brown and Sharon K. Robertson, trustees for Saratoga Family Trust, to Jeremy M. and Lisa J.Graham, Partition Plat1992-53, Parcel 1, $319,000 • Janice C. Wright to Sidney A. andGail M. Snyder, trustees for Sidney A. Snyder andGail M.

BEST OF THE BIZ CALENDAR TODAY • New health care reform: Business success program: registration required; $25 for Bend Chamber members and $45 for nonmembers; 11 a.m.-1 p.m.; GoodLife Brewing Co., 70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; 541-382-3221 or http://bendchamber.org/ chamber-ev ents/businesssuccess-program-01/. • Business start-up workshops: For people contemplating business ownership; registration required; $15; 6-8 p.m.; Central OregonCommunity College-Crook County Open Campus,510S.E. Lynn Blvd., Prineville; 541-383-7290. WEDNESDAY • Business After Hours: 5-7 p.m.; Cellular Sales-Verizon Wireless, 1120 S.E.Third St., Bend; 541-678-5396. THURSDAY • January Adbite: Conversion rate optimization; featuring Theresa Baiocco from Click Advisors; $25 for chamber members and$45for nonmembers; 11:30a.m.1 p.m.; St. Charles Bend conference center, 2500 N.E. Neff Road; 541-3851992 or director@adfedco. Ol'g.

• Soroptimist International of Bend: Leslie Koc will be speaking on "Enriching the Golden Years"; reservations required; $10 lunch buffet; noon; Boston's, 61276S. U.S. Highway97, Suite140; 541-728-0820, presidentte sibend.org or www.sibend. Ol'g.

• Get The Best Car Deal: Presenting the workshop, with over49 years experience in the automobile industry, is Tom Collier president of Classic Motor Car Company Inc.; registration required; free; 6 p.m.; Mid Oregon Credit Union,1386 N.E. Cushing Drive, Bend; 541-382-1 795. FRIDAY • Business award banquet: Redmond Chamberof Commerce awardbanquet andannualmeeting;RSVP required; $35 includes dinner; 6-9 p.m.; Eagle Crest Resort, Conference Center, 1522 Cline Falls Road, Redmond; 541923-5191 or Karen© visitredmondoregon.com. SATURDAY • Small-business counseling: SCORE business counselors will be available for free one-on-one smallbusiness counseling; no appointment necessary; free; 10 a.m.-noon; Redmond Public Library, 827 S.W. Deschutes Ave.; 541-312-1050 or www. scorecentraloregon.org. JAN. 29 • Mid-Oregon Construction Safety Summit: Designed for residential and commercial construction workers; the theme is "Safety TakesEvery Person. Get inStep;" continuing education credits are pre-approved for the Construction Contractors Board, Building Codes Division (plumbers and electnctans), and Landscape Contractors Board; conference attendees canalso choose from14 different classes, such asfall protection and multiemployer worksite safety; registration required; $65; The RiverhouseHotel 8 Convention Center, 2850 N.W. Rippling River Court, Bend; www.orosha. org/conferences.

For thecomplete calendar, pick upSunday's Bulletin or visit bendbu//etin.coinrttizca/

Snyder Living Trust, Knoll Heights, First Addition, Lot 6, Block 3, $311,900 • Wayne L. andKaren E. Wallace to Richard C. and Marlene B.Atiyeh, Highland Addition, Lot 5, Block 8, $650,000 •WoodsideDevelopment LLC to Albert J. Stone Jr. and Gayle M. Stone, trustees for Stone Revocable Trust, Reed Market Business Park, Phases 1 and 2, Lots 5 and 6, Township18, Range12, Section 4, $365,904 • Timothy Goulart to Marilyn M. Obers, Mountain Peaks, Phase2, Lot 38, $184,000 •JasonA.MendelltoJohn E. Gilmore, Township15, Range11, Section 31, $242,000


IN THE BACI4: ADVICE 4 ENTERTAINMENT > Food, Recipes, D2-3 Home, Garden, D4-5 Martha Stewart, D5 THE BULLETIN • TUESDAY, JANUARY 22, 2013

O» www.bendbulletin.com/athome

HOME

• You can give olddoors new life by hinging them together and repainting them tomakea fun, funky roomdivider

Rob Kerr/The Bulletin

Keep inmind yield some incredibly interesting doors to work with. Look for old office and classroom By Linda Turner Griepentrog c ordon of f t h o se doors with numbers and perhaps glass For The Bulietin spaces at the same time. panels, flat interior or exterior versions, here are some things that aren't paneled options, those with raised detailmeant to be seen, and this clever Getting started ing and frames, or smaller bi-fold closet repurposed door r oo m d i v ider Measure thesize needed for the room doors, depending on the space you need takes that cause seriously. divider, keeping in mind that the doors to fill. When you need to create a multipur- will be hinged and need to zig and zag Some used doors also come with interpose space with areas for different func- at least slightly for an attractive look and esting hardware, which you can preserve tions — think playroom, guest room, etc. also to support their weight. for added interest. — you can give old doors new life and A visit to a salvage yard or recycler can See Doors /D4

T

GARDEN

S ow cookertakes atrip your gardeningskills to the Mediterranean For The Bulletin

Representatives of the horticultural industry have chosen theGerbera daisy astheir selection for the 2013: Year of the Flower award. The award announcements are made by the National Garden Bureau in the late falL The criteria used for selection includes, "easy to grow, widely adaptable, genetically diverse and versatile." I don't mean to sound like a skeptic, but if you are looking for a

gardening challenge this year, you might try a bed of Gerbera daisies. The growing zones are listed as zones 8-11, and the

flowerisconsidered a tender perennial in all other zones. A tender perennial in our growing area should be considered a tender annual. Gerberaisan extensive genus and a member of the sun-

flower family (Asteraceae). There are approximately 30 species in the wilds of South America, Africa and tropical Asia. The Gerbera genus was classified in 1737 and named after German botanist Traugott Gerber. It took until the beginning of the 20th century for an interest in breeding to accelerate, and that was in France and England. See Gerbera/D4

lovely room divider that still allows light to come through. Frosted panes provide an element of privacy, but still allow light

in. • Unless the room divider is freestanding, it's a good idea to anchor it to the wall on at least one end to avoid the possibility of tipping. If it's in the middle of a room, Lbrackets can anchor it to the floor. Or, for a movable design, add wheels with locks to the lower door surfaces.

By Alison Highberger For The Bulletin

If a glance at your slow cooker reminds you of the same three or four dinners (chili, pot roast, bean soup or pulled pork), it's time to try something new. Diane Phillips, cooking instructor and author of 15 cookbooks, including "Slow Cooker: The Best Cookbook Ever," says the slow cooker was made for Mediterranean foods and flavors. She proves it in her new book, "The Mediterranean Slow Cooker Cookbook," a paperbackfrom Chronicle Books, with recipes from Spain, Portugal, France and Italy as

well as Tunisia, Egypt, Turkey, Morocco and Greece. "There's a lot of Mediterranean food that actually sits on the back of the stove for most of the day, like beef bourguignon, or Grandma's sauce or a soup. Even in the southern Mediterranean or North African countries, they have lentils sitting on the stove," Phillips said in a phone interview from her home in San Diego. In her new book, Phillips takes more than 100 recipes from countries that border on the MediterraneanSea and turns them into slow cooker standouts. See Slow cooker /D2

See Tips/D4

TODAY'S RECIPES

FOOD

Aflowertotest 4, By Liz Douville

• Doors with glass panels can create a

Beef in Barolo:Theiconic Italian pot roast is evenmore delic iouswhencookeduplow and slow; next, trya Moroccan Seafood Stew,D2

Lasagna Bolognese:Don't put away the slow cooker just yet: it

also works wonders with lasagna,D3 Toasted Oatmeal Waffles:If you resolved to eat healthier breakfasts in 2013, you're in luck,D3

Treats for the troops:Martha Stewart offers two sure-to-please

cookie recipes that can be shipped overseas, D5 Recipe Finder:Ricotta makes for a rich, light cheesecake,D2


D2

TH E BULLETIN• TUESDAY, JANUARY 22, 2013

Fooo

Next week: Deliciousness from the dollar store

Rich cheesecake is lighter

Slow cooker

than its NewYorkcousins By Julie Rothman

RECIPE FINDER=

The Baltimore Sun

Carol Frey, of B altimore, was looking for a recipe she has lost for making a ricotta cheesecake. Thomas Scavuzzo shared anold family recipe from the Renna Dairy Co. in Rosedale, Pa. His grandparents owned the dairy, which closed in 1965. While cheesecakes arenot difficult to make, there are a few golden rules one should try to follow. Start by making sure all your ingredients are atroom temperature;take care not to overbeat them; and because cheesecake is essentially custard, it is best to bake it in a water bath. Use very hot or almost boiling water and pour enough water to come halfway up the sides of the

k

(a spicy and salty relish or side dish loaded with onions, olives,

Looking for a hard-to-find recipe or can answer a

garlic, eggplant, bell peppers and tomatoes), to balsamic caramelized onions and a fig and

request? Write to Julie

onion jam.

Rothman, RecipeFinder, The Baltimore Sun, 501 N. Calvert St., Baltimore, MD 21278, or email baltsunrecipefinder@

gmail.com. Namesmust accompany recipes for them to be published.

graininess of the graham cracker crust. It was very good served plain, but I think it would be even better topped with some fruit or a berry sauce.

"I look at a slow cooker as a low and slow oven. There are so many things you can do with them. I never thought you could make lasagna in a slow cooker, but it's better than the oven because it doesn't dry out. The cheese and sauce melt together. Low and slow cooking makes it out-of-thisworld good," Phillips said. (See

recipe for Lasagna Bolognese. The sauce can be made in a slow cooker in advance, and then the lasagna can be ass embled and cooked in t h e

slow cooker.)

spring form pan.

Request

This cheesecake is rich and creamy and much lighter in taste and texture than a New York-style cheesecake; it also p airs beautifully w i t h t h e

Harold Lauer, of Spearfish, S.D., is looking for a

recipe for Coney Dog sauce that was served at the A8 W drive-ins in the 1960s.

Ricotta Cheese Pie FOR THE FILLING: 2 Ibs ricotta or cottage cheese t/2 C cream

t/4 tsp salt /2 tsp cinnamon

1 Csugar 4eggs

FOR THE CRUST: /2 C melted butter t/4 C sugar 1 C graham cracker crumbs

3 TBS flour 1 tsp vanilla

aHfP): s t',~

Continued from D1 A final chapter is dedicated to Mediterranean sauces and condiments that can be made in a slow cooker, from basic marinara sauce and caponata

Preheat oven to 350 degrees, and butter a 9-inch springform pan, or spray it with nonstick cooking spray. Wrap the outside of the pan

with two layers of heavy aluminum foil. To make the crust: in a bowl, combine the graham cracker crumbs, sugar and melted butter. Press the crumbs evenly over the bottom of

the springform pan. Refrigerate while you make the filling. To make the filling: in your food processor or electric stand mixer

lor hand mixer), mix ricotta, cream and sugar until well blended and smooth. Beat in theflour andsalt; then addthe eggs, oneat atime, processing lbeating) until incorporated. Finally, add vanilla extract and cin-

namon, andprocess (beatj until incorporated. Pour into preparedcrust and dust top with grahamcracker crumbs. Takecare not to overmix. Bake about 50-60 minutes, or until the cheesecake is set, yet moves

slightly when the pan is gently shaken lthe edges of the cheesecake will have some browning). Remove the pan from the water bath and cool on a wire rack. Then cover and chill in the refrigerator for at least 4 hours, or preferably overnight.

Note:If the ricotta is watery, put it in a fine-meshed or a cheesecloth-lined strainer placed over a bowl. Cover and place in the refrigerator to drain for an hour or even overnight.

Phillips cautions the home cook that inexpensive slow cookers tend to cook at high t emperatures, e ve n w he n they're set on "low." She tested many different slow cookers as she wrote her new cookbook, and was surprised at what she found. "Inexpensive slow cookers set on "high" are supposed to register300 degrees, but most go to 375 degrees. At "low," most are in the 300 degree range, so if you have an inexpensive model, you should cook everything on "low" for t he amount of time a recipe calls for the "high" temperature. "I stopped testing recipes with the inexpensive cookers because I was burning everything," Phillips told us. High-end slow cookers can be programmed to switch from "high" or "low" to "warm" after a designated period of time, ensuring that recipes are not overcooked. More expensive slow cookers have o t he r a p pealing features. "Three of th e h i g h-end m anufacturers now offerslow cookers with an i nsert that can be used on the stove top, eliminating the need for a large skillet. After you saute your flavor base ingredients or meat in the insert, you place it in the

Courtesy Tara Donne

Though it's traditionally served with risotto, Beef in Barolo is just asdelicious served over mashed potatoes Parmigiano or a wide, flat pasta, like pappardelle.

Tips forslowcooker success

meats, poultry and aromatics such as garlic, onion, dried herbs and spices before

• To prevent food from sticking

adding them to the slow cooker. Sauteing allows them

to the cooker, use aslowcooker liner, which is available

in supermarkets and gourmet stores. If you prefer, nonstick cooking spray will also make cleanup easier. • Never add water to slow cooker dishes; instead, add

broth, stock, soup bases, fruit juices or wine. If you already have a slow cooker, you know it creates a steambath once it gets up to temperature, and

some cuts of meat, like pork shoulder and chuck roast, will give you a lot of extra liquid as they cook. • Don't toss raw ingredients into the slow cooker. Saute

slow cooker, and you are good to go," Phillips writes in "The Mediterranean Slow Cooker Cookbook." Mediterranean fish dishes like Moroccan Seafood Stew (see recipe) won't be overdone when cooked in a slow cooker — even an inexpensive one. T he recipe calls for t w o hours of cooking on "high," which means the "low" setting on an inexpensive slow cooker that tends to run hot, according to Phillips.

to release someoils and bloom, losing some of their harshness. • Never put frozen food into

a slow cooker, which could cause your dish to breed bacteria. If you think about it, your food would have to defrost, then get backto a safe temperature and then cook to doneness. It's a risk I won't take, although there are lots of cookbooksthatrecommend that you put frozen meats into the slow cooker. — From "TheMediterranean Slow Cooker Cookbook," byDiane Phillips (Chronicle Books, 2012)

"A slow cooker won't overcook fish, because it's a low, slow heat. You could put that on before you take the kids to ballet or soccer practice, and then have dinner ready when you come home. I've gotten lots of emailsfrom readers who love that Moroccan stew. Sea bass is a no brainer. Its protein structure makes it almost impossible to overcook," Phillips said. Another secret to great-tasting slow cooker food is build-

ing flavors by always sauteing ingredients before adding them to the cooker. "I'm pretty lazy. I like things that help me in the kitchen, like the slow cooker. I don't have to baby this thing. But my mantra is, 'Take the 15 minutes to do what you need to do'; it really makes a difference to saute the onion and garlic. If you don't, all you're going to taste is the harshness. If you don't cook the protein to seal in the

juices, you get this ugly foam that forms on the top, and you don't get the caramelization in the pan that gives you a deeper flavor," Phillips said. Her Beef in B arolo wine

recipe (see recipe) also requires some overnight marinating. "It's hearty, it's wonderful, and because we marinate it overnight, it's got lots of flavor to begin with, and with the slow cooking, it falls apart, and it's just delicious," she said. The next time you're in the mood for a slow cooker meal — a "set it and forget it" — as Phillips calls it, think Mediterranean, and you'll have a meal in the style and with the flavors of a region that has been

making famously low, slow and delicious food for many generations. — Reporter: ahit,hberger @mac.com

Recipes continued nextpage

Beef in Barolo Makes 6 servings. This is the quintessential Italian pot roast. The beefmarinates in the wine, which also permeates the liquid in the •

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TWO GREATWAYSTOADVERTISE YOIIR TAX.lttfSINESSTO OVER 60,000POTENTIAL CUSTOMERS: PROMOTEYOUR SERVICES OR ANSWERA QUESTION AS ONE OFOURTAX PROFESSIONALS 1. The Vertical

1 (4 Ib) boneless chuck roast, trimmed of excess fat (Note: if chuck roast isn't available, brisket is another choice that works well) t/4 Ib pancetta, finely chopped 2 Ig yellow onions, finely chopped 4 med carrots, finely chopped

3 ribs celery, including some of the leaves, finely chopped 2 oz dried porcini mushrooms, crumbled 3 TBS soup base or demi-glace 2 TBS unsalted butter, softened 2 TBS all-purpose flour t/4 C finely chopped fresh flatleaf parsley

In a mixing bowl, whisk together the wine, garlic, rosemary, sage, bay leaves, 2 teaspoons salt, 1 teaspoon

Business Card Space

pepper and 2 tablespoons of the olive oil. Place the roast in an extra-large zipper-top plastic bag and pour the marinade over the beef. Seal the bag and refrigerate for at least12 hours, and up to 24 hours. Remove the beef

1.75" x 3"

from the bag, saving the marinade, andpat dry. In a large skillet, heat the remaining olive oil over high heat and brown the meat on all sides. Transfer the meat to the insert of a 5- to 7-quart slow cooker. Add the pancetta to the skillet, reduce the heat to medium-high, and

cook until it renders some fat. Add the onions, carrots, celery and porcini and saute for 3 minutes, or until the onion begins to soften. Add the marinade to the skillet, stir in the soup base, and bring to a boil. Continue boiling for 3 minutes, scraping up any browned bits on the bottom of the pan. Transfer the contents of the skillet to the

Not actual size

slow cooker insert. Cover andcook on low for 8 to 9 hours, until the meat is fork-tender.

