FRIDAY January 25,2013
,-- our ui eo eweecen
Serving Central Oregon since1903 75 $
GOI • INSIDE
YOUR BUSINESS • C6
What makes a dognota WOlf? —Why your dog goes for biscuits
chunk of your leg may come down to its digestive
system. Or so a new study suggests.A3
— New research indicates chocolat emay haveamuch richer history in Mesoameri-
They meanbusinessStudents at a Redmond ele-
mentary school showwhat they learned about business.B1
List for life —AMadras woman has 60 things she
Bend's tourism bureau wants to attractmore visitors from Northern California and Seattle to help fill vacant rooms during the off-season. To do so, the tourism bureau, Visit Bend, wants to raise the hotel tax by 2 percentage points in order to increase its market-
By Lauren Dake» The Bulletin
can civilizations than previously thought.A6
By Hillary Borrud
• Central Oregonofficials soundoff before the upcoming legislative session
SALEM — The 20D session of the Oregon Legislature is still a week away from kicking off in earnest, but it's evident local officials will be watching as lawrnakers tackle the state's public pension system. Gov. John Kitzhaber has made clear — in the budget he proposed to
ing budget. The tax increase would require voter approval and at a Wednesday meeting, the Bend City Council will discuss whether to put the issue on the May ballot, said City Manager Eric King. A tax increase might help the city, which would receive 30 percent of the revenue generated by any increase in the tax rate. State law mandates that 70 percent of the increase must be spent on tourism promotion. According to a projection prepared byVisitBend, increasing the city hotel tax rate from 9 percent to 11 percent would raise an additional $590,000 for tourism marketing and $250,000 for the city general fund in the first year. King said a lodging tax hike would not solve funding shortfalls in the budgets for streets, police and firefighting. More tourists would also increase demand onthese city services, and the hotel tax is meant to offset this impact. "I wouldn't say it solves any kind of revenue issue for the city," King said. However, King said he "would support something like this." SeeHotel tax/A4
the Legislature and in his State of the State address — that without changes to the state Public Employees Retirement System, school class sizes will continue to increase, lost school days
wants to do before sheturns
won't be restored, and cities and counties will struggle financially. When local officials were
60 — and she's working her way through the list.D1
asked about their priorities for the 2013 session, a theme quickly emerged. "Of course, PERS," said Deschutes County Commissioner Tammy Baney."Any reform we can get in relief of PERS is going to be of importance to the county."
ln national news —Sen. John Kerry, President Barack Obama's nomineefor secretary of state, appearedThursday before the SenateForeign Relations Committee — the
very panel Kerry chairs.A2
For Bend-La Pine Superintendent Ron Wilkinson,pushing for changes to PERS is not new. He's pleased to see the governor take a stand on the issue but said, "I'm on the record that we like the proposals the governor's made, but we don't think they go far enough."
By Richard W. Stevenson
Bend Mayor Jim Clintonanswered this way: "I would say the biggest concern around the city
GOP opens new front in debate overtaxes
is the situation with PERS and how much it takes out of our budget."
The governor has proposed capping a cost-of-living adjustment for PERS members and curbing a tax benefit some retirees receive. He hopes his reforms in the 2013-15 proposed budget
would generate up to $865 million in savings. The pension system is facing an unfunded liability of $16 billion. School districts in general are expected to see a greater increase than other public
drought keeps skiers away
employers in contributions imposed by the PERS board of directors. Public employers, such as
New York Times News Service
WASHINGTON — Republican governors are moving aggressively to cut personal and corporate income taxes, including proposals that would increase reliance on state sales taxes, setting up ambitious experiments in tax reform that could shape what is possible on a national level. Even as Washington continues to discuss, if not act, on ideas for making the federal tax system simpler and more efficient, governors, some with an eye on the next presidential race, are taking advantage of the improving economy and a gradual rebound in revenues to act. In Louisiana, Gov. Bobby Jindal is pushing to repeal the state's personal and corporateincome taxes and make up the lost revenue through higher sales taxes. Gov. Dave Heineman of Nebraska is calling for much the same thing. Gov. Sam Brownback of Kansas wants to keep in place what was supposed to be a temporary increase in the state sales tax to help pay for his plan to lower and eventually end his state's income tax. Along the way, these governors are taking small first steps into a debate over what kind of tax system most encourages growth in a 21st-century economy. SeeStates /A4
school districts, pay into the system to fund pensions for their retirees.
By Jennifer Oldham
Gov. John Kitzhabersaid the proposals aren't about "the value of teachers" or the "value of public employees." Instead, they're about the ability to "strike a
DENVER — Jagged peaks
ringing Colorado's Copper
balance between the cost of our retirement system and our ability to put dollars
Mountain turned indigo in the rising sun as Jamie Baker knelt to measure the ski resort's latest snowfall. The total came to what it's been too often this season:zero. "This is our basic ruler you used in elementary school," the ski patrol employee said, poking the wooden stick into the space around a stake used to gauge overnight snow. "It's really important, so guests have the correct information and know much snow we got." Colorado ski resorts, which bring about $3 billion into the state economy each year, are hurting. After the driest winter in two decades decimated resorts from Maine to California last season, the drought in Colorado continues, leading to fewer skierson the slopes for a second year. As ski enthusiasts monitor snowfall to decide which resorts to visit, reports about new precipitation are taking on greater importance. SeeSnow/A6
in the classroom today to ensure our students are successful tomorrow."