Q: Areindividuals on Social Security impacted if the payroll tax cut expires? Do these individuals receive more Social Security income? A: The short answer is NO. The Social Security Trust Fund has enough funds to pay out Social Security workers. In addition, during the period the payroll tax cut is in place, the General Fund of the Government will transfer the foregone LOGO rev e nue dollar for dollar back to the Trust ADDRESS Fund. Thus, there will be no impact to the pHQNE Social Security Trust Fund.

2. The Featured

Question t Answer Space 3 Sss X3ss

Remove the meat from the insert, and cover with aluminum foil. Discard the bay leaves, transfer the contents of the insert to a large saucepan, and bring to a boil. In a small bowl, knead together the butter and flour. Whisk

the butter mixture into the sauce, 1 teaspoon at a time, and continue whisking until the sauce returns to a boil and is thickened to your liking. Season with salt and pepper, and stir in the parsley. Carve the meat and serve with the sauce on the side. — From '7he Mediterranean SlowCooker Cookbook,"by Diane Phillips (Chronicle Books, 2072)

per week Available every Sunday beginning Feb. 3 to April 14, 2013. Space reservation 8 copy due January29 by 5 p.m.

CONTACTYOUR ADVERTISING REPRESENTATIVE FOR MORE INFORMATION.

The Bulletin bendbulletin.com ( www . b e n d b ulletin.com

SEND YOUR Q U E S T IONS FOR THESE TAX PRO F E SS ION ALS TO:

The Bulletin, P.O. Box 6020, Bend, OR 97708 or email: nclose©bendbulletin.com My question is:

1 (750 ml) bottle Barolo wine 4 garlic cloves, minced 1 TBS finely chopped fresh 1 tsp dried sage (not rubbed) 2 bayleaves Seit Freshly ground black pepper 4 TBS extra-virgin olive oil

per week

541- 3 8 2 - 1 81 1

sliders! A heads-up: the beefmarinates for12 hours before it goes into the slow cooker. — Diane Phillips

rosemary

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slow cooker. Traditionally served with risotto, this dish is equally delicious served over mashed potatoes Parmigiano or a wide, flat pasta, like pappardelle. I have even served beef in Barolo tucked into crusty rolls for Italian

Moroccan Seafood Stew Makes 8 servings. This seafood stew makes agreat main course any time of the year and is delicious with couscous or rice on the side. The sea bass is my first choice because it's almost impossible to overcook thanks to is protein structure. If sea bass isn't available, try halibut, snapper or cod.— Diane Phillips 2 TBS extra-virgin olive oil 1 Ig onion, finely chopped 1 med red bell pepper, cored and cut intot/a-inch strips 1 med yellow bell pepper, cored and cut intot/2-inch strips 4 garlic cloves, minced 1 tsp saffron threads, crushed

in the palm of your hand 1/2 tsp sweet paprika t/4 tsp hot paprika (optional, but

oh so good) /2 tsp ground ginger 1 (14'/2- to 15-oz) can chopped tomatoes, with their juice t/4 C fresh orange juice

2 Ibs sea bass fillets t/4 C finely chopped fresh flatleaf parsley Selt

Freshly ground black pepper 1 navel orange, thinly sliced, for garnish

In a large skillet, heat the olive oil over medium-high heat, and saute the onion, bell peppers, garlic, saffron, sweet paprika, hot paprika (if using) and ginger for 3 minutes, or until the onion begins to soften. Add the toma-

toes and saute for another 2 minutes, to blend the flavors. Transfer the mixture to the insert of a 5- to 7-quart slow cooker and stir in the orange juice. Place the sea bass on top of the tomato mixture, and spoon some of the mixture over the fish. Cover and cook for 2 hours on high, or 3 to 4 hours on low. At the end of cooking time, the

seabassshouldbeopaqueinthecenter. using a fish spatula, carefully lift the fish out of the slow cooker, transfer to a serving platter and cover loosely with aluminum foil. Skim off any excess fat from the sauce, stir in the parsley and cilantro, and season with salt

and pepper. Spoon some of the sauceover the fish, and garnish the platter with the orange slices. Serve immediately, passing the remaining sauce on the side. — From"TheMediterraneanSlow CookerCookbook"


FOO D

TUESDAY, JANUARY 22, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

D3

From previous page

Lasagna Bolognese Makes 6 to 8 servings.

A classic recipe from the Emilia-Romagna, this lasagna

is layered with a Bolognese sauce and a creamy bechamel flavored with Parmigiano-Reggiano, the king of cheeses in

this region. I love making lasagna in the slow cooker; the

noodles become tender, and infused with the flavors of the

sauce over the long, slow cooking time.— Diane Phillips 4TBS unsaltedbutter '/4 C all-purpose flour 1/2 C chicken broth 1'/2 C milk 2'/2 C freshly grated Parmigiano-Reggiano cheese

6 C Bolognese Sauce (see recipe) 1 (9 oz) package no-cook

lasagna noodles, preferably Barilla 1 Ib fresh mozzarella cheese, cut intoi/2-inch slices Coat the inside of a 5- to

7-quart slow cooker with nonstick cooking spray, or line the cooker with a slow-cooker

liner. In a medium saucepan, over medium-high heat, melt the butter. When the foam sub-

sides, add the flour and cook, whisking constantly. When white bubbles begin

to form, cook the roux, still whisking, for 2 to 3 minutes. Slowly add the broth and milk, whisking until the mixture comes to a boil. Remove from the heat, and stir in1i/t cups of

the Parmigiano cheese. Spoonsome ofthe Bolognese sauce on the bottom of the prepared slow cooker. Top with a layer of noodles; depend-

ing on the type of machine, you may have to snap the noodles so they fit.

Spread a layer of the cream sauce over the noodles, and top with some of the mozzarella. Repeat the layers two or

three more times, ending with the Bolognese sauce. Sprinkle the top with the remaining Par-

migiano. Cover and cook on low for 4 or 5 hours, until the lasagna is

bubbling. Uncover the slowcookerand cook an additional 45 minutes.

Serve on thewarm setting.

Bolognese Sauce

By Jackie Burrell

Toasted Oatmeal Waffles

Contra Costa Times (Calif)

There are so many traditions associated with the new year — midnight kisses, shiny New Year's resolutions and, of course, the guilt-laden, midJanuary plunge into a pint of Ben and Jerry's. That's what happens when you go draconian on yourself. But if the healthful hopes of Jan. l included such resolutions as "eat a healthy breakfast" and "more whole grains, baby," here's some happy news: You can have your waffles and eat healthfully, too. At least, you can when you've packed them with toasted oatmeal, buttermilk and a hint of cinnamon. Packed with a ntioxidants, high-fiber oatmeal fills you up, warms your soul and makes your heart happier and healthier. Bake up a batch of berrylaced oatmeal, whip up a bowl of chai-spiced oats or dig into a jar of Bruce Weinstein and Mark Scarbrough's Way-MoreThan-Just-Oats Granola, and you'll make your taste buds Health issues first prompted food writers Weinstein and S carbrough's efforts t o i n corporate more whole grains into their diets, but they soon discovered the delicious benefits of farro, freekeh, bulgur, oats and groats. The beauty of wholegrains for breakfast, Scarbrough writes in the duo's new book, "Grain Mains," is that "lunchtime rolls around without a hunger pang in sight. We can't think of better morning news than that." Their version o f g r anola pumps up the nutritional volume by augmenting the usual oats with Kamut, wheat and barley flakes — which can be found in g o urmet m arkets, health-food stores or onlineas well as almonds, wheat germ and nonfat dry milk. The goal, Scarbrough says, is to "grain it up" — and by "it," he means everything. Mix the crunchy results with milk for morning cereal, use it to top yogurt parfaits or nibble the granola as a hearty, healthy snack. Warren Brown, a Washington, D.C. attorney-turned-baker and proprietorof the very

6 TBS unsalted butter, divided 1 C quick-cooking rolled oats 1'/4 C water 2 TBS packed brown sugar 1 C buttermilk 1 C all-purpose flour

with a deeply rich, toasty fragrance. Off heat, carefully pour in water; mixture will steam and sputter. Bring mixture to a boil over high heat; lower heat and simmer, stirring occasion-

ally, until water is absorbedand oatmeal is thick and creamy,about 3 minutes. Transfer to a bowl; stir in remaining butter and brown sugar, mixing well. Stir in buttermilk. Set aside to cool for 10 minutes.

Preheat your waffle iron. Whisk together flour, baking powder, salt, cinnamon and baking soda. Whisk beaten eggs into the oatmeal mixture. Pour oatmeal mixture into dry ingredients; fold gently with a rubber spat-

ula just until batter is evenly moistened. Pour a generousi/~ cup batter into the center of the waffle iron. Use the spatula to spread the batter to about /2inch from the edge. Close lid; bake

the waffle to desired doneness. Repeatwith remaining batter. — From 'Waffles: Svveet,Savory, Simple," by Dawn yanagihara (Chronicle Books,2012)

Baked Oatmeal Makes 6 generous servings. Mark DuFrene I Contra Costa Times (Cahf)

You can keep a New Year's resolution by eating healthy even when you havewaffles — atleast,you can when you've packed them with toasted oatmeal, buttermilk and a hint of cinnamon. popular CakeLove bakeries in the D.C. area, does plenty of decadentsweets,ofcourse,but he calls oatmeal the best way to "make the body feel nourished in all the right ways." His new b reakfast cookbook, "CakeLove in the Morning," offers everything from sticky buns — decidedly not resolution-fare — to chocolate pancakes (ditto). But Brown also shares his love for hot,

creamy porridge,especially when the flavors are amplified with spices and fruit. He steeps traditional chai spices — cinnamon, nutmeg, cardamom and star anise — in the milk he uses to cook oatmeal in one version, and mixes crystallized ginger, sliced bananas and flaxseeds into another. As for those toasted oatmeal waffles, they're the creation of San Francisco food writer and pastry chef Dawn Yanagihara, whose new book "Waffles" is

devoted to everything crisp, golden and pocked with those signature imprints. Here, rolled oats are toasted first, an idea that a colleague at Cooks Illustrated magazine first came up with a decade ago to add a light nuttiness to your basic porridge. However, Yanagihara takes the concept much farther. "You make these r esolutions, but i f t h e f o od doesn't taste good, you won't want to eat it," she says. "I love oatmeal. It made sense to do it — and I knew I needed to bring out the flavor. I pushed the envelope with the toasting to get that nutty, caramelized, butterscotch-y flavor." Buttermilk is added to the still-warm oatmeal mixture, along with melted butter, eggs, flour and brown sugar, before the batter is baked in a waffle iron, forming a crisp exterior shell for the tender, custardlike interior.

2 C rolled (not instant) oats /2 C walnut pieces, toasted, divided /3 C natural cane sugar or maple syrup 1 tsp aluminum-free baking powder 1/. tsp cinnamon Scant '/~tsp salt

pepper

ing), baking powder, cinnamon andsalt. In another bowl, whisk together the maple syrup (if using), milk, egg, half of the butter and vanilla. Arrange bananas in a single layer in prepared pan. Sprinkle with twothirds of the berries. Cover with oat mixture. Drizzle with milk mixture. Scatter remaining berries and walnuts on top. Bake for 35 to 45 minutes, until the top is nicely golden and oat mixture

has set. Let cool for a fewminutes. Drizzle the remaining melted butter on top and serve with more sugar or maplesyrup, if you wish. — From "Super Natura/Every Day," by Heidi Swanson (TenSpeed Press, 20t1)

Way-More-Than-Just-Oats Granola Makes16 servings. Note:Find Kamut, wheat and barley flakes at specialty markets and health

food stores. /3 C almond oil '/s C honey 1 TBS vanilla extract 3 C old-fashioned rolled oats 1 C each Kamut, wheat and barley flakes

Position oven racks at top and bottom thirds of the oven. Preheat to

Makes 2 servings.

times, just until a few whiffs of steam comeoff the top. Set aside. /2 C soy milk '/2 C milk 2 TBS honey

2 cinnamon sticks /2 tsp nutmeg, freshly ground 1 star anise

5 to 8 green cardamom pods, unop e ned 1 C whole rolled oats

In a big bowl, mix the oats, Kamut, wheat and barley flakes, almonds, dry milk, sugar, wheat germ, cinnamon and salt. Pour in the oil mixture.

Stir until everything's moist. Spread the mixture into even layers on 2 large rimmed baking sheets.

In a1-quart saucepanover medium heat, combine1 cup water, the milks, honey, cinnamon, nutmeg, star anBake until crunchy and irresistible, about 20 minutes, stirring once ise and cardamom. Bring to a simmer; turn off heatand steep for10 minutes. Strain out the spices, then return halfway through baking. Cool on the sheets set on racks for at least an the milk to the same pot. Add oats; bring to a simmer over medium heat. Reduce heat to low; cover loosely. Cook hour. Break the granola into bits, chips and flakes. Store in an airtight without stirring for about10 minutes, or until the oatmeal thickens to desired consistency. Serve with milk and container for up to 1 month. — From "Grain Mains,"by Bruce Weinstein and MarkScarbrough sweetener of choice, if desired. — From "CakeLovein the Morning,"by WarrenBrown(Stewart, Tabori 8 Chang, 2012) (Rodale Books,2012)

Banana-Ginger Oatmeal

rFREE PICK-UP 'i

Makes 3 to 4 servings. /4 to /2 C crystallized ginger 1 C whole rolled oats 1 C milk or soy milk

1 med banana, peeled and sliced 1 TBS flaxseeds, optional

S DELIVERY!

1 TBS honey Pinch salt 1 TBS sugar, optional

lic. Saute until the vegetables

are softened. Add the pork and veal and saute until the meats are no

longer pink in color, breaking up any large chunks with a wooden spoon. Spoon off any excess fat or water so the pan is dry. Add the nutmeg and cinnamon and saute for another 2 minutes, to allow the flavors to blend. Add the milk and cream,

bring the mixture to a boil, and cook until the milk and cream

have just about evaporated. Transfer the mixture to the insert of a 5- to 7-quart slow cooker, add the wine and toma-

toes, and stir to blend. Cover and cook thesauceon

— From "TheMediterranean Slow Cooker Cookbook," byDiane Phillips (Chronicle Books,2012)

I

combine. Cook over low to medium heat until oatmeal simmers lightly, about15 minutes. Serve with strawberries and honey, if desired. — From "CakeLovein the Morning'

CL

i ©5 L ~

ASK A COOK

'Botched' doughmay still makegoodcookies By Kathleen Purvis The Charlot te Observer

I made a huge batch of Q ..chocolate chip cookie dough andthen realized Ihad used baking powder instead of

baking soda. Do I need to throw it out and start over? • My rule of thumb: Never • t hrow s o mething o u t without baking some to see how it tastes. Y ou've already g o t t h e dough, and you'll learn some-

A

thing by giving it a try. Usually, swapping baking powder for baking soda will make cookies that s p read more, so make sure the dough is good and cold before you put it on the baking sheet. You also could add a little more flour to balance it out. Followup:The reader baked the cookies and they tasted fine, although they didn't look great.

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Not if you choose any of our three facilities located on Bends west side. OLir managerS Will adViSe yOLI On unit SiZe, reCOmmend mOVerS, PrOVide yOLI With PaCking

supplies, anything to ease the moving stress! Multiple sizes available at Summer Rates!

Inquire at any of our 3 sites, all conveniently located on the west side.

— Email questions to kpurvis@charlotteobserver com

high for 6 to 7 hours, until the

sauce is thickened. Taste for seasoning and adjust by adding salt and pepper.

with morethan 40 "g~ q~ e years of experience, wespecialize in the cleaning of fine

I

Chop the ginger into small pieces. Put all the ingredients into a1-quart saucepan with1/4cups water; stir to

or use in a lasagna

medium-high heat and add the onions, carrots, celery andgar-

1 C sliced almonds /4C instant nonfat dry milk /2 C dark brown sugar /2 C toasted wheat germ 1 TBS cinnamon 1'/2 tsp salt

350 degrees. Meanwhile, in a saucepan over medium-low heat, stir oil, honey and vanilla until honey dissolves. Continue heating, stirring a few

Pasta for serving: pappardelle, tortellini, or another pasta, cooked until al dente, for serving, In a large skillet, melt the butter with the olive oil over

2C milk 1lgegg 3 TBS unsalted butter, melted and cooled slightly, divided 2 tsp vanilla extract 2 ripe bananas, cut into /~-inch pieces 1 /2 C huckleberries, blueberries or mixed berries

Preheat oven to 375 degrees. Generously butter an 8-inch square baking dish. In a bowl, mix together the oats, half of the walnuts, sugar (if us-

plum tomatoes (San Marzano are best) Salt Freshly ground black

1/~ tsp baking powder /4 tsp salt /4tsp cinnamon /4 tsp baking soda 2 Ig eggs, beaten

In a large saucepan over medium heat, melt1 tablespoon butter. Add oatmeal; cook, stirring frequently, for 8 to 10 minutes, or until browned,

Chai Oatmeal

quite a bit, it freezes beautifully

1 TBS unsalted butter 2 TBS olive oil 1 Ig sweet yellow onion, finely chopped 1 C finely diced carrots 1 C finely diced celery 1 garlic clove, minced 1'/2 Ibs lean ground pork 1 Ib ground veal /s tsp freshly grated nutmeg '/s tsp ground cinnamon '/2 C whole milk /2 C heavy cream 1 C dry white wine, such as pinot grigio or sauvignon blanc, or dry vermouth 2 (28- to 32-oz) cans crushed

v

happy, too.

Makes about10 cups. Although this recipe makes into 2-cup packages; each one will sauce 1 pound of pasta nicely.

Makes 9 standard-size waffles.

ALL STAR

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D4 TH E BULLETIN • TUESDAY, JANUARY 22, 2013

H OME 4 Doors Continued from 01 Others will have only holes where knobs and locks might have once been. As you search for appealing doors, note that the divider is more interesting if doors vary in height and width. You may also encounter a variety of finishes— some doors are already finished,others are ready to paint. If there's any visible damage to a door, you might need to make some minor repairs before using it. Look for freestanding doors, as opposed to ones that are al-

A R DEN

Putting it together

The number of doors that you need will depend on the divider width needed, so plan accordingly as you select them. The doors in our featured project were p u rchased at Pakit Liquidators i n B e nd, and chosen from hundreds of likely candidates. Habitat for Humanity's ReStore also sells used doors. In addition to the intriguing doors, you'll need to purchase hinges. Purchase two d o or hinges for eachpair of doorsbe-

Set the finished doors upright side by side in an arrangement you like and remove or mask out any hardware you want to keep with the door. Before you join the doors, sand and paint/stain them in the colors you prefer. It can be a merry mix-up like the featured divider, or all one color for a more formal look. (OK, how can this project really be formal'? It's supposed to be

j

g I

YEAR-END CLEARANCE t

CONTINUES!!

I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I

I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I

With Coupon, while supplies last.

I I

I I HWY 20E & Dean Swift Rd. I I (1 block West of Costco) I ¹Fi

Gerbera

ing joined, unless the doors are very tall, in which case three are needed. Door hinges come in 3-inch to 6-inch heights, depending on the weight, height and type of door. Doors that are solid-core are heavier and are more stable when joined with larger hinges; hollow-core doors are lighter weight and appropriate for smaller hinges. If the doors you purchase have hinges on them, it's best to remove them before painting, as you'll need to replace them with matching hinges that fit together with an adjacent door.

ready framed and hung.

r

Next week: Wallpaper steps up ... on stairs

pretty funky) As you prepare the doors, note whether both door sides need to be finished or just the fronts, and don't forget to paint the edges. Doors can also be left in their original finishes, if desired. Screw hinges into the door sides in the same location on adjacent doors, making sure the lower door edges are even. If the door had hinges previously, this could be a good indicator for location, otherwise, use this guideline: Top hinges should be about 5 inches from the door's upper edge, lower hinges should be about 10 inches from the door's lower edge, and if a middle hinge is needed, itshould be centered between the two. Once the hinges are secured, put the doors together — a task that's easier with two people. Replace or add any k nobs, locks or other hardware.

Photos by Rob Kerr i The Bulletin

Above, a finished room divider hides an unsightly furnace. Pakit Liquidators in Bend sells a variety of old doors, below.

NMk~®pg.~~ ,

Tips

< 't

Continued from D1 I

• The door divider can also

be used outside as aprivacy screen or makeshift minifence. If it's placed on the

ground (as opposed to ona deck or concrete pad), anchor the doors in place with stakes behind the panels. Outside doors should be finished with an exterior paint and/or finish for weather resistance. • Get over-the-door hangers to

add plants or hanging storage to the anchored screen.Avoid adding additional weight to

an unanchored freestanding screen for safety reasons, as it

— Reporter:gwizdesigns @aol.com

could tip.

• Recessed door panelsare perfect bulletin board spaces. Purchase a largesheet of lightweight foam and cut to size. Cover with fabric and glue to the door. Trim edges with cord if desired.

• If you're of an artistic bent, decoupage photos and pictures to a flat-surface door. — Reporter: gvuizdesigns Oao/.com

Continued from 01 Two world wars put the breeding on hold until the early 1970s, but finally, during the late '70s, breeding of potted Gerberas began. How sad that it took all those years to reall y become recognized. Sakata Seed in Japan developed the first Gerbera for potted plant usage; it was available in five colors. The colors were a big hit with consumers who had never seen daisy-type flowers in colors other than white. Currently the plant is available in 10 colors and in flower forms ranging from single flowers with two layers of petals to spider flowers featuring a unique form with thinner and more pointed petals resembling sea urchins. Gerberas are the fifth most used cut flowers in the world afterroses,carnations, chrysanthemums and tulips. Their popularity is due in part to their vivid colors, some with an almost iridescent quality, and to their prolonged life as a cut flower. The flower evokes cheerfulness and is dramatic enough to make a statement as a single stem in a vase. According to the fact sheet supplied by the National Garden Bureau, the planting media should be coarse and welldrained, with a slightly acidic pH of 5.5 to 6.5. A high pH results in iron chlorosis, characterized byyellow striping of the upper foliage. A pH below 5.5 causes excess manganese to accumulate in the lower foliage, characterized by black spotting or patches. In southern climates, Gerberas are planted to only receive morning sun. In northern climates, they are planted in full sun. It is recommended that they not be planted against a brick wall or nearsurfaces that reflect intense heat: in temperatures too warm, they may stop blooming. Gerberasare susceptible to

a disease called powdery mildew caused by moisture that remains on the leaf surface overnight. Early m o r ning watering allows the foliage to dry off early in the day. Powdery mildew appears as whitish spots that spread quickly over the entire surface of the leaf. The white powdery growth is a fungus that over time becomes gray to tan/brown felt-like patches. Leaves may become stunted, c urled and c h lorotic a n d eventually wither and dry up. The mildew pathogens are host-specific and the mildew that attacks Gerbera daisies will not spread to melons or zucchini. Once the disease takes hold, it is difficult to control. Cultural preventatives are worth reviewing. • Re move the i n f ected leaves. • Do not crowd the plants. • Provide g o o d ai r circulation. • Keep plants well watered and stress-free. • Grow r e sistant plants when available. • Avoid excess nitrogen application, as succulent new growth is more susceptible. Starting seeds indoors at home may be moreinvolved than you want to undertake. According to the Park Seed catalog, the seeds may take up to 30 days to germinate and, of course, that would be under controlled conditions o f supplemental light a n d watering. Seeds should be started 6-8 weeks before our plantingout date, which in this case — because it's a frost-tender plant — means about the second week of June. If the seeds take about 30 days to germinate, that means they must be pretty tiny. As much as I love starting seeds, I think I will pass this one up and wait for my favorite nursery to bring in the plants. — Reporter: douville@ bendbroadband.com

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The Charlotte Observer (N.C 0

A pantry is a cook's prop closet. With planning, the meal maker can always have something special tucked away to dazzlethe audience, whether that's a large gathering or just

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Cereals, spices, fine oils, sauces and sweet surprises can become part of the repertoire. There are no rules today for the size or shape of that stash of food staples, snacks, linens and party platters. A pantry can be a row of baskets, a freestanding cabinet, built-in custom shelvesor even a separate room. The idea is to have a plan for keeping up with everything. "The evolution of p a ntry space in the home is part of the organization trend that continues to be popular," said Jaclyn Pardini, a spokesperson for Lowe's home i mprovement. "They really want to control the chaos." If the goal is to control the chaos, then it m akes sense that families are being more generous with kitchen storage

space. They're buying in bulk

Style. function. value!

at Costco and Sam's Club. When they come home, they need room for the goods. "Very similar to closets in general, we've seen pantries

are getting bigger," said Ginny

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• I

MU APPLIANCE > •

Snook Scott, chief design officer for California Closets, which devotes a tab on its website to pantries. "We're seeing multiple cabinets or spaces that are almost like a walk-in closet." In some h omes, owners want pantries with space for craft supplies and wrapping papers, said Keri Henley, a certified kitchen and bath designer and an owner of Artisan Cabinetry in Charlotte. As a result, retailers are offering m ore options for storage or improving on existing products. "We're working in all kinds

Thinkstock

Create aplace for everything • Keep your work area small. Don't be afraid to im-

provise. Vertical spaceand shelves are lessexpensive than drawers and baskets.

• If you've got a large space, you've likely got space for wine storage, chafing dishes, platters,

glasses andsmall appliances. Stick to the basics

in a small space. Dry goods and canned foods are among those. • Keep your work area concise, so youwon't have far to walk from prep area to pantry. The stove, sink

and food storage areas should be within a tight triangle. • Store heavy items on

lower shelves. Usetop shelves for paper products, linens and things less likely to har n you if they fall. •Mostshelves shouldbe no deeper than 10 inches. Smaller items get lost or

forgotten when stored on deep shelves. — Ginny Snook Scott, California Closets Online

of things to make it a multipurpose room," Henley said. " That's kind o f w h ere l i f e

happens." Henley designed a custom, walk-in pantry in Davidson, N.C., recently. Knotty alder cabinet doors conceal the pantry and the 48-inch-wide refrigerator beside it. While a pantry should im-

prove the look of the kitchen, whether c oncealed b ehind doors or visible, it also should make it easy to locate and grab items out of storage. Baskets, carts, drawers and caddies are some options. "Products that provide simplicity, function and improved organization are the most in demand," said M ar y B u sh, a spokesperson for O l son. "Built-in storage and organization, easy access through roll-out trays to prevent bending and reaching, anything that i m proves accessibility and ease of use — all very important factors to consider." SieMatic USA is one of the companies pushing to make custom storage available to a bigger share of the market. The floor-to-ceiling cabinets in SieMatic's Floating Spaces collection are well-suited to open floor plans because of the clean, contemporary design and ability to adapt to lots of floor plans. Just as much effort w en t i n t o p l a n ning the space behind the cabinet doors. Prices in that collection start around $35,000. "It's always a play between form and function," said Hans Henkes, SieMatic USA president. "The consumer is realizing that it is not just the exterior that can be beautiful." Freestanding hutches and shelves are a b etter choice f or an apartment or a t i n y kitchen. A well-stocked pantry can make the work of the most humble cook more sparkly. Suddenly the cook can have dried fruits, chilies, extracts and i m p o rted c h o colates within easy reach. Holidays, potlucks and treats for movie night in your jammies might never be the same. "Our lives are too busy to run by the grocery store every night," Henley said. "When you're trying t o f i g ure out what to have for dinner, you go to your pantry."


TUESDAY, JANUARY 22, 2013 • T HE BULLETIN D S

HOME Q&A

as rea s orour roo S

Help is onthe way for hardwoodfloors

MARTHA STEWART

By Peter Hotton

Q•

Starting a scrapbook

Q

• What are the basic sup• plies I need to start a scrapbook? • F irst y o u wi ll . need to purchase a few essential crafts tools, including a cutting mat, a craft knife, sharp scissors, a bone folder and a screw punch, if you don't already have them. A simple good-quality scrapbook will b e y ou r c a nvas. When picking one out, consider factors such as the binding and page count. And choose your materials and palette based on the theme, person or event you plan on commemorating. It's a good idea to find solid and patterned paper that match the items you are archiving. Because you will be working with small bits and pieces, you should look for fine-tip pens

A

Makes 8.

Tony Cenicola/ New York Times News Serwce

When packed in airtight food storage containers, above, cookies can stay fresh for up to two weeks. To extend the life of your scrapbook, above right, be sure to use archival and acid-free products.

Lime Meltaways

Sift together flour, sugar and salt Makes about 3 dozen. into a bowl. Place butter into the bowl of an electric mixer fitted with '/4 C (1'/s sticks) unsalted butter, 1 TBS pure vanilla extract the paddle attachment. Mix on meroom temperature 1/4 C plus 2 tablespoons alldium-high speed until fluffy, 3 to 5 1 C confectioners' sugar purpose flour minutes, scraping down sides of Finely grated zest of 2 limes 2 TBS cornstarch '/4 tsp coarse salt bowl. Gradually add flour mixture; 2 TBS fresh lime juice beat until pale and fluffy, about 2 minutes. Beat butter and /scup confectioners' sugar with a mixer on medium Preheat oven to 300 degrees, speed until pale and fluffy, 3 minutes. Add lime zest and juice and vanilla, with rack in upperthird. and beat until fluffy. Using plastic wrap, press dough Whisk together flour, cornstarch and salt in a bowl. Add to butter mixinto a buttered 10-inch fluted tart ture, and mix together on low speed until just combined.

pan with a removable bottom. Re-

Divide dough in half. Placeeach half on an 8-by-12-inch sheet of parch-

frigerate for 20 minutes, covered with plastic wrap.

ment paper. Roll in parchment to form a log 1N inches in diameter, press-

into 8 wedges with a paring knife.

Preheat oven to 350 degrees. Remove parchment from logs; cut into '/4-inch-thick rounds. Space

ing a ruler along edge of parchment at each turn to narrow log. RefrigerRemove plastic wrap; cut dough ate logs until cold and firm, at least1 hour.

over at /4-inch intervals. rounds 1 inch apart on baking sheets lined with parchment paper. Bake Bake until golden brown and firm cookies until barely golden, about13 minutes, rotating sheets halfway in center, about1 hour. Transfer pan through.

to a wire rack.Recutshortbread into wedges; let cool completely in pan.

• T he har dwo o d • flooring closest to an outside wall in a bedroom is c upping downward. It does this mostly in the winter: center bow-

Nicole Bengiveno/ New YorkTimes News Service

Wedges

Using a wooden skewer, prick all

This goes against all logic,

Q

Traditional Shortbread

2 C all-purpose flour /4 C confectioners' sugar 1'/4 tsp coarse salt 1 C (2 sticks) unsalted butter, softened, plus more for pan

the space and stay flat.

The Boston Globe

What types of cookies •are best to mail to soldiers overseas? • The cookies could be in • transit for two weeks, so bake crisp varieties for your loved ones in t h e m i l itary. They're less susceptible to mold, saysJanice Revell,co-founder of StillTasty.com, a site devoted to food safety and freshness. Try these cookies, which will hold up for two weeks in an airtight container.

Transfer cookies to wire racks tocool slightly, 8 to10 minutes. While still warm, toss cookies with remaining /s cup sugar in a resealable plastic bag.

and adhesives (such as a glue pen or roller). Archival or acidfree productsare designed to last longer and will preserve

ing up, edges down.

supplies such as l abels for marking dates and locations, or small envelopes for housing keepsakes. Photo corners provide decorative flair while securing pictures in place. Finally, you can add color and texture by incorporating decor ative punches, glitter a n d stickers. — Questions of general interest can be emailed to mslletters@ marthastewart.com. For more informationon this column, visit www.marthastewart.com.

The floor is always dry but cold in winter.

polyurethane, and are hold-

A

They've only been vacuumed; how can Iclean them when necessary? • I have found that a wet

• Cupping usually oc-

• curs when the wood takes on moisture and expands, which is unlikely to happen when the wood is

dry. But you say the wood is cold in w i nter, which leads me to believe that w ater vapor u n der t h e boards condenses on the cool boards and enters the unfinished part (bottom) of the board, causing the

io esi n tren is rin in

t e natura wor InSI e

-

ing up very well.

A Swiffer (pad on a long handle) does well, although I have heard that it sometimes dulls the finish, but not mine.

• I had leakage from my • Christmas tree stand a nd now th e j oints i n t h e hardwood floor are stained black. How can I clean those cupping. black spots? Cupping also may occur The water leaked into when the boards get moist • t he c r acks a nd p e n and expand, but have no etrated the unfinished hardplace to expand to except wood, turning it black. Those up. I think the cupping will stains are indelible. But try go down in summer, when t his: Treat the stains w i t h the water v a por u n d er straight h ousehold b leach. the boards is less likely to If it helps a little, do it again. condense. Then rinse and dry. Another p h e nomenon caused by moisture is The metal joist hangers buckling, when the bot.that are holding togethtom of the board expands, er my deck are rusting a lot. but has no space to expand Should I be worried? into except by buckling. • No. Joist hangers are T his buckling a lso w i l l • made o f gal v a n ized go down when the board steel, which is rust resistant. dries out. That rust may be just a patina There is on e p ossible that may keep the metal from cure, which c a n a f f ect rusting further. cupping and buckling. It is If you discover deeper rust, to build an expansion joint it will still take years for the at the edge of the f loor h angers to w eaken. If t h e next to the wall. deck shows signs of shaking Cut half an inch off the or sagging or moving in any board nearest to the wall way, replace the hangers. or baseboard. This will allow a board to expand into

A•

BarkTurISo|l.com

Where Buyers And Sellers Meet •

hardwood f l oors Q •• My h ave t h r ee c o ats o f

Q.

your pages. Try using office

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but I think that is what happens and, as I described, how to cure it. If it doesn't work, it will cause no harm.