House Speaker Tina Kotek, D-Portland,told reporters she was "cautious" about PERS reform. Some worry that means she's not going to tackle reforms, but the governor commended her, pointing out that she only recently received the gavel.
Rep. Jason Conger, R-Bend,and Sen. Tim Knopp, R-Bend, said they will both once again work on legislation that would bring changes to the retirement plan.
Other issues Central Oregon's public officials will be eyeing vary from a hope for a resurrection of the plastic-bag ban debate (from Mayor Clinton) to an increase in shovelready industrial lands. Like every legislative session, local officials will also be watching to ensure that legislation that could stymie their efforts isn't introduced. See Legislature/A4 Photos from TheAssociated Press and The Bulletin file
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TH E BULLETIN• FRIDAY, JANUARY 25, 2013
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NATIoN 4% ORLD
Senator unvei s un an By Jennifer Steinhauer
cent higher premiums starting next Jan. 1. A 60-year-old smoker
WASHINGTON — During a lengthy and, at times, emotionally wrenching news conference, Sen. Dianne Feinstein on Thursday announced legislation that would ban the sale and manufacture of 157 types of semi-automatic weapons, as well as magazines holding more than 10 rounds of ammunition. The bill, which Feinstein, DCalif., introduced in the Senate on Thursday afternoon, would exempt firearmsused forhunting and would grandfather in certain guns and magazines. The goal of the bill, she said, would be "to dry up the supply of these weapons over time." Surrounded by victims of gun violence, colleagues in the Senate and House and several law enforcement officials, and standing near a peg board with 10 large guns attached, Feinstein acknowledged the difficulty in pursuing such legislation, even when harnessing the shock and grief over the shooting of 2 0 schoolchildren in Newtown, Conn., last month. "This is r eally a n u p hill road," Feinstein said. Feinstein was joined Thursday by several other lawmakers, including Rep. Carolyn McCarthy, D-N.Y., who will introduce companion legisla-
could wind up paying nearly $5,100 on top of normal premiums. Younger smokers could be charged lower penalties under rules proposed last fall by the Obama administration. Workers with job-
based coverage canavoid tobacco penalties by joining a smoking cessation program.
N. Korea nuke plan 'provocative' —North Korea'splanto conduct a third nuclear test is "needlessly provocative" and will only increase its isolation, the White House said Thursday, as the U.S.
expanded its financial sanctions against the north Asian country. Defense Secretary Leon Panetta said he's seen no outward sign that North Korea will follow through soon on its plan to conduct a test
— following its underground atomic explosions in 2006 and2009. Manuet Balce Ceneta/The Associated Press
Sen. Dianne Feinstein, D-Calif., speaks Thursday during a news conference in Washington to unveil legislation to ban157 types of assault weapons as well as high-capacity magazines. tion in the House, and Sen. Richard Blumenthal, D-Conn., who emotionally recalled the day when the children and adults were gunned down in Newtown. Feinstein's bill — which, unlike the 1994 assault weapons ban, of which she was a chief sponsor, would no t e x p ire after being enacted — would also ban certain characteristics of guns that make them more lethal and would require that grandfathered weapons be registered.More than 900 guns would be exempt for hunting and sporting. Such a measure is vehe-
mently opposed by the National Rifle Association and many Republican lawmakers, as well as some Democrats. Since the expiration of a ban on assault weapons in 2004, there has been a deep reluctance among lawmakers to revisit the issue. They cite both a lack of evidence that the ban was effective and a fear of the
powerful gun lobby. Many lawmakers, including some Democrats, prefer more modest measures to curb gun violence, like a bill that would enhance background checks of gun buyers or focus on enforcement of existing laws.
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Senate alters filibuster rules — TheSenate's senior Democrat and Republican reachedagreement Thursday to impose modest limits on the filibuster, the delaying tactics that minority parties have
long used to kill legislation. Thedealwould reduce — but not eliminate — the number of times opponents can use filibusters and also limit the time spent debating some bills and nominations. The pact
does not represent a dramatic reworking of Senate rules andleaves the minority party with far more power than it has in the House, where procedures allow a united majority party to muscle through its
Al-QaidaNo. 2 in Yemen succumbs to wounds — The
condition of anonymity because he was not authorized to speak to
Fort Hood suspect maybespared death penalty —The new judge in the Fort Hood shooting case will decide next week
whether to spare Maj. Nidal Hasanthe death penalty and let him plead guilty. The military judge will decide whether to remove execution as a punishment option for the Army psychiatrist charged in the 2009
rampage. Col. TaraOsborn hasset pretrial hearings for next Wednesday through Friday. Army rules prohibit a judge from accepting a guilty plea in a death penalty case. Hasan, charged with13 counts of
premeditated murder, facesexecution or life in military prison without parole if convicted. His trial date has not been set.