• • ClaS'S'ifle&S

I

I

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If we are to believe half a century of daytime TV commercials, housekeeping is war — a perpetual battle against the sneaky soldiers of nature. For decades, we've armed ourselves with cleaning products to slay bacteria and scrape away fungus. As our household organisms move up the evolutionary ladder, acquiring wings and faces, we hire mercenaries to drive them out. Two recent developments, however, suggest a d etente between nature and domestic culture. This month, Pantone, a company best known for its colormatching system, announced that the color of the year for 2013 is emerald green. Never before,in14 years of these selections, has a true green been named, possibly because it is also the color of mold, lobster liver and Brussels sprouts. Pantone was not put off. "No other color conveys regeneration more," the company's news release noted. It seems that as we become more environmentally considerate, we're ready to ignore the ick factor and welcome green into our homes. The idea that nature might be an honored houseguest and not just something that slithers in under the refrigerator is also behind "Bio Design: Nature, Science, Creativity," a b o ok published last month by the Museum of Modern Art. Written by William Myers, a New York-based writer and teacher, "Bio Design" focuses on the growing movement to integrate organic processes in the creation of buildings and household objects so that resources are conserved and waste is limited. Some astonishing visual effectsare produced as well.The book's73 projects,culled from laboratories and design studios around the world, show, for example, how living trees can be coaxed into becoming houses and bridges; how lamps can be powered by firefly luminescence; how human DNA can

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Do you know a beautiful baby born between

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Local River is a system for raising fish and plants at home. A new book by William Myers, "Bio Design: Nature, Science, Creativity," focuses on the growing movement to integrate organic processes in the creation of buildings and household objects.

W ednesday, Febr u ar y 6 , 2 0 1 3 i n The Bulletin. J ust br in g i n o r m a i l y o u r b a b y ' s p hoto along w i t h t h e i n f o r m a t i on

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change the color of petunias; and how concrete can heal itself when damaged, like skin. Myers, a New York-based writer, said his interest in the redemptive power of s m all, creepy things started years ago when he began making his own bread and beer, and developed a familiarity with yeast. We have been conditioned to fear micro-organisms,he said, "but in fact they can be useful and have been for millenniums, if you think about baking and brewing." Designers habitually copy nature. The examples pile up faster than beetle species and include things like A n tonio Gaudi's soaring architecture, William Morris' floral wallpaper and George Nakashima's rough wood tables. But bio design is not about merely taking cues from organic structures and operations. It is about harnessing the machinery of the natural world to perform asnature does: storing and converting energy, producing oxygen, neutralizing poisons and disposing wastes in life-sustaining ways. Consider Bacterioptica, a chandelier designed by Petia Morozov, of Montclair, N.J., with petri dishes loaded with bacterial cultures nesting in a tangle of fiber optics. The pattern and color of the blooming bacteria changes the quality of the light.

Or Moss Table, a collaboration between the scientists Carlos Peralta and Alex Driver of Britain and Paolo Bombelli of Italy, which exploits the small electrical c u rrent p r oduced when certainbacteria consume organic compounds released by moss during photosynthesis. Using carbon fiber to absorb the charge, the scientists produced enough electricity with their table to power an attached lamp. Then there is Growth Pattern, a series of ornamental tiles designed by the Seattle-based artist Allison Kudla, which spontaneously change their patternbecause they are made of cut tobacco leaves laid out in a grid of square petri dishes. Steeped in a solution that behaves like a hormone, the cut leaves put out new growth. Still, bio d esigners must grapple with the Frankenstein factor: a concern that their experiments will unleash some unmanageable new horror. Mitchell Joachim, who cofounded the architecture and design studioTerreform One in Brooklyn in 2006, and runs a bio lab within its precincts, says he is paid regular visits by representatives from Homeland Security and the FBI. "They justcome by to see what a healthy, working community-based lab looks like, as opposed to a terrorist cell," Joachim said.

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D6

TH E BULLETIN• TUESDAY, JANUARY 22, 2013

ADVICE 4 E N T ERTAINMENT

e' ni

ene 'wor o aura ern

TV SPOTLIGHT By Meredith Blake

>/, . : -'~ith,.i

Los Angeles Times

NEW YORK — Season 2 of HBO's "Enlightened" finds Laura Dern a s f o r tysomething executive Amy Jellicoe conspiring with an egotistical Los Angeles Times muckraker

(

(Dermot Mulroney) to bring down her corporate overlords. Well-meaning but hopelessly naive, she is quickly in over her head. "She's missing so many pieces," says Dern, 45, shaking her head with weary sympathy. "Poor Amy." Decked out in a n elegant black cap-sleeved dress at a swanky restaurant off Central Park, Dern is noticeably more s ophisticated than h e r o n screen counterpart. But there a r e m o m ents when the line between the actress and her creation are less distinct — in the way she gesticulates using her entire torso, hunching her shoulders forward to emphasize a point, or in the passion with which she speaks aboutthe benefits of transcendental meditation and the horrors of genetically modified foods. "What if Lucy became Norma Rae?" That's the question Dern used when she pitched "Enlightened" to HBO, but it's also an apt summary of her acting style and three-decade career. Conceived whileher parents,

HBO via Mcclatchy-rribune News Service

Laura Dern sees her character Amy Jellicoe, protagonist of the HBO series "Enlightened," as a hero, albeit a misguided one. "She believes something about herself that I wish for all people, and that is we are all entitled to a voice," Dern says. Diane Ladd and Bruce Dern, were filming Roger Corman's outlaw biker flick "The Wild Angels," Dern claims to have watched the decidedly more wholesome "I Love Lucy" nearly every day of her life. Her unique ability to combine these diverse influences — timeless physical comedy meets the risk-taking, socially conscious ethos of 1960s and '70s Hollywood — is evident throughout her work, including Alexander Payne's scathing abortion satire, "Citizen Ruth," and now "Enlightened," which began its second season on Jan. 13 and last year won her aGolden Globe. It's not surprising that Dern

sees her character as a hero, albeit a m i sguided one. In Season 1, Amy suffers an explosive emotional breakdown at the office, a blandly sinister health-and-beauty conglomerate. She returns from a month in treatment blissed out and determined to change the world — a mission that proves easier said than done. "The world is changing fast because of noble Amys," Dern says. "She believes something about herself that I wish for all people, and that is we are all entitled to a voice." C o-created by D er n a n d Mike W h ite, "Enlightened" premiered in 2011 to positive reviews, but its t r icky tone

— it's somehow earnest and cynical at the same time — and a vexing protagonist made it a tough sell for some viewers. Dern isn'tfazed bythe mixed reactionto her character — by now, she takes it as a sign she's doing something right. A formative experience was the polarizedresponse to David Lynch's "Wild at Heart," which won the Palme d'Or at Cannes in 1990 and starred Dern, Ladd and Nicolas Cage. "Half the audience is booing at us, screaming, 'How dare you'?' And half the audience is giving us a standing ovation. And I thought, 'Oh, I'm making a great movie. This is awesome,'" Dern recalls. "I was raised by folks who trained me well for thisterrain." Dern's p arents d i v orced when she was still a baby, and she spent much of her childhood in the care of her "magnificent Alabamangrandmother" while they were off making f ilms with the l ikes of H al Ashby and Roman Polanski. During a visit with her mother on thesetof Martin Scorsese's "Alice Doesn't Live Here Anymore," Dern was asked to be an extra, and a star was born. Dern was allowed to pursue acting only if she first studied the craftfor two years, so she dutifully rode her bicycle to drama classes every Saturday. "They really grilled in me the importance of studying, and that's been a massive influence," says Dern, who contin-

Medical expertsweigh in onpatient loss Dear Abby:I would like to respond heard from many health care proto "Still Grieving in Arkansas" (Nov. viders who said that it IS their duty 20), who was upset that he didn't get to acknowledge the passing of one a response to a note he sent to his of their patients, and it should be wife's treating physiconsideredpart ofthe cian after her death. healing process for A s an R N , m y both the patient's fam• EAR mom had a tendency ily and the health care ABBY <~ to become very close provider. Read on: %'~ to patients who reDear Abby: I am a quiredlong-term care hematologist-oncoloin the hospital. It seemed that she gist. I try to send a sympathy card to never had any "emotionaldetach- each family after the death of their ment" from her patients, but instead relative. If I receive a note or a copy formed an "emotional attachment." of an obituary, I try to call the person I recall many times during the to thank them for taking the time to convalescenceor death of these pa- contact me. tients, Mom would come home from After seeing "Grieving's" letter, work and go to bed and cry from I took an informal poll of my colher own bereavement. As her son, leagues and was gratified that many I grieved, too, because it hurt me to DO send notes. I was surprised that see Mom hurting. As a young child, some do not extend sympathies. my father, siblings and I could have After hearing it, I encouraged them done without these periods of un- all to do so. It's the least we can necessary emotional pain. do to promote healing among the Therefore, Dear Abby, I t hink survivors. — Ohio Oncologist you were right to say, "Please forgive them" when doctors and nurses Dear Abby:I am a retired medidon't exhibit public remorse during cal oncologist. Early in my career, a times of grief. grieving patient's husband berated — RN's Son in Georgia me for not contacting the family Dear RN's Son: Thank you for after his wife died. It was then that describingyour mother's response I realized that despite my excellent to a patient's passing and how it af- care, the family needed something fected the family. However, I also m ore — closure. For 30 years, until

I retired, I sent a personal sympathy card and message to each family concerning their loss. Sharing these thoughts also gave ME closure. — Doctor Jack in Arizona Dear Abby: Please let "Grieving" know that one reason the health care professionals did not acknowledge his wife's death may have been they were instructed by the hospital/ treatment center not to. In this day and age, when doctors are sued for malpractice, these types of sympathy notes can be used in court. — Yvonne inAmsterdam, Netherlands Dear Abby:I am at an age when I have lost many family members. NOT ONCE has the doctor sent a condolence card or letter to any family member. On the other hand, I have also lost many pets. Each time, the veterinarian sent a card or note, personally signed and often with the signatures of the entire oNce staff. I do not believe medical doctors care less for their patients thanveterinary doctors care for family pets, but that vets have made sending condolences part of their office protocol. Medical doctors might well consider adding that protocol to their practices. — Mary in Virginia — Write to Dear Abby at dearabby.com or P0. Box69440,Los Angeles, CA 90069

JAN. 22, 2013:Thisyearyour selfexpression attracts many people, andoften inspires them. Yourwords carry power and energy with them. Your intuition serves you well, and it needs to belistened to. You could receive Stars showthe kind acknowledgment in of day you'll have yo ur field of choice ** * * * D ynamic or achieve a long** * * P ositive te r m desire. You've ** * A verage got w hat it takes! ** S o-so If you are single, * Difficult you will establish a meaningful bond, if that is whatyou desire. It could occur at any given moment. If you areattached, you'll romance your sweetie andreinvigorate your bond. GEMINImakes adifference where it counts.

ARIES (IVlarch 21-April19) ** * * You move with ease through your day. Several associates might start linking youtothe unexpected,asyoualways present a different point of view. Others like brainstorming with you for that reason. Once more youdemonstrate thatability. Tonight: Visit with others.

YOURHOROSCOPE

SCORPIO (Oct.23-Nov.21)

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Regal Old Mill Stadium16 & IMAX, 680S.W.Powerhouse Drive, 541-382-6347 • BROKEN CITY (R)12:40, 3:20, 6:05,9:10 • DJANGO UNCHAINED(R) 12:50, 4:30, 8:05 • GANGSTER SQUAD(R) 12:35, 3:15, 6:10, 9:15 • THE GUILTTRIP (PG-t3) t:30 • AHAUNTED HOUSE(R) 1:40,4:40,7:55, IO:10 • THEHOBBIT:AN UNEXPECTED JOURNEY (PG-13)7 • THEHOBBIT:AN UNEXPECTED JOURNEY IMAX (PG-13) I2:25, 4:05, 7:45 • JACK REACHER (PG-13) 3:55, 6:55, IO • THE LASTSTAND(R) 12:15, 3:50, 6:25, 9:20 • LES MISERABLES (PG-13) t 1:40 a.m., 3:05, 6:30, 9:55 • LIFEOFPI(PG)Noon • LIFEOFPI3-0 (PG) 3:45,7:20,IO: I5 • LINCOLN (PG-t3) t 1:50 a.m., 3:t0, 6:30, 9:50 • MAMA(PG- l3) 1:05, 3:40, 7: Ig, 9:40 • MONSTERS,INC. 3-0 (G) t:20 • PARENTAL GUIDANCE(PG) 1:45, 4:20 • SKYFALL (PG-13) 3:35, 6:40, 9:50 • THIS IS 40(R) 12:05, 3:30, 6:35, 9:35 • WRECK-IT RALPH (PG)11:45 a.m., 2:25, 5 • ZERO DARK THIRTY (R) 11:45 a.m., 3:25, 6:50, 8, 10:15 • Accessibility devices are available for some movies. t

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** * * * Y our creativity flows in an unprecedented manner.Youmight wonder what to do with a lovedonewho could be well-meaning but interrupts a lot. Chooseto close your door to complete whatyou must or give up. Tonight: Bethat wild thing that we know lies within.

** * Pressure builds, especially if you decide to take the lead in aproject. You might not be dealing just with a vague TAURUS (April20-May20) person, but also anunpredictable financial ** * Your impression of a superior could situation. Useyour imagination, especially be changing rapidly, asa resultof recent a impression. conversations. Explore this new information if you want to make good Tonight: Expect to be inthe lead. further. You treat others with a great deal LIBRA (Sept.23-Oct. 22) of compassion. Youwill go that extra mile ** * * Keep reaching out to someone with someoneyou care about. Tonight: Your whom you care alot about. If you hadyour treat. choice, what would you do toevokethis GEMINI (May21-June20) person's attention? Keepthat idea on the ** * * * Y ou feel your Wheaties. You back burner — you might need it. Youcould knowyou are ontop of your game. Be be surprised at what apositive attitude can smart, especially in a meeting. Bewilling bring. Tonight: Relax to music. to listen and think through different ideas.

PISCES (Feb.19-March20) ** * * S t ay within your usual parameters; otherwise, you would feel uncomfortable if you were to breakpast these boundaries. Let a problem sit. The situation will work itself out soon enough. Avoid taking any financial risks. Youwill be happier asa result. Tonight: Order in. ©20t3 by King Features Syndicate

Mark Hall,Mo

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McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W.Bond St., 541-330-8562

• No filmsarescheduled to screen today.

VIRGO (Aug.23-Sept. 22)

Derm a t o logy

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Tin Pan Theater, 869 N.W.Tin Pan Alley, 541-241-2271

AQUARIUS (Jan.20-Feb.18)

(

Central Oregon

• ARGO (R) t2:15,3,6 • HYDE PARK ONHUDSON(R) 1:15, 7 • THE IMPOSSIBLE (PG-13) 12:30, 3:30, 6:15 • LES MISERABLES (PG-13) 12:45, 4 • PROMISED LAND(R) 4:15 • RUSTANDBONES(R) t,3:45, 6:30 • SILVERLININGSPLAYBOOK(R) Noon, 3:15, 6:45

** * * B y deferring to others, it implies thatyou have confidence in them. Allow someone the space todemonstrate what is possible. Youmight need toscreencalls and messages, as somany people seekyou out. Plan on special time with a lovedone. Tonight: Let the good times roll. ** * Play it easy whendealing with an unpredictable, easily provoked personality. You might want to askyourself whyyou are trying to work through anissuewith this person. Askfor feedback, andyou actually might get excellent results. Tonight: Put your feet up.

©Zap2it

Regal Pilot Butte 6, 27t7 N.E. U.S.Highway 20, 541-382-6347

SAGITTARIUS (Nov.22-Dec.21)

CAPRICORN (Dec.22-Jan. 19)

10 p.m. on W gl, "Private Practice" — Take that, McDreamy. The medical drama bids farewell to the airwaves with a happy ending for Dr. Addison Montgomery (Kate Walsh), as she and Jake (Benjamin Bratt) take their wedding vows. Her former colleague, Dr. Naomi Bennett (Audra McDonald), returns for the occasion in the series finale, aptly titled "In Which We Say Goodbye."

t

CANCER (June 21-July 22)

** * * Z ero in on what is important, and do not letan interesting person distractyou. You might not beable to help yourself in a meeting, as this person could bethere. Try to keep your wits about you rather than have to explain your odd behavior later. Tonight: Where the action is.

8 p.m. on fj, "Pioneers of Television" — The new episode "Primetime Soaps" revisits the nighttime drama frenzy that began in the late t970s and early '80s with the likes of "Dallas," "Dynasty" and "Knots Landing." Interviewees include Joan Collins, Linda Evans, Diahann Carroll, Linda Gray, Patrick Duffy, Michele Lee, Joan Van Ark, Donna Mills and the recently departed Larry Hagman.

I

You might not like theseconcepts at first, but knowthat there might bevalue inthem. Tonight: All smiles.

LEO (July23-Aug. 22)

8 p.m. on (CW), "Hart of Dixie" —After George's (Scott Porter) parents discover he's dating Tansy (Mircea Monroe), his mom hatches a plan to force him and Zoe (Rachel Bilson) to face their feelings for each other. Lemon (Jaime King) gets a shock of her own when she learns the identity of Brick's (Tim Matheson) love interest. Lavon (Cress Williams) resolves to unmask the British stranger who's stolen Annabeth's (Kaitlyn Black) heart in the new episode "Islands in the Stream."

• There may beanadditi onal feefor 3-0 andIMAXmovies. • Movie times aresubject to changeafter press time.

• CHASINGMAVERICKS(PG) 6 • FLIGHT (R)9 • After7 p.m., shows are2f ando/der only. Youngerthan21 may at tendscreeningsbefore 7p m.ifaccompaniedbya legal guardian.

** Much is occurring behind the scenes. You could hear wild stories andwonder where one endsandanother begins. Frustration builds becauseyou can't seem to get the full story. Trust that the unknown will become the known. Gowith the moment. Tonight: Getplentyof Rand R.

8 p.m. on E3, "NCIS" — When a Navy lieutenant is found dead shortly after returning from the Middle East, Gibbs (Mark Harmon) and the team question the victim's friend, a captain (Brad Beyer). He's living with post-traumatic stress disorder caused by his own experiences overseas — experiences that could hold the key to finding his friend's killer. Michael Weatherly also stars in "Shell Shock, Part I."

MOVIE TIMESTOOAY

** * * O ne-on-one relating draws a strong result. You might want to rethink a personal matter in light of new information that comes up.Goodwill follows you if you're financially involved with others. It's a good day to buy alotteryticket, too. Tonight: Be a duo.

By Jacqueline Bigar

8 p.m. on 53 El, "The Taste" — This innovative new cooking competition features celebrity chefs Anthony Bourdain, Nigella Lawson, Ludo Lefebvre and Brian Malarkey mentoring a field of amateur and professional cooks through individual and group challenges. The series debuts tonight with a special two-hour premiere and then moves to its regular time on Jan. 29.

ues to work with her longtime acting coach, Sandra Seacat. Dern wo r k e d ste a dily throughout her teens, screentesting for all the Brat Pack movies but gravitating toward darker c oming-of-age tales "Mask," "Smooth Talk," "Ladies and Gentlemen, the Fabulous Stains." The trend culminated when she was cast as the virginal girl next door in Lynch's "Blue Velvet, " the first of her three collaborations with the director (a fourth project is "cooking," according to Dern, but doesn't yet have a script). Unlike many a s h o wbiz kid, Dern managed to escape her teen years unscathed by drugs or alcohol, and her career continued to thrive with adulthood. There was an Oscar nomination in 1992 for her performance as a p r omiscuous Southern belle in "Rambling Rose," and a brief but instructive brush with mega-stardom thanks to Steven Spielberg's blockbuster "Jurassic Park." "I was on the cover of a lot of magazines and there were compliments about beauty and fashion and what I was wearing. Man, if you get locked into that, you can lose your freedom as an actress," she says. "If you're not locked in it, and if you're lucky enough to get that part with the right group of people, then suddenly you're in the makeup trailer like, 'Can I have a herpes sore? Can I have a hickey'? Can it go further?'"

I

HAPPYBIRTHDAYFORTUESDAY,

TV TODAY

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Redmond Cinemas,1535 S.W.OdemMedo Road, 54'I -548-8777 • DJANGO UNCHAINED(R) 3:45, 7:15 • GANGSTER SQUAD(R) 4:15, 6:45 • THEHOBBIT:AN UNEXPECTED JOURNEY (PG-13)3:30, 7:05 • THE LAST STAND(R)4:15, 6:30 Sisters Movie House, 720 Desperado Court, 541-549-8800 • GANGSTER SQUAD(R) 6:30 • LIFE OF PI(PG)6:15 • SILVER LININGSPLAYBOOK(R) 6:30 • ZERO DARK THIRTY (R) 6

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tt' bm C Totalcare Bend Memorial Clinic i~

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TUESDAY, JANUARY 22, 2013

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

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Pets & Supplies

Furniture & Appliances

Guns, Hunting & Fishing

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Fuel & Wood

Sales Northeast Bend

WHEN BUYING FIREWOOD... To avoid fraud,

Garage Sale Kit

Labrador Pups, AKC Chocolate/Yeliow/White The Bulletin Hips OFA guaranteed. recommends extra ' $300-$400. l caution when pur264-Snow RemovalEquipment chasing products or, 1-541-954-1727 265 - Building Materials services from out of I 266- Heating and Stoves Labrador purebred l the area. Sending l 267- Fuel and Wood pups! $150 males, cash, checks, or $200 females. 268- Trees, Plants & Flowers l credit i n f o rmation may be subjected to 269- GardeningSupplies & Equipment

r

ITEMS FORSALE 201 - NewToday 202- Want to buy or rent 203- Holiday Bazaar & Craft Shows 204- Santa's Gift Basket 205- Free Items 208- Pets and Supplies 210- Furniture & Appliances 211 - Children's Items 212 -Antiques & Collectibles 215- Coins & Stamps 240- Crafts and Hobbies 241 - Bicycles and Accessories 242 - ExerciseEquipment 243 - Ski Equipment 244 - Snowboards 245 - Golf Equipment 246-Guns,Hunting and Fishing 247- Sporting Goods - Misc. 248- Health andBeautyItems 249- Art, Jewelry and Furs 251 - Hot TubsandSpas 253- TV, StereoandVideo 255 - Computers 256- Photography 257- Musical Instruments 258 - Travel/Tickets 259- Memberships 260- Misc. Items 261 - MedicalEquipment 262 -Commercial/Office Equip. 263- Tools

A v e .

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AR-15's

All New-in-box. S&W M&P-15, Magpul accessories, $ 2 ,500. Windham Weaponry AR-15, $1,900. NIB Ruger Mini-14, synthetic stock-stainless l FRAUD. For more steel bbl & receiver, 3 information about an t 20-rd mags: $1,475. advertiser, you may I 541-390-9927. Local l call t h e Ore g onl private party - not an ' State Attor ney ' FFL.

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270 - Lost and Found GARAGE SALES 275 - Auction Sales 280 - Estate Sales 281 - Fundraiser Sales 282- Sales Northwest Bend 284- Sales Southwest Bend 286- Sales Northeast Bend 288- Sales Southeast Bend 290- Sales RedmondArea 292- Sales Other Areas FARM MARKET 308- Farm Equipment and Machinery 316 - Irrigation Equipment 325- Hay, Grain and Feed 333- Poultry, Rabbits and Supplies 341 - Horses and Equipment 345-Livestockand Equipment 347 - Llamas/Exotic Animals 350 - Horseshoeing/Farriers 358- Farmer's Column 375- Meat and Animal Processing 383 - Produce andFood

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1923 Chickering 5'6" Baby Grand beautiful tone 8 action, $2500. 541-504-441 6

Guitar lessons: $15 for y2 hour. All ages, most styles. Exp. teacher with B.Mus 8 M.Mus degrees. Phone/text 541-312-8118

Yamaha Piano, Upright Grand, like new, $3000 obo. 541-389-9764

l General's O f f i ce l

The Bulletin

recommends payment for Firewood only upon delivery and inspection. • A cord is 128 cu. ft. 4' x 4' x 8'

• Receipts should include name, phone, price and kind of wood purchased. • Firewood ads MUST include species and cost per cord to better serve our customers.

** FREE ** Place an ad in The Bulletin for your ga-

rage sale and receive a Garage Sale Kit FREE!

KIT INCLUDES:

• 4 Garage Sale Signs • $2.00 Off Coupon To Use Toward Your Next Ad

• 10 Tips For "Garage Sale Success!"

LABS, AKC. All colors, Consumer P r otec- • AR-15, Windham rifle • Mis c . Items 5 avail. Born 12-8-12. t ion ho t l in e at l w/2mags 8 case NIB PICK UP YOUR $600. 541-410-0588 l 1-877-877-9392. $2000. 541-647-8931 Buying Diamonds GARAGE SALE KIT at /Gold for Cash Bend local pays CASH!! Like cats & kittens? Get 1777 SW Chandler Saxon's Fine Jewelers for all firearms 8 your kitty fix by volunAve., Bend, OR 97702 541-389-6655 ammo. 541-526-0617 teering for CRAFT. Help is always appreciated 212 CASH!! BUYING with c a ttery c h ores, For Guns, Ammo & Lionel/American Flyer Antiques & grooming or interacting Reloading Supplies. trains, accessories. with cats, events & adopCollectibles A-1 DRY JUNIPER 541-408-6900. 541-408-2191. tions, transporting to vet $200 split, or $180 rnds appts., trapping aban- 1932 Mills Lion front 5@ Coast to Coast, Moss- BUYING & S E LLING mult-cord discount, dedoned cats, meds & spe- slot machine, w/ origi- berg 410 pump shotgun, All gold jewelry, silver livered. 541-977-4500 or cial c a re , f o s tering, n al m e ta l st a n d ,$200. 541-647-8931 and gold coins, bars, 541-350-1809 phone calls, minor fix-it $1800. 541-330-5516 Colt AR-15 early model rounds, wedding sets, All Year Dependable obs, more. Even a few class rings, sterling silSP-1 . 22 3 c a l iber, ours helps! 541-389 Antiques wanted: tools, ver, coin collect, vin- Firewood: Split, Del. semi-auto rifle. All orig. furniture, fishing, Lod g epole, 8420, www.craftcats.org. watches, dental Bend. w/Colt 3X telescopic tage marbles, beer cans. Bill Fl e ming, Pine: 1 for $180 or 2 95% orig. cond., gold. Looking for rough coat toys, costume jewelry. site. 541-382-9419. for $350. Cash, Check orig.access. 2 extra 30 Jack Russell Terrier 308 Call 541-389-1578 Credit Card OK. round mags. $2500. Wanted- paying cash or to adopt. No pups, 541-420-3484. Farm Equipment 541-504-3122. adult dog only. Call for Hi-fi audio & stu269 & Machinery 541-31 8-4222. COLT AR15 p r e-ban dio equip. Mclntosh, 208 P DgVIIZ" Gardening Supplies Sporter, HBAR .223/5.56. J BL, Marantz, D y Maltese Poodle puppies Pets 8 Supplies Excellent cond, selling naco, Heathkit, San1 off-white male, 1 apri & Equipment Visit our HUGE with 20-rd mag & 100 rds sui, Carver, NAD, etc. cot male, $250 ea., cash Donate your d e posit541-546-7909 home decor ammo. $2000 obo. Call Call 541-261-1808 bottles/cans to local all consignment store. or text 541-390-1085. For newspaper WHEN YOU SEE THIS volunteer, non-profit ani- Maremma Guard Dog New items delivery, call the mal rescue, to help with pups, purebred, great arrive daily! DON'IMISSTHIS Circulation Dept. at Maschio 7-ft rotary tiller, cat spay/neuter vet bills. dogs, $300 e a ch, 930 SE Textron, 541-385-5800 virtually new, less than 5 See CRAFT's Cans for 541-546-6171. Bend 541-318-1501 To place an ad, call hrs. $7500 new; asking www.redeuxbend.com BERNESE GOLDEN Cats trailer at E agle 541-385-5809 DO YOU HAVE On a classified ad $5000. 541-421-3222 Crest Clubhouse, 956 Min. Pinscher/Rat TerPUPPIES SOMETHING TO or email go to Niagara Falls, 1/14-22; rier, 11 w ks, male, The Bulletin reserves classitiede bendbullevn.com I Want to Buy or Rent SELL www.bendbulletin.com Ray's Market, Century shots, neutered, miright to publish all FOR $500 OR to view additional Hay, Grain & Feed Dr, Bend, 1/23-2/10. Or c rochipped. $2 0 0 . the ads from The Bulletin WANTED: Tobacco LESS? 5em ng Central Qregon s nce l903 photos of the item. donate @ Smith Signs, 541-815-3742 pipes - Briars, Meernewspaper onto The Non-commercial 1st quality grass hay, 2nd/Olney, M-F; Tumalo Wild C o u ntry TTX shaums and smoking advertisers may sanctuary, anytime. PoodleToy,apricot male, Bulletin Internet webWhere can you find a 70- Ib bales, barn stored, 235-75R/15 (2 tires) accessories. site. place an ad www.craftcats.org or Fa- 5 mos, smart & lovable! $250/ ton. Also big bales! 75% tread (2 t ires) helping hand? WANTED: RAZORS$300. 541-520-7259 with our cebook. 541-389-8420 Patterson Ranch, 50% on n ice 6 -lug From contractors to Gillette, Gem, Schick, "QUICK CASH Boxer/Engiish Buiidog Sisters, 541-420-4567 ServmgCentral Oregon s nce l9t8 Queensland Heelers etc. Shaving mugs rims $400 OBO SPECIAL" (Vaiiey Buiidog) puppies, DO YOU HAVE standard 8 mini,$150 8 d . 541-385-0432 Ive msg. yard care, it's all here W heat S t raw: s m a ll d bn dl 1 week3lines 12 C~KCR 240 up. 541-280-1537 SOMETHING TO bales $2 bale or $65 in The Bulletin's fa'wns, 1st shots. $800. or Crafts & Hobbies 261 SELL rightwayranch.wordC 11541-390-7029 t on. After 6 p.m . 2 k 20! "Call A Service ~ press.com between 10 am-3 pm. FOR $500 OR • v edical Equipment 541-546-9821 Culver. Ad must Professional" Directory LESS? ATTENTION include price of and 2 g i rls. Super Non-commercial CRAFTERS! Need to get an Miracle-Ear 950 open 4 f $50 0 Looking for your SUPER TOP SOIL SPRING FAIR Mar 22-24 advertisers may BTE. Can be t rans- www.hershe ad in ASAP? or less, or multiple sonandbark.com next employee? 541-610-7274 or at Douglas County Fairplace an ad with ferred by Miracle Ear. Screened soil 8 comitems whose total Place a Bulletin 541-848-9802. You can place it OUI' grounds. Our 38th year! New $5500; sell $699. post m i x ed , no does not exceed The Bulletin recomhelp wanted ad Booths available for "QUICK CASH online at: 541-410-0432 rocks/clods. High hu$500. mends extra caution Boxer PuPPies, Purequality crafts. For info, today and SPECIAL" bred, $650 each, 2 www.bendbulletin.com send SASE to: Spring mus level, exc. f or when purch a s' 2 reach over 1 week 3 lines 12 Fawn F emales, Call Classifieds at flower beds, lawns, ing products or serFair 2013, PO Box 22, 60,000 readers • Building Materials Brindle Fem ' ales, o r 2~eeks 2 0 ! 541-385-5809 gardens, straight Dillard, OR 97432 vices from out of the 541-385-5809 each week. Ad must include 541-420-6977 www.bendbulletin.com s creened to p s o i l . area, Sending cash, price of single item Your classified ad Bend Habitat 242 Bark. Clean fill. Dechecks, or credit in- Cats & s o m e k ittens of $500 or less, or Rat, tame, really cute RESTORE will also liver/you haul. f ormation may b e Exercise Equipment available thru r escue female, does not bite. Like new Ruger 77, 44 multiple items Supply Resale 541-548-3949. appear on subjected to fraud. g roup in Tumalo on Sat. whose total does Free. 541-504-2248 magnum caliber rifle with Building Quality at LOW bendbulletin.com For more i nforma- k Sun., 1-5 PM. Shots, Complete Bowflex Ultinice scope 8 case, $500 notexceed $500. PRICES which currently Rodent control experts mate, resistance tion about an adver- altered, ID chip, more. & firm. 541-719-8549 740 NE 1st (barn cats) seek work in aerobic machine with leg Lost & Found • receives over tiser, you may call M ap, photos of some 8 Call Classifieds at 541-312-6709 exchange for safe shel- attachment, other extras, New Sig Pro 2340 .40 1.5 million page the O r egon State i n fo at www.craftcats.org. 541-385-5809 Open to the public. ter, basic care. We de- excellent cond, $ 800. cal, $500. SKS rifle, E xpensive bicy c l e views every Attorney General's 541-389-8420. www.bendbulletin.com $400. 541-603-0669 liver! 541-389-8420. 541-433-2192 in Orc h ard month at no Office Co n s umer Chihuahua, fawn, Sisters Habitat ReStore found Protection hotline at Sig Sauer P238 two- Building Supply Resale Neighborhood District. extra cost. week o l d fe m a le,FREE rescue cats, all 245 Call to ID tone pistol. .380 cal. 1-877-877-9392. Bulletin Quality items. $250 541 419 7188 541-948-2252 fixed: 1 Siamese girl; 1 Golf Equipment With original box and LOW PRICES! Classifieds Dachshund, AKC mini Calico long-haired girl; owners book. AproxiThe Bullet>n 150 N. Fir. Get Results! FOUND LADIES RING s««', c« « ~ l o~egon since 1903 biack/tan lemaie, $300. 1 large long-haired gray Golf Membership mently 200 r o unds 541-549-1621 b etween Rays a nd Call 541-385-5809 541-633-3221 boy. 541-536-4440 Lease, Brasada t hru gu n . $42 9 . Open to the public. Subway on Simpson or place your ad Just bought a new boat? 541-419-9941 Springer Spaniel Pups Ranch. 541-408-0014 Ave. email to on-line at Frenchie Faux Sell your old one in the Dachshund, Mini AKC ready 2/17,Champion Ifinbend@yahoo.com Wanted: Collector bendbulletin.com classifieds! Ask about our male, choco/tan 13 puppies, $400. 246 lines, Now taking dep, Heating & Stoves to identify. 541-447-021 0 seeks high quality Super Seller rates! wks, 1 s t s h ots and $500. 541-604-6232 Guns, Hunting fishing items. 541-385-5809 w ormed $5 0 0. C a l l FOUND: remote key for Golden Retriever AKC Wolf-Husky pups, $325; & Fishing NOTICE TO 541-408-6762 Call 541-678-5753, or Dodge on street in Alaskan Malamute hybrid 503-351-2746 ADVERTISER Farmers Column puppies available I/26, pure Siberian Husky pup, Ponderosa E s tates pups,4 females,3 males Dachshund pups, mini, $400 & $450. Since September 29, .308 AMMO 358 rnds $4005419777019 last month. $500ea. 541-771-9255 smooth. Permanent love 251 (541)9433120 mil-surp FMJ, 1 lot, 1st 10X20 STORAGE 1991, advertising for Yorkie pups AKC, 1 girl, $300 ca s h . Tim, Hot Tubs 8 Spas used woodstoves has 541-389-1260. BUILDINGS AUSSIES, Mlnl AKC blue $250 ea, 541-815-3799 2 boys, potty training, 541-419-6936 been limited to mod- Found wedding band for protecting hay, merle w/blue e yes, Dachshund/Shih-tzu 4-5 health guar., pixs avail, Costco Hot tub, new lid, els which have been with inscription, near Inn firewood, livestock red/black tri, parents on mos, needs shots, free to $550 8 up. 541-777-7743 A303 Beretta SP Trap 6-person, $2500 obo c ertified by th e O r - at the 7th Mtn. Call to etc. $1496 Installed. site. 541-598-5314 gd h o me. 541-504-2248 30" Full Choke Semi541-389-9268 541-617-1133. egon Department of identify, 541-318-0581 BEND'S HOMELESS NEED OUR HELP! 210 A utomatic, $10 5 0 Environmental QualCCB ¹173684. 255 Dragonfly silver pin, kfjbuildersOykwc.net The cold weather is upon us and sadly there are Furniture & Appliances 541-915-8324 ity (DEQ) and the fed- Lost: parking lot, Bend, still over 2,000 folks in our community without Havanese puppies AKC, Computers eral En v ironmentalIzzy's People Look for Information hypo-allergenic and non Fri. evening I/18. Sentipermanent shelter, living in cars, makeshift Good classified ads tell Protection A g e ncy mental value - Reward shed, UTD shots / A1 Washers&Dryers About Products and camps, getting by as best they can. T HE B U LLETIN r e - (EPA) as having met the essential facts in an wormer, $850. $150 ea. Full warServices Every Daythrough quires computer ad- smoke emission stan- offered. 541-276-4878 The following items are badly needed to interesting Manner. Write 541-460-1277. ranty. Free Del. Also help them get through the winter: The Bulletin Classifieds vertisers with multiple dards. A cer t ified REMEMBER: If you from the readers view - not wanted, used W/D's ad schedules or those w oodstove may b e have lost an animal, @ CAMPING GEARof any sort: @ the seller's. Convert the 541-280-7355 AMMO - I've got it! 22LR, selling multiple sysIdentIfIed by Its certIfIdon't forget to check New or used tents, sleeping bags, tarps, blankets. facts into benefits. Show 223, 7.62x39 AK47,9mm tems/ software, to dis- cation label, which is The Humane Society e WARM CLOTHING: Rain Gear, Boots, Gloves. Yorkshire Terrier female cal, + more ammo & close the name of the permanently attached in Bend 541-382-3537 the reader how the item will GENERATE SOME ex- 40 6 mo., $1200. help them in someway. clips. 541-815-4901 PLEASE DROP OFF YOUR DONATIONS AT citement i n you r business or the term to the stove. The BulRedmond, 541-788 0090 This THE BEND COMMUNITY CENTER neighborhood! Plan a AR-15 Bushmaster Car- "dealer" in their ads. letin will no t k n ow541-923-0882 advertising tip 1036 NE 5thSt.,Bend, Mon.-Sat.9 a.m.-5 p.m. Labredoodles - Mini 8 garage sale and don't bine, $1750. 1911 Cus- Private party advertis- ingly accept advertisPrineville, brought to you by ing for the sale of 541-447-71 78; For Special pick up please call med size, several colors forget to advertise in tom 45 auto,$525. Glock ers are defined as Ken @ 541-389-3296 541-504-2662 classified! 45 compact. Glock 9mm. those who sell one uncertified OR Craft Cats, The Bulletin PLEASE HELP, YOU CAN MAKE A DIFFERENCE. www.alpen-ridge.com 541-385-5809. 541-815-4901 computer. woodstoves. 541-389-8420.