Jindal to GOP: 'Stop being the stupid party' —Louisiana
Hort. John F. Kerry
Gov. Bobby Jindal on Thursday challenged fellow Republicans to "go after every voter" and cautioned them to "stop being the stupid Scott Applewhite /The Assoaated Press
Sen. John Kerry, President Barack Obama's nominee for secretary of state, testifies Thursday at his
cessful nominee for president and Obama's unofficial
confirmation hearing that U.S. foreign policy should
envoy. The nearly four-hour hearing also provided anodd
be defined by a helping hand as well as military strength.
juxtaposition as Kerry, a member of the panel for 28 years and its chairman for the last four, sat alone in
The Massachusetts Democrat discussed Iran, Syria, climate change and a variety of issues with members of the Foreign Relations Committee at a
hearing that recalled an unusualAmerican life — son of a diplomat, Navy lieutenant who volunteered for Vietnam, anti-war protester, five-term senator, unsuc-
party." "It's no secret wehad a number of Republicans who damaged the brand this year with offensive and bizarre comments," he told around 200 members and guests of the Republican National Com-
mittee meeting in Charlotte, N.C.Jindal, considered a possible 2016 presidential candidate, said Republicans can beat Democrats on their ideas while appealing to all Americans — beyond Washington.
the witness chair. At onepoint, Sen. BobMenendez,
"We have fallen into the trap of believing the world revolves around
D-N.J., the incoming chairman who presided, mistak-
Washington," he said. "We have to recalibrate the compass of conservatism. Our principles are timeless. But we do need to reorient our
enly referred to Kerry as "Mr. Secretary." The current secretary, Hillary Clinton, introduced Kerry, calling him "the right choice." Clinton is step-
focus to the placewhere conservatism thrives — in the real world beyond the Washington Beltway." — From wire reports
ping down after four years.
Womenmust meet criteria
By mail outside Deschutes County: Onemonth: $18
a prominent leader of theTuareg ethnic group, said it was prepared to fight its former allies as theconflict in the remote northeast of the country becomes more complex.
fired by a U.S.-operated, unmanned drone aircraft. He spoke on
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Islamic Movement for the Azawad and is led by Alghabass Ag Intalla,
said that he had fallen into a coma since then. It was not clear when he actually died. A security official said that the missile had been
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to settle the country's crisis. The newgroup, which calls itself the
ofSaadaonOct.28,accordingtoSABA news agency.Theagency
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when one of its leaders said in a statement published by Radio France Internationale that he would form his own group to seek negotiations
Afghanistan and spent six years in the U.S. military prison at Guantanamo Bay, was wounded in a missile attack in the southern city
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Mall mlll'tan't gl'OuP SPlln'tel'S —Ansar Dine, one of the main Islamic militant groups fighting to control Mali, split in two Thursday
said Thursday. Saeedal-Shihri, a Saudi national who fought in
KERRY FACES COMMITTEE HECHAIRS
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not say exactly when or where it would take place.
died of wounds suffered in a U.S. drone attack last year in southern Yemen, the country's official news agency and a security official
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North Korea's National Defense Commission said Thursday a nuclear test was part of "upcoming" action directed against the U.S. but did
man who was onceAl-Qaida's second-in-command in Yemenhas
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Experts say millions of smokers could be priced out of health
New Yorh Times News Service
— Here's a possible new cost for people with the cigarette habit. insurance because of tobacco penalties under President Barack Obama's health care law. TheAffordable Care Act allows health insurers to charge smokers buying an individual policy up to 50 per-
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Penalty could keepsmokersout of health overhaul
By Lolita Baldor The Associated Press
WASHINGTON — Women in the military must have the same opportunities as men to
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FRIDAY, JANUARY 25, 2013 • THE BULLETIN
TART • Discoveries, breakthroughs, trends, namesin the news— the things you needto knowto start out your day
It's Friday, Jan. 25, the 25th day of 2013. There are 340 days left in the year.
RESEARCH HAPPENINGS Protests in EgyptEgypt is marking the second anniversary of the uprising that ousted Hosni Mubarak the
same way it began, with mass protests, but this time, the
rom woVBS 0 o s,via In "a striking case of co-evolution," a new study has found that dogs — like humans, but unlike wolves
target is Mubarak's successor, Mohammed Morsi.
— have developed the ability to easily digest starch. This adaptation not only expanded their dietary
options but also helped them evolve into guards, workers and companions for humans, researchers say.
polloles —Vice President Joe Biden launches the White
By David Brown
House's promotional tour on gun control with a trip to
The Washington Post
Virginia, where he is meeting with experts who worked on
gun safety after the shootings at Virginia Tech in 2007 that left 32 people dead and17
HISTORY Highlight:In 1863, during the Civil War, President Abraham
Lincoln accepted Maj. Gen. Ambrose Burnside's resignation as commander of the Army of the Potomacand replaced him with Maj. Gen.
Joseph Hooker. In1533, England's King Henry Vlll secretly married his second wife, Anne Boleyn, who later gave birth to Elizabeth I. In1890, reporter Nellie Bly
(Elizabeth Cochrane) of the New York World completed a round-the-world journey in 72 days, 6 hours and11 minutes.
The United MineWorkers of America was founded inColumbus, Ohio. In 1915, Alexander Graham Bell inaugurated IJ.S. transcontinental telephone service between New Yorkand San
Francisco. In1947, American gangster Al
Capone died in Miami Beach, Fla., at age 48. In1949, the first Emmy Awards, honoring local Los
Angeles TV programsand talent, were presented at the Hollywood Athletic Club. In1961, President John F. Kennedy held the first presidential
news conference to becarried live on radio and television. In1971, Charles Manson and three women followers were
convicted in Los Angeles of murder and conspiracy in the 1969 slayings of sevenpeople, including actress SharonTate. Idi Amin seized power in Uganda by ousting President Milton Obote in a military coup. In1981,the 52 Americans held
hostage by Iran for 444 days arrived in the United States. In 1993, a gunman shot and killed two CIA employees out-
side agency headquarters in Virginia (Pakistani national Mir Aimal Kansi was later tried and
convicted of the shootings, and executed). Ten years ago:NASAlaunched a spacecraft into orbit to measure all of the radiation stream-
ing toward Earth from the sun. Serena Williams survived an error-filled match to beat elder
sister Venus 7-6 (4), 3-6, 6-4 to win the Australian Open for her fourth straight major
championship. Five yearsago:President George W.Bushurged Congress to quickly pass aneconomic stimulus packagevoid of extraneous spending, saying only quick action would kick-
start the sputtering economy. One year ago:U.S. military forces flew into Somalia in a nighttime helicopter raid,
freeing an American anda Danish hostage andkilling nine pirates. U.S. Rep. Gabrielle Giffords of Arizona returned to
Congress to officially tender her resignation a year after she
was shot and severely wounded in her homedistrict.
BIRTHDAYS The former president of Georgia, Eduard Shevardnadze,is 85. Actor Dean Jones is 82. Movie director Tobe Hooper
is 70. Actress LeighTaylorYoung is 68. Actress Jenifer Lewis is 56. Actress Ana Ortiz
is 42. Actress Mia Kirshner is 38. Actress Christine Lakin is 34. Rhythm-and-blues singer
Alicia Keys is 32. Actor Michael Trevino is 28. — From wire reports
DNAhelpstell tale of dogs'origins
WASHINGTON You know that dog biscuit shaped like a bone but made mostly of wheat? The fact that your dog is satisfied with it instead of going for a piece of your thigh may be one of the big reasons why its ancestorsevolved from wolves to house pets. Swedish researchers compared the genomes of wolves and dogs and found that a big difference between the two is
Scientists have concluded that dogs were probably first domesticated from wolves somewhere in the Middle East. A research team at the University of California,
Los Angeles, analyzed a large collection of wolf and
dog genomes from around the world. They found that the Middle East was where
a dog's ability to easily digest starch. On its way from packhunting carnivore to fireside companion, dogs learnedto love — or at least live on — wheat, rice, barley,corn and potatoes. That's also a change that human beings underwent as they came out of the forest, built permanent settlements and began to grow grain. "I think it is a striking case of co-evolution," said Erik Axelsson, a geneticist at Uppsala University. "The fact that we shared a similar environment in the last 10,000 years caused a similar adaptation. And the big change in t h e environment was the development of agriculture." The findings, published this week in the journal Nature, support the hypothesis that dogs evolved from wolves who found a new food source in refuse on the outskirts of human settlements. Eventually they came to tolerate human contact and were brought into the household to be guards, workers and companions. Another theory is that dogs were descended from wolves captured by hunter-gatherers, who tamed andbred them. Dog evolution is a contentious subject, and the new findings are unlikely to settle the debate. Among the uncertainties is when some wolves began to evolve into dogs. Human-tolerant — if not fully domesticated — canids may have existed as long as 33,000 years ago. Archaeological remains reveal dogs and human beings sharing the same graves 11,000 ago. That was at the dawn of agriculture; the two species appear to have been at least acquaintances by then. "Pretty much everyone without an agenda agrees that we don'treally have a good handle about why w olves domesticated into dogs when they did," said Adam Boyko, a geneticist at Cornell University who studies dog evolution and was not involved inthe new research. "But it does seem reasonable, and in agreement with the fossil and genetic record, that it could have predated agriculture somewhat." The evidence of n a t ural selection in the number and efficiency of key digestive enzymes supportsthe hypothesis that dogs may have domesticated themselves as a way to exploit the garbage of permanent human settlements. "Humans had nothing to do with it," said Raymond Coppinger, an emeritus professor of biology and expert on dog evolution at Hampshire College, in Massachusetts. "There was a new niche that was all of a sudden available for somebody to move into. Dogs are selected to scavenge off people." Accompanying the dietary change were behavior changes that allowed dogs to tolerate living near people and ultimately be adopted by them. The Swedish researchers found strong evidence ofgenetic differences in brain function and development between wolves and dogs, which they have not yet analyzed in detail. In the new study, Axelsson and his colleagues examined DNA from 12 wolves and 60 dogs. The wolf samples were from animals from the United States, Sweden, Russia, Canada and several other northern
A key difference between wolves and dogs, researchers say, is that dog DNA shows changes in genes governing the digestion of starch, enabling them to live on wheat, rice, barley, corn and potatoes. "It must have been something that determined whether you were a successful dog or not," says geneticist Erik Axelsson. countries. The dogs were from 14 different breeds. The researchers compared t he DNA sequences of t h e wolves and dogs and identified 36 regions in which there were differences suggestive of recent natural selection in dogs. In particular, dogs show
that it makes us convinced that being able to digest starch efficiently was crucial to dogs. It must have been something that determined whetheryou were a successfuldog or not, " A xelsson said. The change is at least partly the consequence of dogs hav-
changes in genes governing ing multiple copies of a gene for three key steps in the digestion of starch. The first is the breakdown of c arbohydrate molecules into smaller pieces; the second is the chopping of those pieces into sugar molecules; the third is the absorption of those molecules in the intestine. "It is such a strong signal
amylase, an enzyme that is involved in the first step of starch digestion. Wolves have two copies; dogs have from 4 to 30. Amylase "gene duplication" is also a feature ofhumanevolution. Human beings carry more copies of the amylase gene than their primate ancestors.