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E2 TUESDAY, JANUARY 22, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 5 41-385-580 9 528

638

Loans & Mortgages

Apt./Multiplex SE Bend

BANK TURNED YOU

A STUNNING 2 BDRM/$625 61545 ParreH Road

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

AD PLACEMENT DEADLINES Monday • • • •• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • 5n00 pm Fri •

Tuesday•••• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • •Noon Monn Wednesday • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • Noon Tuesn a

Thursday • • •••• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • No on Wed. Fri d a y . . . . . . • • • • • . • • • • • • • • . • Noon Thurs. Saturday Real Estate • •• • • •• • • • • 11:00 am Fri • Saturday • • •• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • n 3:00 Pm FrI • Sunday. • • • •• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • 5n00 Pm FrI • Place a photoin your private party ad for only $15.00 per week.

PRIVATE PARTY RATES Starting at 3 lines

"UNDER '500in total merchandise

OVER '500in total merchandise

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

Garage Sale Special

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

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

(caii for commercial line ad rates)

*Must state prices in ed

DOWN? Private party will loan on real estate equity. Credit, no problem, good equity is all you need. Call now. Oregon Land Mortgage 388-4200. LOCAL MONEY:We buy secured trustdeeds 8 note,some hard money loans. Call Pat Kelley 541-382-3099 ext.13.

Classy new exterior. Small quiet complex completely new interior upgraded with decorator touches. New kitchen cabinets and granite countertops, all new appliances, large master with 3 closets. Private patio. Includes w/s/g. NO SMOKING/PETS. Call 541-633-0663

BULLETINCLASSIFIEOS Search the area's most comprehensive listing of 642 classified advertising... real estate to automotive, Apt./Multiplex Redmond merchandise to sporting goods. Bulletin Classifieds 2 bdrm, 1 bath duplex unit, $550 mo.+ $635 appear every day in the d ep. 1326 SW O bprint or on line. sidian, Avail Feb. 1. Call 541-385-5809 541-728-6421. www.bendbulletin.com Redmond's newest low The Bulletin i ncome hous i n g Serrrng Cenrrel Oregonsrnre rggg project has an access ible 3 bd r m u n i t available. Call 541-504-7786. EHO 648

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Houses for Rent General PUBLISHER'S

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RENTALS 603- Rental Alternatives 604 - Storage Rentals 605 - RoommateWanted 616- Want To Rent 627-Vacation Rentals& Exchanges 630- Rooms for Rent 631 - Condos &Townhomesfor Rent 632 - Apt./Multiplex General 634 - Apt./Multiplex NEBend 636- Apt./Multiplex NWBend 638- Apt./Multiplex SEBend 640- Apt./Multiplex SW Bend 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 Rent Sunriver 660- Houses for Rent La Pine 661 - Housesfor Rent Prineville 662- Houses for Rent Sisters 663- Houses for Rent Madras 664- Houses for Rent Furnished 671 - Mobile/Mfd. for Rent 675- RV Parking 676 - Mobile/Mfd. Space

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

NOTICE All real estate adver630 tising in this newspaRooms for Rent 658 750 775 per is subject to the Houses for Rent Redmond Homes Manufactured/ F air H o using A c t Studios & Kitchenettes Redmond Mobile Homes Furnished room, TV w/ which makes it illegal cable, micro & fridge. to a d v ertise "any Looking for your next preference, limitation Eagle Crest - R esort LOT MODEL Utils & l inens. New emp/oyee? bendbulletimcom disc r imination s ide. B e h in d the Place a Bulletin help LIQUIDATION owners. $145-$165/wk or based on race, color, gates. Beautiful & well 541-382-1885 Prices Slashed Huge wanted ad today and is located at: religion, sex, handi- maintained. Savings! Full Warranreach over 60,000 1777 S.W. Chandler Ave. 634 cap, familial status, • 2100 sq.ft., 3/2.5, ties, Finished on your readers each week. Reverse living. Large marital status or nasite. 541-548-5511 Apt./Multiplex NE Bend Bend, Oregon 97702 Your classified ad tional origin, or an in- garagetworkshop. Hot JandMHomes.com will also appear on 2-story 2 master suites, tention to make any tub. $1400/mo. Lease bendbulletin.com such pre f erence, option. $365,000. Call The Bulletin At PLEASE NOTE: Check your ad for accuracy the first day it appears. Please call us immediately ii a correction is all appliances, gawhich currently re• 2400 sq.ft. 10th fairlimitation or discrimi541-385-5809 needed. We will gladly accept responsibility for one incorrect insertion. The publisher reserves the right to accept or rage, w/s/g paid. no ceives over nation." Familial staway. 3/3.5+ den, reject any ad at anytime, classify and index any advertising based on the policies oi these newspapers. The publisher pets/smoking. $ 7 50 1.5 million page Place Your Ad Or E-Mail Large 2 car garage. tus includes children shall not be liable for any advertisement omitted for any reason. Private Party Classified ads running 7 or more days mo. 541-389-7734 views every month At: www.bendbulletin.com under the age of 18 Views. $1450/mo. will publish in the Central OregonMarketplace each Tuesday. at no extra cost. 3B/2B, range, fridge, w/d living with parents or $395,000. OWNER Bulletin Classifieds Own your own home for cable & inte r net, legal cust o dians, CARRY W/ DOWN. Get Results! less t ha n r e n ting. fenced yard. AU utili- pregnant women, and Rent incl. water & use Call 385-5809 or Centrally located in ties included. $1250. people securing cus- of a menities. Sec/ PÃERESS place your ad on-line Madras. In- h ouse 541-317-1879 tody of children under dep. 5 4 1-923-0908, at financing opt i o ns 541-480-7863 18. This newspaper bendbulletin.com GREAT WINTER 8 available. Call now at Can be found on these pages : will not knowingly ac541-475-2291 DEAL! 687 cept any advertising 2 bdrm, 1 bath, EMPLOYMENT FINANCEANO BUSINESS for real estate which is Commercial for $530 & $540 w/lease. 771 410 - Private Instruction 507- Real Estate Contracts in violation of the law. Rent/Lease Carports included! CHECK YOUR AD Lots O ur r e aders a r e 421 - Schools and Training 514 - Insurance Please check your ad FOX HOLLOW APTS. hereby informed that Spectrum professional 454- Looking for Employment 528- Loans and Mortgages Bend City lots, 2851 on the first day it runs (541) 383-31 52 all dwellings adver528 building, 3 5 0 '-500',(2) 470 - Domestic & In-Home Positions 543- Stocks and Bonds & 2857 Huettl St., off to make sure it is corCascade Rental tised in this newspa- $1.00 per ft. total. No 476 - Employment Opportunities Loans & Mortgages 558- Business Investments Butler Mkt. All utils under rect. Sometimes inManagement. Co. per are available on N NN. C a l l An d y , round $89,900 for both. s tructions over t h e 486 - Independent Positions 573- Business Opportunities an equal opportunity 541-385-6732. Call for Specials! phone are misunderWARNING all Ron, 541-206-7995 basis. To complain of Limited numbers avail. stood and a n e r ror The Bulletin recom476 476 discrimination cal l 1, 2 and 3 bdrms. can occur in your ad. mends you use cauHUD t o l l-free at Employment Employment 775 If this happens to your tion when you proW/D hookups, patios 1-800-877-0246. The Opportunities Opportunities or decks. ad, please contact us vide personal Manufactured/ toll f re e t e l ephone the first day your ad information to compaMOUNTAIN GLEN, Mobile Homes number for the hear541-383-9313 appears and we will nies offering loans or ing im p aired is DO YOU NEED CAUTION READERS: credit, especially Professionally be happy to fix it as 1-800-927-9275. FACTORY SPEC/AL A GREAT managed by Norris & s oon a s w e ca n . those asking for adNew Home, 3 bdrm, Ads published in nEmEMPLOYEE Deadlines are: Weekvance loan fees or Stevens, Inc. Rent /Ovvn $46,500 finished ployment OpportuniRIGHT NOW? days 11:00 noon for companies from out of 3 bdrm, 2 bath homes on your site. t ies" i n c lude e m 636 Call The Bulletin next day Sat 1 1 00 state. If you have $2500 down, $750 mo. J and M Homes ployee and before 11 a.m. and a.m. for Sunday and concerns or quesApt./Multiplex NW Bend OAC. J and M Homes 745 541-548-5511 421 i ndependent po s i - get an ad in to pubMonday. tions, we suggest you 541-548-5511 Homes for Sale tions. Ads for posilish the next day! 541-385-5809 Schools & Training consult your attorney Nice, quiet, upper level 2 654 tions that require a fee Thank you! 541-385-5809. or call CONSUMER Bdrm, oak cabinets, DW, Just too many BANK OWNED HOMES! or upfront investment W/S/G/cable pd, laundry The Bulletin Classified VIEW the HOTLINE, Houses for Rent TRUCK SCHOOL FREE List w/Pics! collectibles? must be stated. With facils. $650mo $500 dep. 1-877-877-9392. www.llTR.net Classifieds at: SE Bend www.BendRepos.com No smkg. 541-383-2430 any independent job www.bendbuiietin.com Redmond Campus bend and beyond real estate Sell them in opportunity, p l ease 20967 yeoman, bend or Student Loans/Job Small studio close to li3 bdrm 1 bath, appl., all Find exactly what investigate thorThe Bulletin Classifieds Waiting Toll Free brary, all util. pd. $550, elect., garage, yard. oughly. 1-888-387-9252 Food Service - Bruno's you are looking for in the NOTICE $525 dep. No pets/ $725 mo. + dep. Grocery & U -bake is All real estate adverCLASSIFIEDS Thank you St. Jude & smoking. 541-330No pets/smoking. 54$ 385 58O9 Use extra caution when taking apps for Cashier & tised here in is subSacred H e ar t of 9769 or 541-480-7870 541-389-7734 476 applying for jobs on- Pizza Maker. Apply in ject to t h e F e deral Jesus. j.d. line and never properson: 1709 NE 6th, F air Housing A c t , Employment Independent Contractor position vide personal infor- Bend. No phone calls. which makes it illegal Opportunities mation to any source Daytime inside sales. to advertise any prefyou may not have re- Remember.... erence, limitation or searched and deemed discrimination based CUSTOMER A dd your we b a d - Mid-South Sales Promotions is seeking to hire to be reputable. Use on race, color, relitwo sales people to work from The Bulletin SERVICE extreme caution when dress to your ad and gion, sex, handicap, circulation offices as Independent Contractors REPRESENTATIVE readers on The r esponding to A N Y familial status or nato secure sponsorships for the Newspaper in C a/I 54 /-385-580 9 Immediate opening Bulletin' s web site online e m p loyment tional origin, or intenin th e C i r culation ad from out-of-state. Education program. This is not selling subto r o m ot e o u r service will be able to click tion to make any such scriptions or advertising, but involves having department for a full through automatically You know what preferences, l i m italocal businesses support The Bulletin's t ime e n tr y le v e l to your site. We suggest you call Handyman tions or discrimination. Building/Contracting Newspaper in Education program. they say about Customer S e rvice the State of Oregon n We will not knowingly Representative. one man's trash". Consumer Hotline at NOTICE: Oregon state Margo Construction accept any advertisThis is a relaxed environment and approach Looking for some1-503-378-4320 req u ires anyLLC Since 1992 ing for r ea l e state law involving business to business sales. one to a ssist our There's a whole pile c o n tracts • Pavers• Carpentry which is in violation of one who Mid-South offers a brief paid training program subscribers and de- For Equal Opportunity of "treasure" here! this law. All persons for construction work • Remodeling • Decks but the ideal candidates will possess business livery carriers with chasing products or I L aws: Oregon B u• Window/Door are hereby informed to be licensed with the to business sales experience. subscription t ransof Labor & Inservices from out of C onstruction Con - Replacement • Int/Ext that all dwellings adactions, acc o unt reau dustry, C i vil Rightsl the area. Sending Paint • CCB 176121 vertised are available tractors Board (CCB). Average salesperson earns between questions and delivDivision, c ash, c hecks, o r lice n se 541 -480-31 79 on an equal opportu- A n active $400 -$700 for less than 30 hours weekly. ery concerns. Es971-673-0764 l credit i n f ormation means the contractor nity basis. The BulleThe dress code is relaxed and casual. sential: Positive ati s bonded an d i n - USE THE CLASSIFIEDS! l may be subjected to tin Classified This is not ad or subscription sales, however titude, strong Thousands ofadsdaily FRAUD. If you have any quess ured. Ver if y t h e if you have previous experience in advertising service/team orienin print andonline. tions, concerns or For more i nformaCheck out the contractor's CCB Door-to-door selling with tation, and problem sales, I will give you priority consideration. tion about an advercomments, contact: c ense through t h e fast results! It's the easiest classifieds online solving skills. Must Classified Department l tiser, you may call Cons u m er way in the world to sell. tNwvv.bendbuffetin.com CCB I'm seeking motivated, energetic and articulate have accurate typthe Oregon State The Bulletin Website people with excellent communication skills. • nle ing, computer entry Updated daily www.hireaiicensedcontractor. 541-385-5809 l Attorney General's experience and Please call Melanie at 541-383-0399. The Bulletin Classified com Office C o n sumer x phone skills. Most or call 503-378-4621. 541-385-5809 Protection hotline at I w ork is d on e v i a The Bulletin I 1-877-877-9392. The Bulletin recomIndependent Contractor Property Management,Inc. telephone so strong mends checking with professional c o m541-382-0053 the CCB prior to con- Landscaping/Yard Carel LTh t.' Bulletin munication skills and tracting with anyone. * Supplement Your Income* OTICE: O RE G O N the ability to m ulti Some other t r ades N Landscape Contractask in a fast paced AVAILABLE BEND AREA RENTALS also req u ire addiLaw (ORS 671) e nvironment is a tional licenses and tors Press Supervisor • 2 Bdrm/1 Bath Apt. Cheerful upper unit r equires a l l bus i must. certifications. The Bulletin is seeking a night time press suw/balcony. Close to downtown 8 Pioneer Park. nesses that advertise Work shift hours are pervisor. We are part of Western CommunicaLaundry on site. Off-street parking. No pets. to p e rform L a n dTuesday and Friday Debris Removal • tions, Inc., which is a small, family-owned group $500.00 H/ST scape C o nstruction 8:00 AM to 5:00 PM. consisting of seven newspapers, five in Oregon •2 Bdrm/1 Bath Apt. Near Kiwanis Parkwhich inclu d es: Wednesday and JUNK BE GONE and two in California. Our ideal candidate will Spacious lower unit has patio off kitchen. p lanting, dec ks , Thursday 5:30 AM to manage a small crew of three and must be able I Haul Away FREE On-site laundry. Off-street parking. No pets. fences, arbors, 2:30 PM., Saturday to learn our equipment/processes quickly. A For Salvage. Also $525 yI/ST w ater-features, a n d 6:00 AM t o 1 2 :00 hands-on style is a requirement for our 3 t/a Cleanups & Cleanouts •2 Bdrm/1 Bath Duplex in SE - Single car gainstallation, repair of PM. O c c asional tower KBA press. Prior management/leaderMel, 541-389-8107 rage. W/D hookups in unit. Large rear deck. All irrigation systems to S unday shift a n d ship experience preferred. In addition to our new appliances, paint, carpet, No pets. be licensed with the holidays required. 7-day a week newspaper, we have numerous Handyman • $650.00 H/ST Landscape ContracPlease send resume commercial print clients as well. In addition to a • Great Floor Plan in this 3 B drm/2.5 Bath t ors B o a rd . Th i s t o: PO B o x 6 0 2 0 competitive wage and benefit program, we also We are looking for independent conI DO THAT! NW Home - 1896 sq. ft. Cozy, cheerful, bright 4-digit number is to be Bend OR . 9 7 7 08 provide potential opportunity for advancement. Home/Rental repairs tractors to service home delivery 2-story Craftsman-style. Oversized double included in all adverIf you provide dependability combined with a attn. Circ u lation Small jobs to remodels routes in: garage. Fenced yard w/raised garden. Den tisements which indiCustomer S e rvice positive attitude, are able to manage people and Honest, guaranteed area off dining room. Corner kitchen. Walk-in cate the business has schedules and are a team player, we would like Manager or e-mail: work. CCB¹151573 pantry. Gas fireplace, A/C. Trex Deck. Pets? a bond, insurance and to hear from you. If you seek a stable work enahusted@bendbulDennis 541-317-9768 1895.00 workers compensavironment that provides a great place to live and Must be available 7 days a week, early mornletin.com ERIC REEVE HANDY tion for their employraise a family, let us hear from you. Contact eiEOE/Drug free ing hours. Must have reliable, insured vehicle. AVAILABLE REDMOND HOMES SERVICES. Home & ees. For your protecther; Keith Foutz, Corporate Circulation & Opworkplace •Large Single Level 4 Bdrm/2 Bath Home on Commercial Repairs, tion call 503-378-5909 erations Director at kfoutz©wescompapers.com Please call 541.385.5800 or Corner Lot in NW Redmond. Formal living Carpentry-Painting, or use our website: or anelson©wescompapers.com with your 800.503.3933 Mon.-Fri., 8-4 or room w/ bay window seat. Formal dining room. complete resume, references and s a lary Pressure-washing, www.lcb.state.or.us to Development Director Family room with GFP. 2330 sq.ft. Separated history/requirements. Prior press room experiapply via email at Honey Do's. On-time check license status for KPOV, High Desert ence required. No phone calls please. Drug master with garden tub. Fenced back yard. promise. Senior before con t racting online O bendbulletin.com Community Radio Pets?? $1100.00 test is required prior to employment. EOE Discount. Work guar- with th e b u s iness. part t i me . C l o ses *** anteed. 541-389-3361 Persons doing land'** FOR ADDITIONAL PROPERTIES January 25. Details at: or 541-771-4463 scape m a intenance CALL 541-382-0053 &/or Stop By the Office k ~ Bonded & Insured do not require a LCB at 587 NE Greenwood, Bend CCB¹181595 license.