wolf and dog genomes were most similar, although there was another area of overlap between East Asian
wolves and dogs. Wolves were probably first domesticated in the Middle East, but after dogs had spread to East Asia,
there was acrossbreeding that injected more wolf
genesintothedoggenome, the researchers concluded. The archaeological evidence supports this idea, since some of the earliest
dog remains havebeen found in the Middle East, dating from 12,000 years
ago. The only earlier doglike remains occur in Belgium, at a site 31,000 years old, and in western Russia
from 15,000 years ago. — New York Times News Service
Scientists look to DNA for digital storage By Malcolm Ritter The Associated Press
N EW YORK — It c a n store the information from a million CDs in a space no bigger than your little finger, and could keep it safe for centuries. Is this some new electronic gadget? Nope. It's DNA. Researchers reported this week that they had stored all 154 Shakespeare sonnets, a photo, a scientific paper, and a 26-second sound clip from Martin Luther King Jr.'s "I Have a Dream" speech. That all fit in a barely visible bit of DNA in a test tube. The process involved converting the ones and zeroes of digital information into the four-letter alphabet of DNA code. That code was used to createstrands of synthetic DNA. Then machines "read" the DNA molecules and recovered the encoded information. That reading process took two weeks, but technological advances are driving that time down, said Ewan Birney of the European Bioinformatics Institute in Hinxton, England. He's an author of a report published online by the journal Nature. DNA could be useful for keeping huge amounts of information that must be kept for a long time but not retrieved very often, the researchers said. Storing the DNA would be relatively simple, they said: Just put it in a cold, dry and dark place and leave it alone.
Ur eons youknow. are you trust. St. Charles Health System welcomes surgeons George Tsal, 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.
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TH E BULLETIN• FRIDAY, JANUARY 25, 2013
Hotel tax ContInued from A1 If city councilors want to put the issue before voters in May, they would need to vote on a resolution to do so at their first meeting in Febru-
ary, King said. Deschutes County officials have had informal discussions about raising the lodging tax in rural areas, but Interim County Administrator Tom Anderson wrote in an email that there are no firm proposals on how the revenue would be used or when the measure might appear on the ballot.