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

CLASSIFIED OFFICE HOURS: MON.-FRI. 7:30 a.m.- 5:00 p.m.

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YOUR WEEKLY GUIDE TO CENTRAL OREGON EVENTS, ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT

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E4 TUESDAY, JANUARY 22, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

DAILY B R I D G E C LU B

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

NEW YORK TIMES CROSSWORD wiii'sortz h

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By FRANK STEWART Tribune Media Services

" You've got money," I s aid t o Unlucky Louie. "Are you involved in any charities?" "A few," L o u i e adm i t ted. "Actually, I always wanted to be a philanthropist, but my ambitions got nipped in the budget." Louie has a houseful of kids and a spendthrift wife, so he works to make ends meet. Still, I 'l l bet h e l oses enough at the club each year to build a clinic. At today's grand slam, Louie took the ace of clubs and then his K-Q of diamonds. He cashed the top hearts and ruffed a heart with the ace of trumps.

one heart, you respond one spade and he bids two clubs. What do you say? ANSWER: Even if a jump to three spades were forcing (it is not in most p artnerships), t h a t b id wou l d overstate the quality of your suit and might land you at the wrong game. But no other game is attractive at the moment. Bid tw o d i amonds, the "fourth suit," to let partner continue to describe his hand. South dealer N-S vulnerable

NORTH 4 IKQ J 9 K 107 3 2 0 A8 7 AAJ

FIFTH HEART

WEST 4 10 9 7 9 J5 C J94 2 4K Q 1 0 8

When West discarded, Louie took t he K- Q o f tru m ps , b u t E a s t d iscarded. L o ui e c o u ldn't r u f f another heart, setting up dummy's fifth heart, w i thout suffering an overruff. Down one. After Louie takes the ace of hearts, he leads a trump to dummy and discards his last heart on the ace of diamonds. He ruffs a heart, leads a trump to dummy and ruffs a heart with the ace. Louie then draws the last trump and takes the king of hearts and the long heart to make the slam.

EAST 44 QQ984 0 106 5 3 49742

ANSWER TO PREVIOUS PUZZLE

SOUTH 4 A865 3 2 QA6 C7KQ 4653 South 14 3 49 4 NT 5 NT P

DAILY QUESTION

West Pass P ass Pass ass

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Opening lead — 4 K Youhold: 4 A 8 6 5 3 2 Q A 6 0 K Q 4 6 5 3 . Yourpartneropens (C) 2013 Tribune Media Services, Inc.

C E L S A L I T 0 V I O L A S A N E R

G LE E S T OO L OC T O P U S S Y D U N K Y E A S

R EE L E A S Y

72 Curt summons 73 Curmudgeonly

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Puzzle by ADAM G. PERL

36 What a leafstalk 4s Norm leads to s2 Wing it s e Keep o n 53 Israeli port (watch) s4 Secret store se Uproariously funny sort se ¹1 Alicia Keys hit of 2007 4o The N.H.L.'s Kovalchuk ss Colgate rival 43 "0 Come, All Ye eo Winged Greek Faithful," e.g. god 4e Pinch-hit (for) ei Composer Weill

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For answers, call 1-900-285-5656, $1.49 a minute; or, with a credit card, 1-800-814-5554. Annual subscriptions are available for the best of Sunday crosswords from the last 50 years: 1-888-7-ACROSS. AT&T users: Text NYTX Io 386 Io download puzzles, or visit nytimes.com/mobilexword for more information. Online subscriptions: Today's puzzle and more than 2,000 past

puzzles, nytimes.com/crosswords ($39.95 a year). Share tips: nytimes.com/wordplay. Crosswords for young solvers: nytimes.com/learning/xwords.

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01/22/1 3


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

Boats & Accessories •

Q

THE BULLETIN• TUESDAY, JANUARY 22, 2013 E5

Tra v el Trailers • 0 D

GENERATE SOME excitement in your neigborhood. Plan a ga-

oQll (

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

The Bulletin

Sernng Central Oregon rrnte 7903

Snowmobiles 2007 Ski-Doo Renegade 600 w/513 mi, like new, very fast! Reduced to $5000. 541-221-5221

Arctic Cat (2) 2005 F7; EFI Snowpro &

Used out-drive parts - Mercury OMC rebuilt marine motors: 151 $1595; 3.0 $1895; 4.3 (1993), $1995. 541-389-0435 875

I

932

932

Antique & Classic Autos

Antique & Classic Autos

•J~ •

BOATS & RVs 805- Misc. Items Fleetwood Wilderness 850 - Snowmobiles Gl 31' 1999. 12' slide, Chevy C-20 Pickup Plymouth B a r racuda860 - Motorcycles And Accessories 24' awning, queen Aircraft, Parts 1969, an orig. Turbo 44; 1966, original car! 300 865 - ATVs bed,couch/table make auto 4-spd, 396, model hp, 360 VB, center& Service into dbl beds, FSC, CST /an options, orig. lines, (Original 273 870 - Boats & Accessories outside shower, E-Z lift owner, $22,000, eng & wheels incl.) 875 - Watercraft s tabilizer hitch, l i ke 541-923-6049 541-593-2597 880 - Motorhomes new, been stored. $10,999. 541-419-5060 881 - Travel Trailers Want to impress the 882 - Fifth Wheels ~ Qo relativeso Remodel 885- Canopies and Campers MorePixatBendbulletincom your home with the 1/3 interest in Colum890 - RVs for Rent help of a professional

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

'n'