Meanwhile, lodging operators have varying views on whether a tax i ncrease would help or h ar m t h eir businesses. Ben Perle, regional vice president of operations for the Oxford Hotel Group and a member of the Visit Bend board ofdirectors, said tourism helps the local economy when visitors spend money at local hotels, stores and other businesses, but it also has the long-term effect of attracting more residents. "Despite the fact that tourism in Bend has been very strong in t h e l a s t c ouple years, we believe there's tremendous growth o pportunity there," Perle said. To increase tourism, Visit Bend needs to expand its marketing efforts beyond the closest markets, such as Portland and Eugene, and target people who would fly, instead of drive, to Bend, Perle said. Unlike other r ecent tax measuresthatincreased property owners' tax bills, "that tax is being paid by those visiting our city from other communities," Perle said. "I think for Bend, the associated risks with increasing the lodging tax 2 percent are very small and we believe are way outweighed by the substantial benefits by pumping money into the cash registers of local businesses, public safety, and of course
our ability to market to ma- t h e hurry and the rush," Purjor markets," Perle said. "As cellsaid. a lodging operator, I will tell Pur c e l l said customers noyou most people are not look- t i c e how much tourism tax ing at the tax." the city charges, and it is a Visit Bend President and f a c tor in their decisions on CEO Doug La Placa wrote in w h ere to stay. "Particularly in the group an email that the last time the hoteltax increased by 2 per- market, it's huge, because cent, in 2003, hotel tax collec- y o u do a lot of bidding," Purtions increased by 12 percent c el l s aid. This affects The annually for two years. Riverhouse because it often "This factshould help al- books conferences, bus tour leviate fears that a 2 percent g r o ups and skiing groups. "They're all wanting to see rateincrease would discourage tourists from v i siting w h a t their total package price Bend, or that a n i n crease i s , " Purcellsaid. w ould c reate a C ity Cou n competitive disadcilor Mark Capell +hat Yvere vantage,"Laplaca said that raising wrote. « I oda g t ax talking abOut
ContInued from A1 In particular, they are focusing attention on the idea
— long championed by conservatives but accepted up to a point by economists of all stripes — that the economy would be better served by focusing taxation on consumption rather than on income. T axing consumption h a s the potential to lift economic
growth by encouraging more
o' a" 'o ging here is tourists
operators in Bend
sense for a couple of reasons. One is
have lined up to
Pa Y >n8 fpr
support the idea. Wayne P u r cell, one of the owners of The Riverhouse Hotel & Convention Center, said he is concerned t hat V isit B e nd and the city are
Sprne pf the SerViCeS they
they'rein pur Cpmmunlt it'S nOt gping tp cpst the pushing a head Cpmmu t <r w ith t h e i de a „ ~
too quickly, al-
though he said he has reserved his
merits of the idea u ntil h e l e a r n s more about it. P urcell o r g a nized a meeting
if you compare us tootherco ties that are in the tourism business,
we ar e charging a lower rate for transientroomtax than others. What that says is we're
leaving money on thetable. "What w e 're t alking ab o u t here is tourists
aseln the citY's hotel tax
they use when t hey're i n o u r community," Capell said. "It's not for any lodging going to cost the operators in Bend and Des- c o m munity more money." chutes County who want to I f pr o j ections are correct, it attend at 10:30 a.m. Monday w o u ld actually help the comatTheRiverhouse. munity, because additional "My perspective is let's sit t o u r ism w ould boost local down and discuss the pros b u s inesses, he added. "I see it as kind of a winand cons of it," Purcell said. "I was concerned there hasn't w i n situation," Capell said. been an open process on this If t h e City Council votes to thing. There hasn't been an p u t the issue on the May balopen discussion with the lodg- l ot, Perle said businesspeople ing properties in Bend at all." wo u l d form a political action Purcell learned about the c o m m ittee to support it. If idea at a Visit Bend meeting v o t ers approve the measure in December, and said he has i n M ay, Visit Bend might be spoken with other lodging a b l e to increase tourism by operatorswho are concerned the end of 2013,Perle said. about it. — Reporter: 541-617-7829, "I guessmy big concern is firstname.lastname@example.org
savings and investment. But the shift could also increase inequality by reducing taxes predominantly for the wealthy, who spend a smaller share of their income than middle- and lower-income people. "The question of whether we should tax income or whether we should tax spending is really a proxy for a different debate," said Joseph Henchman, vice president for state projects at the Tax Foundation, a conservative-l eaning research organization. "Everyone agrees we'll get more growth with consumption taxes. It's just that some people prioritize fairness." Beyond citing e c onomic growth, the governors and their supporters saytheir plans would help make their states more competitive in attracting employers and h i g h-skilled w orkers, simplify t heir t a x systems and curb pressure for more government spending. For Jindal and other Republican governors who are considering a presidential run in 2016, there are obvious political benefits to having a robust income tax-cutting record to present to conservative primary voters. But Democrats say the approach would lead to cutbacks in education, health care and other vital services while shifting relatively more of the tax burden to those who can least afford it. "These aren't pro-growth policies — they're shell games that reward th e w e althiest Americans at the expense of everyone else," said Danny •
Legislature Continued from A1 Economic Development for Central Oregon Executive Director Roger Lee said he will continue to champion an effort to allow more drone testing in Central Oregon. He's also working with Conger on ways to extend an income tax credit to companies that create a certain number of jobs. Other states have similar incentives, he said, for companies that hire a certain number of permanent employees for a certain period of time. "At the end of the day, we ought to be trying to create jobs," Lee said.
K anner, a s p o kesman f o r the Democratic Governors' Association. Nationwide, sales taxes account for about 46 percent of state revenues, and personal and corporate income taxes forabout 42 percent,according to the National Conference of State Legislatures. States with relatively low income tax rates like Louisiana, which raises about $3 billion a year from its personal and corporate income tax system, can more easily shift toward a sales taxonly system than states with much higher rates, like New York or California. Louisiana already has the nation's third-highest sales tax,after Tennessee and Arizona. Combined state and local sales taxes average 8.84 percent, according to the Tax Foundation.
Taxplansface obstacles It is not clear whether any of the proposals will make it into law; even in states with Republican-dominated legislatures, governors face difficulty as they pursue their proposals because changing the tax code almost invariably creates losers as well as winners. In Kansas, Brownback wants to pay for lower income tax rates in part by making permanent what had originally been a temporary sales tax increase, but also by eliminating deductions for property taxes and mortgage interest, setting off o bjections even in hi s o w n party. And just as President Barack Obama has raised income tax rates on upper-income families, Democratic g overnors including Martin O'Malley of Maryland, Jerry Brown of California and Deval Patrick of Massachusetts have supported or put in place income tax increases on the wealthy. "I don't believe greater reliance on the sales tax is likely t o be a broad trend in t h e country, although we may see it in some places," said Donald Boyd, a senior fellow at the Rockefeller Institute of Gov-
ernment. "In recent years voters and politicians have generally shown in a variety of ways that they have been more willing to support tax increases on higher-income taxpayers than on the broad populace." The shift toward sales taxes in some states is incremental, and nowhere near the scale or complexity that would characterize adoption of a federal consumption tax. Still, the results could resonate in other states and in Washington. Nearly all other wealthy countries have some version of a national consumption tax. The debates going on in the states, said Glenn Hubbard, dean of the businessschool at Columbia University and a former top adviser to President George W. Bush, "offer suggestions for federal tax reform, too." He cited proposals for marrying a broad-based national consumption tax with a wage tax on high earners to address concerns about fairness.
Revenue-neutral plan Jindal, whose status as a likely candidate for the White House in 2016 has drawn particular attention to his proposal, has signaled that he wants his plan to be revenue neutral, meaning that every dollar of revenue lost from eliminating the personal and corporate income tax would have to be made up elsewhere. The only viable source for making up most of the money is raising the state's sales tax. He has not yet settled on any specifics for changing the sales tax, and his aides say he would include safeguards to assurethat lower-income people were not made worse off. By focusing on sales tax revenue, Jindal has also opened up a fundamental issue in an Internet-heavy economy. Sales taxes were developed in an era
when sales of physical goods dominated the economy, and they exempt many services, which now accountfor a majority of spending.
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Doug Riggs, a lobbyist for the Central O r egon C i ties Organization, said cities will be involved with an effort to streamline the process of altering urban growth boundaries. "The city of Bend spent five years, the UG B e x pansion was appealed to LUBA and remanded back to them in an 1,800-page remand and they had to go back to the drawing board and spent hundreds of thousands of dollars ... It's one example of inefficiency in our
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system," Riggs said. LUBA is the state Land Use Board of Appeals. He pointed out that COCO is also strongly supporting the OSU-Cascades campus becoming a f o u r-year un iversity, which is the top priority fo r C e ntral O r egon's delegation. Jefferson County Commissioner Mike Ahern is involved with the statewide push to both create Coordinated Care Organizations and regionalize the state's education efforts. So far, he said, that has meant dismantling the state's commission on children and families and looking at possible changes for the education service districts. Ahern said the governor's push to streamline both education and health care systems make sense to him, but he's hoping more clarity will emerge this session on how it will all actually play out. "I like government resources going directly to the delivery of services," Ahern said, adding the money comes in and the money should go directly out, which is the goal of creating regional boards. "More services, less money, that's the goal ... but the jury is still out." — Reporter: 541-554-1162, Idake@bendbulletin.com
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A6 T H E BULLETIN • FRIDAY, JANUARY 25, 2013
TODAY'S READ:RETHINKING HISTORY
i c ocoaeconnec wo ancien cu ures? By Traci Watson
The results, combined with the team's earlier f indings, show that "either a lot of people moved north or there was intensive trade bringing this cacao up"from Mesoamerica to the American Southwest, D orothy W a s hburn s a y s . "There's this incredible and sustained contact b e tween these two areas." Until now, the only known imports from M e soamerica into the northern Southwest were limited quantities of parrots,copper bells,and a few other items, says Washington State University archaeologist William Lipe, a specialist on the Southwest. Most researchers think the cultural development of the Southwest was largely independent o f Me s oamerican influences, he says,buta chocolate-drenched Southwest implies that Mesoamerica's influence on Southwestern architecture and rituals might have been greater than expected. Other researchers, though tantalized, are also cautious, precisely because the n ew study and the authors' previous research have found so much chocolate.
They were humble farmers who grew corn and dwelt in subterranean pit houses. But the people who lived 1,200 years ago in a Utah village known as Site 13, near Canyonlands National Park, seem to have had at least one indulgence: chocolate. R esearchers r eport t h a t half a dozen bowls excavated from thearea contain traces of chocolate, the earliest known in North America. The finding implies that by the end of the 8th century, cacao beans, which grow only in the tropics, were being imported to Utah from orchards hundreds of miles away. The discovery could force archaeologists to rethink the widely held view that the early people of the northern Southwest — who would go on to build e n o rmous m a s onry "great houses" at New Mexico's Chaco Canyon and create fine pottery — had little interaction with their neighbors in Mesoamerica. Other s cientists are intrigued by the new claim, but also skeptical. The new research is "exciting, no doubt....Archaeologists have been looking for Mes oamerican connections t o the Southwest for a hundred years," says Robert Hard of the University of Texas, San Antonio, who specializes in the archaeology of the Southwest and was not involved in the new study. But, he says, "I'mnot convinced this is chocolate."