bia 400, located at Sunriver. $ 1 38,500. Call 541-647-3718

Chevy Wagon 1957, from The Bunetin's 935 4-dr., complete, "Call A Service Sport Utility Vehicles Automobiles Automobiles $7,000 OBO, trades, each; 541-410-2186 Professional" Directory please call 2007 SeaDoo Chevy Tahoe LS 2001 541-389-6998 2004 Waverunner, S pringdale 2005 27', 4' PROJECT CARS: Chevy 4x4. 120K mi, Power excellent condition, Chrysler 30 0 C o u pe slide in dining/living area, 2-dr FB 1949-(SOLD) 8 seats, Tow Pkg, 3rd row seating, e x tra LOW hours. Double 1967, 44 0 e n g ine,Chevy Coupe 1950 sleeps 6, low mi,$15,000 trailer, lots of extras. obo. 541-408-3811 auto. trans, ps, air, rolling chassis's $1750 tires, CD, pnvacy tintSnowmobile trailer 1 /3 interest i n w e l l- frame on rebuild, re- ea., Chevy 4-dr 1949, ing, upgraded rims. BMW 740 IL 1998 orig. 2002, 25-ft Inter$10,000 equipped IFR Beech Bo- painted original blue, complete car, $ 1949; Fantastic cond. $7995 o wner, e xc . c o n d. Porsche 911 1974, low 541-719-8444 state & 3 sleds, nanza A36, new 10-550/ original blue interior, Cadillac Series 61 1950, Contact Tim m at mi., complete motor/ $10,900. miles, new tires, prop, located KBDN. original hub caps, exc. 2 dr. hard top, complete 541-408-2393 for info 101k trans. rebuild, tuned loaded, sunroof. 541-480-8009 $65,000. 541-419-9510 or to view vehicle. TURN THE PAGE w/spare f r on t cl i p ., chrome, asking $9000 suspension, int. & ext. $9500. 541-706-1897 $3950, 541-382-7391 or make offer. refurbn oil c ooling, For More Ads Ford Freestyle S E L, AIRPORT CAFE • Yamaha 750 1999 00 541-385-9350 ~ shows new in & out, (Bend Municipal Airport) 2006, V6, AWD, AT, AC, The Bulletin 933 Mountain Max, $1750. perf. m ech. c o n d. MorePixatBendbulletin.com front & side airbags, 25 open Saturdays! • 1994 Arctic Cat 580 slide,Bunkhouse style, NotN• Daily Pickups Much more! Specials mpg, 3rd row seating, nWaAds published in EXT, $1250. sleeps 7-8, excellent $28,000 541-420-2715 pwr Ithr seats, multi-CD, tercraft" include: Kay- condition, $ 1 6 ,900, • New Management • Zieman 4-place traction control, new tires Open Mon.-Sat., 8-3 Chrysler SD 4-Door PORSCHE 914 1974, aks, rafts and motor- 541-390-2504 trailer, $1750. & brks, maintained exCall 541-318-8989 1930, CD S R oyal Roller (no engine), Ized An in good condition. personal t remely well, runs & Standard, B-cylinder, lowered, full roll cage, watercrafts. For Located in La Pine. Executive Hangar drives exlnt,148K hwy mi, Garage Sales body is good, needs 5-pt harnesses, rac"boats" please see Call 541-408-6149. at Bend Airport $7200. 541-604-4166 some r e s toration, BMW Z4 Roadster ing seats, 911 dash 8 Class 870. (KBDN) Garage Sales 60' wide x 50' deep, runs, taking bids, 2005, 62K miles, ex860 Ford 250 XLT 1990, instruments, d e cent 541-385-5809 cenent cond. $14,000. 6 yd. dump bed, shape, v e r y c o ol! otorcycles & Accessories w/55' wide x 17' high 541-383-3888, Garage Sales 541-604-9064 541-815-3318 $1699. 541-678-3249 139k, Auto, $5500. bi-fold door. Natural 541-410-9997 Harley Davidson SoftBuick Lucerne CXL Saturn SL2 1996, 97K mi, Find them gas heat, office, bathTail De l uxe 2 0 0 7 , 2009, $12,500, low studs inc, recent tune-up, room. Parking for 6 880 FORD RANGER XLT in white/cobalt, w / paslow miles; 2003 Lec ars. A d jacent t o 1995 Ext. cab 2WD 5 GMC Envoy 2002 4WD Motorhomes senger kit, Vance & Sabre, $4000. You'n $1200. 541-318-5311 The Bulletin Frontage Rd; g reat speed, with car alarm, $6,450. Loaded, Hines muffler system not find nicer Buicks Subaru Forester - 2006 visibility for a viation CD player, extra tires Leather, Heated Classifieds One look's worth a 8 kit, 1045 mi., exc. Original owner, bus. 1jetjock@q.com on rims. Runs good. seats, Bose sound thousand words. Call c ond, $19,9 9 9 , 541-948-2126 reqular maintenance, Clean. 92,000 miles 541-385-5809 FIAT 1800 1978, 5-spd, system. Ext. roof rack 541-389-9188. Bob, 541-318-9999. 1ow miles (63K), (218) 478-4469 Piper A rcher 1 9 8 0, door panels w/flowers o n m o t or . $ 2 6 0 0 for an appt. and take a asking $10,900. OBO. 541-771-6511. Harley Heritage & hummingbirds, based in Madras, aldrive in a 30 mpg cari Call 970-629-1690 Softail, 2003 white soft top 8 hard ways hangared since Jeep Wrangler 4x4, (in La Pine) $5,000+ in extras, Econoline RV 1 989, top. Just reduced to new. New annual, auto 1997 6-cyl, soft top, $2000 paint job, fully loaded, exc. cond, $3,750. 541-317-9319 pilot, IFR, one piece roll bar, front tow 30K mi. 1 owner, 35K mi. , R e duced or 541-647-8483 Toyota Camrysr windshield. Fastest Arbar, new tires, I nternational Fla t For more information $15,250. 541-546-6133 1984, $1200 obo; cher around. 1750 tochrome rims, 103K Bed Pickup 1963, 1 please call Have an item to Sprinter 272RLS, 2009 tal t i me . $6 8 ,500. miles, gd cond, 1985 SOLD; ton dually, 4 s p d. 541-385-8090 29', weatherized, like 541-475-6947, ask for $5700 obo. Get your sell quick? trans., great MPG, 1986 parts car, or 209-605-5537 Chrysler Sebrlng 2006 541-504-3253 or n ew, f u rnished & Rob Berg. could be exc. wood Fully loaded, exc.cond, $500. business If it's under 503-504-2764 HD Screaming Eagle ready to go, incl Winehauler, runs great, very low miles (38k), T-Hangar for rent Call for details, Electra Glide 2005, ard S a t ellite dish, '500 you can place it in new brakes, $1950. n at Bend airport. always garaged, 541-548-6592 103 motor, two tone 26,995. 541-420-9964 541-419-5480. Call 541-382-8998. transferable warranty The Bulletin candy teal, new tires, a ROWI N G incl. $8100 obo 23K miles, CD player, Classifieds for: Toyota Corolla 2004, 541-848-9180 with an ad in hydraulic clutch, exauto., loaded, 2 04k Trucks & cenent condition. miles. orig. owner, non The Bulletin's '10 - 3 lines, 7 days Heavy Equipment Honda Accord Highest offer takes it. smoker, exc. c ond. "Call A Service '16 - 3 lines, 14 days 2000 105K miles, 541-480-8080. Porsche Cayenne 2004, $6500 Prin e viue Weekend Warrior Toy Professional" exc. mech. cond. 86k, immac, dealer 503-358-8241 (Private Party ads only) Honda 750 Nighthawk, Hauler 28' 2007,Gen, small dent in rear maint'd, loaded, now Directory RAM 2500 2003, 5.7L 1991 pristine condifuel station, exc cond. WHEN YOU SEE THIS panel, incl good hemi VB, hd, auto, cruise, $17000. 503-459-1580 tion. 17k mi., $1,995. sleeps 8, black/gray cond. studded tires am/fm/cd. $8400 obro. 541-279-7092. i nterior, u se d 3 X , CAN'T BEAT THIS! on wheels. $3,700. ~Oo 541-420-3634 /390-1285 $24,999. Timm 541-408-2393 Look before you Vans M Ore P iX a t Beltdbtjletin.COm 541-389-9188 Diamond Reo Dump buy, below market On a classified ad BBoats & Accessories Truck 19 7 4, 12 -14 value! Size & milego to yard box, runs good, Ford Galaxie 500 1963, Need help fixing stuff? Chevy Astro age DOES matter! Looking for your 13' Smokercraft '85, Class A 32' Hurri$6900, 541-548-6812 Call A Service Professional www.bendbunetin.com 2 dr. hardtop,fastback, Cargo Van2001, next employee? 1983, 8000-Ib Warn to view additional cane by Four Winds, 390 v8,auto, pwr. steer & find the help you need. good cond., 15HP pw, pdl, great cond., Place a Bulletin help 2 sets of tire photos of the item. 2007. 12,500 mi, all radio (orig),541-419-4989 winch, business car, well www.bendbunetin.com gas Evinrude + wanted ad today and G K E A T ' chains, canopy, 22R amenities, Ford V10, maint'd, regular oil Minnkota 44 elec. reach over 60,000 Ford Mustang Coupe motor, 5-spd t ranscherry, slides, changes, $4500. readers each week. Looking for your mission, $2495 obo. motor, fish finder, 2 Ithr, 1966, original owner, Kia Optima EX 2004 like new! New low Please call Your classified ad Hyster H25E, runs next employee? extra seats, trailer, VB, automatic, great 541-350-2859 2.7L V6, an power price, $54,900. 541-633-5149 will also appear on Place a Bulletin help well, 2982 Hours, shape, $9000 OBO. options, moonroof, extra equip. $2900. 541-548-5216 bendbunetin.com $3500,call wanted ad today and 530-515-8199 spoiler, leather, InSay ngoodbuyn 541-388-9270 which currently re541-749-0724 reach over 60,000 finity AM/FM/CD, What are you Gulfstream Sc e n ic ceives over 1.5 milto that unused readers each week. alloys, Michelin 8 Ford Ranchero 17' 1984 Chris Craft Cruiser 36 ft. 1999, lion page views evYour classified ad looking for? studded tires, item by placing it in 1979 - Scorpion, 140 HP Cummins 330 hp dieTake care of ery month at no will also appear on meticulously maint'd, with 351 Cleveland You'll find it in inboard/outboard, 2 sel, 42K, 1 owner, 13 The Bulletin Classifieds extra cost. Bulletin bendbunetin.com $7450. (in Bend) your investments modified engine. depth finders, tronin. kitchen slide out, Classifieds Get Rewhich currently re760-71 5-91 23 The Bulletin Classifieds Body is in ing motor, full cover, new tires,under cover, sults! Call 385-5809 with the help from ceives over 1.5 milexcellent condition, 5 41 -385-580 9 EZ - L oad t railer, hwy. miles only,4 door or place your ad lion page views The Bunetin's M itsubishi 300 0 G T $2500 obo. $3500 OBO. fridge/freezer iceon-line at every month at 541-385-5809 1999, auto., p e arl "Call A Service 541-420-4677 541-382-3728. maker, W/D combo, 935 bendbunetin.com no extra cost. Bullew hite, very low m i . Interbath t ub & tin Classifieds Professional" Directory Sport Utility Vehicles Chevy Lumina 1 9 95 $9500. 541-788-8218. shower, 50 amp pro7 -pass. v a n wit h Get Results! Call pane gen 8 m o r e! 385-5809 or place p ower c h a i r lif t , BMW X5 2007, 66k $55,000. Fifth Wheels your ad on-line at • mi., ¹Z37964. $27,988 $1500; 1989 Dodge 541-948-2310 bendbulletln.com Turbo Van 7 - pass. has new motor and t rans., $1500. I f i n The Bulletin 18.5' '05 Reinen 185, V-6 Ford T-Bird, 1966, 390 terested c a l l Ja y Oregon Peterbilt 359 p o tableeng, power everything, Volvo Penta, 270HP, To Subscribe call 503-269-1057. water t ruck, 1 9 90, AutnSource "My Little Red Corvette" new paint, 54K orig mi, low hrs n must see, 541-385-5800 or go to 3200 gal. tank, 5hp runs great, exlnt cond in 541-598-3750 1996 coupe. 132K, $15,000, 541-330-3939 n www.bendbunetin.com p ump, 4 3 hoses, aaaoregonautosource com Ford Windstar 1996 26-34 mpg. 350 auto. & out. Asking $8,500. Carri-Lite Luxury 2009 camlocks, $ 2 5 ,000.541-480-3179 Mini Van, 173K, no by Carriage, 4 slide$12,500 541-923-1781 Immaculate! Call a Pro 541-820-3724 air, 3 seats, room outs, inverter, satelThe Bulletin recomH Beaver Coach Marquis Whether you need a galore! Dependable, lite sys, fireplace, 2 mends extra caution I 40' 1987. New cover, Need to get an ad road-ready to anyflat screen TVs. when p u r chasing ~ fence fixed, hedges new paint (2004), new Utility Trailers • place, even Tumalo! $60,000. f products or services inverter (2007). Onan in ASAP? trimmed or a house All this for $1500541-480-3923 from out of the area. 6300 watt gen, 111K mi, really! 541-318-9999 built, you'0 find J S ending c ash , parked covered $35,000 Buick Enclave 2008 CXL Fax it to 541-322-7253 obo. 541-419-9859 or checks, or credit inprofessional help in GMC Vgton 1971, Only AWD, V-6, black, clean, 541-280-2014 formation may be I y sound, 82k The Bunetin's "Call a Blg Tex Landscap- $19,700! Original low mechanicall The Bulletin Classifieds / sublect to FRAUD. mile, exceptional, 3rd miles. $20,995. ing/ ATV Trailer, Automobiles Service Professional" For more informaowner. 951-699-7171 Call 541-815-1216 dual axle flatbed, Directory f tion about an adver7'x16', 7000 lb. tiser, you may call 541-385-5809 Fleetwood Wilderness GVW, an steel, I the Oregon Statef 36', 2005, 4 s l ides, $1400. Attorney General's I 541-382-4115, or rear bdrm, fireplace, Office C o n sumer I Dynasty 2004, AC, W/D hkup beau541-280-7024. = =9=4 =q- Monaco hotline at I f Protection loaded, 3 slides, die- tiful u n it! $30,500. BMW 328i, 1998, sunJeep Comanche, 1990, 1-877-877-9392. 20.5' 2004 Bayliner sel, Reduced - now 541-815-2380 original owner, 167K, Chev Tahoe, 1999 most roof, white/grey interior, Nissan Sentra, 2012205 Run About, 220 $119,000, 5 4 1 -9234WD, 5-spd, tags good options, new & tires, runs an electric, auto trans, 12,610 mi, full warranty, Automotive Parts, • HP, VB, open bow, 8572 or 541-749-0037 till 9/2015, $4500 obo. good, 159K miles, $4250, c lean, 1 6 8,131 m i , PS, PB,AC,8 more! Serving Central Oregon srnte 1903 541-233-8944 $3200.541-419-6176 exc. cond., very fast ~ t~ Service & Accessories 541-633-7761 $16 000 541-788-0427 w/very low hours, lots of extras incl. • We Buy Junk tower, Bimini & Cars 8 Trucks! K omfort 25' 2 0 06, 1 custom trailer, Cash paid for junk slide, AC, TV, awning. $19,500. vehicles, batteries NEW: tires, converter, 541-389-1413 catalytic converters. Southwind 35.5' Triton, batteries. Hardly used. Serving an of C.O.!• 2008,V10, 2 slides, Du- $15,500. 541-923-2595 Call 541-408-1~090 pont UV coat, 7500 mi. Bought new at $132,913; = Antique & asking $93,500. 20.5' Seaswirl Spyst Call 541-419-4212 Classic Autos der 1989 H.O. 302, 285 hrs., exc. cond., R '55 Chevy 2 dr . w gn stored indoors for MONTANA 3585 2008, PROJECT car, 3 50 life $11,900 OBO. exc. cond., 3 slides, small block w/Weiand 541-379-3530 king bed, Irg LR, Arc- dual quad tunnel ram tic insulation, all opwith 450 Honeys. T-10 Ads published in the tions $37,500. 4-speed, 12-bolt posi, "Boats" classification Winnebago 30A Sight541-420-3250 Weld Prostar whls, include: Speed, fishseer 2012, 31 ft., all extra rolling chassis + ing, drift, canoe, options, 2 sli d es,Nuyya 297LK H i tch- extras. $6000 for an. house and sail boats. Hiker 2007, 3 slides, 362HP V10, 10K mi., 541-389-7669. For au other types of mint cond., $110,000. 32' touring coach, left Now you can ctdd a full-color Photo to your Bulletin classified ad starting watercraft, please see kitchen, rear lounge, Class 875. many extras, beautiful at only $15.00 per week, when you order your ad online. 541-385-5809 c ond. inside & o u t , $32,900 OBO, Prinev1921 Model T ine. 541-447-5502 days Delivery Truck & 541-447-1641 eves. TO PlaCe yOur Bulletin Ctd With CI Phata, ViSit WWW.bendbulletin.COm, EFI EXT, 4,000

Watercraft

miles each. $2400

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I Rates start at $46. I Call for details! 541-385-5809

gThe Bulleting

Winnebaqo Suncruiser34' 2004, only 34K, loaded, too much to list, ext'd warr. thru 2014, $54,900 Dennis, 541-589-3243

i~ Ipj)p~ g.

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Travel Trailers

COACHMEN 1979 23' trailer Fully equipped. $2000. 541-312-8879 or 541-350-4622.

click on "Place an ad" and follow these easy steps: PiCk Ci CategOry (fOr eXamPle — PetS Or tranSPOrtatiOn)

and choose your ad package.

Pilgrim 27', 2007 5th wheel, 1 s lide, AC, TV,full awning, excel-

lent shape, $23,900. 1966 GMC, 2nd owner, too many extras to list, $8500 obo. Serious buyers only. 541-536-0123

Write your ad and upload your digital photo.

541-350-8629

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881

Restored & Runs $9000. 541-389-8963

Tick, Tock Tick, Tock...

Pilgrim In t e rnational ...don't let time get 2005, 36' 5th Wheel, Model¹M-349 RLDS-5 away. Hire a Fall price $ 2 1,865. professional out 541-312-4466 of The Bunetin's Look at: "Call A Service Bendhomes.com Professional" for Complete Listings of Directory today! Area Real Estate for Sale

Create your account with any major credit card, All ads appear in both print and online.

Please allow 24 hours for photo processing before your ad appears In print and online.

To place your photo ad, visit Us online at www.bendbulletin.com or call with questions, 541-385-5809

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www.bendbulletin.com


E6 TUESDAY JANUARY 22 2013 • THE BULLETIN

To PLAGE AN AD cALL CLAssIFIED• 541-385-5809

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U MAG A Z I N E CENTRAL OREGON'S WOMEN'S MAGAZINE •

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They raise families, focus on their careers andstill manage to find time to rnake a difference in their communities. They are the women ofCentral Oregon.

A bright, intelligent and inspiring magazine for your mind, body and self,

this unique publication features topics of interest to today's women. •

Covering subjects from health, style and professional success to

personal goals and relationships, U Magazine offers its readers I

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content to educate, empower and inspire. Each edition highlights women and the positive impact they have on Central Oregon and their communities.

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W HEN TOLOOK FOR IT: publishing six editions a year

The MAGIC of MOLLY I IKFENN ONN NN E ~

Saturday, February 16 Saturday, April 6 Saturday, June 1 Saturday, July 13 Saturday, September 7 Saturday, October 19

Piomoting thevalues ofcompetition

NN • ve • e

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AGELESS WELCOMETO CENTRAL OREGON'S SENIOR PUBLICATION Featuring locally written content that is engaging and informative. This publication has beendeveloped specifically for our senior and boomerpopulation.

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The Central Oregon Council On Aging and The Bulletin have partnered to produce Ageless — a dynamic publication with content developed specifically for the largest and fastest growing segment of

our community — those over 40 years of age. With topics to inspire, engage and promote health and vitality, The stories published in Ageless reminds us to live our lives to the fullest — regardless of our age. This publication is inserted into The Bulletin and can be found in

select local businesses.

W HEN TOLOOK FOR IT: publishing six editions a year

NIN ON ENI NATE •

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Thursday, January 31 Z"

Saturday, March 16 Saturday, May 18 Saturday, July 27 Give it e t(VI

Saturday, September 21 Saturday, November 16

C ENT RA L O R E G O N L IV I N G

('I ITE(to(TIA(l I I('lvlc a Tlle.: llol I nla(.IIT I II (NTEI II

CENTRAL OREGON'S ORIGINAL HOME 8 LIVING MAGAZINE Look to Central OregonLiving for locally written features about our unique lifestyles. One of The Bulletin's premier publications, this award-winning magazine features what's new and unique to the home building industry in Central Oregon and the lifestyle we enjoy. Featuring innovative

products, interior designs, 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 FOR IT: publishingfour editions ayear Saturday, March 2 Saturday, June 29

Saturday, October 5 Saturday, December 7

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Oper 1,OOO NEW Chech Out Our Hem

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BEEF T-BONE

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Coupons


Bulletin Daily Paper 1-22-13  

The Bulletin Daily print edition for Tuesday January 22, 2013

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