Collaborative research The findings stem from collaboration between Dorothy Washburn, an archaeologist at the University of Pennsylvania's University Museum of Archaeology and Anthropology in Philadelphia, and her husband, William Washburn, a chemist at B r i stol-Myers Squibb i n P r i nceton, New Jersey. In an earlier study, they detected evidence of c acao in pottery from 11th-century burial sites in New Mexico's Chaco Canyon and i n v e sselsfrom other Southwestern sites. As a follow-up, the scientists tested bowls excavated in the 1930s from Site 13, which dates to roughly 770. The researchers swirled water in the bowls, then analyzed the compounds in the rinse water with a high-resolution liquid c h r omatograph-mass spectrometer, an instrument that separates the components of a mixture and then determines the mass of each. They found traces of theobromine and caffeine, both found in cacao, in nearly every Site D bowl they tested. They also found the telltale molecules in vessels from other villages close to Site 13 and from two Colorado villages. Site 13's cacao is the oldest
New York Times News Service
Cacao pods in Semuc Champey, Guatemala.
Actually, chocolate does growontrees Chocolate is usually madefrom cocoapaste, cocoa butter, sugar, vanilla and an emulsifier such as lecithin.
The cacao tree is grown in the tropics in a band between10 to 20 degrees north and south of the
equator, sometimes called the "Cocoa Belt." The tree
can grow up to 40feet tall, and has fruits (pods) that can be more than afoot long. The podsmaybe brownish-yellow to purple, and contain 20-40 seeds
(cacao beans) in apink, sweet-sour pulp. The cacao tree is culti-
vated in manycountries, including Ghana, Indonesia, Nigeria, Brazil, Ecua-
dor, Madagascar, Malaysia, Mexico, Guatemalaand Cuba. Source: www.cacaoweb.net
in North America, eclipsing the Chaco chocolate by some 300 years.
Ancient chocolate Humanity's c a cao h a b it dates back to at least 1900 B.C. to 1500 B.C., when Mexico's
Mokaya people were already enjoying a chocolate drink. In Mesoamerica, cacao was mostly a food of the elite, who sipped a foamy chocolate drink, often spiked with spices, at banquets and other ceremonial occasions. But an 8th-century village such as Site 13 probably would have been classless, so the chocolate would've been consumed
by ordinary people. Villagers might have drunk it primarily for its nutritional value, rather than for ritual reasons, t h e r es e archers say in a paper in press at the Journal o f A r c h aeological Science. Or, as Aztec warriorsdid, villagers could h ave t aken cakes of m aize and c acao on trips, reconstituting the cakes with water to make an early version of instant hot chocolate.
ligiously online at resort websites or those of aggregators Continued from A1 that collect totals nationwide, Lack of snow is also prompt- or on mobile applications. If it ing resort operators to take doesn't snow, they're not likely new steps to attract visitors, to ski. such as installing time-lapse There's a temptation to incameras that show flakes fall- flate snow estimates, some ing on measurement stakes. skiers say. "We know they get inflated Skier visits nationwide fell 16 percent in 2011-12 — a 20- from time to time," said Jim year low — to 51 million from Stanek, 55, a retired banker 60.5 million a year earlier, RRC a nd frequent skier a s h e Associates, a Boulder-based viewed a panorama of grassr esearch firm, found i n a n and rock-studded slopes at analysis compiled for the Na- Loveland Ski Area, about 56 tional Ski Areas Association. miles from Denver. Only 40 of Unseasonable warmth kept Loveland's 93 runs were open m any Coloradans from t h e in the third week of January. slopes in the early part of this Skiers aren't the only ones season as well. Colorado Ski pointing fingers. Resorts also Country USA r eported this accuse one another of trying month that skier visits at its to lure business by inflating 21 member resorts decreased snow totals. "We report really accurately 11.5 percent through Dec. 31, when compared with a similar and neighboring resorts do not," said Joani Lynch, comperiod a year earlier. Even as equipment used munications director for Calito gauge all sorts of weather fornia's Mammoth Mountain, becomes more sophisticated, w here employees keep a n many popular ski areas, like eye on a sign 19'/~ feet tall to Copper, rely on snow mea- gauge snow at the summit. "A surements taken in the same lot of times, resorts will report areas with the same methods an inflated storm total and used for decades. inflated base depth. It's comSnow reports are to avid petitive and it's a competitive skiers and snowboarders what advantage." record swellsare for serious The debate intensified in surfers: Most check them re- 2012, when two D artmouth
R KD O F
SKOK T R
Q reat S a v i n g s Qreat „Seleetieri I •
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Skeptical viewpoints If cacao were socommon, there would be stories or visual references orhistorical references to it, writes Ben Nelson, of Arizona State University, who studies the ancient cultures of northern Mexico and the American Southwest, in an email. A rchaeologist Mi ch a e l Blake, who studies agriculture in the Americas, casts
I ' 'I
economicsprofessors released a paper t itled " W intertime for Deceptive Advertising?" in which they tracked resort website visits and found "consumer demand responds to both resort- and governmentreported snow." The study was the second of two on snow reporting by Jonathan Zinman and Eric Zitzewitz. The first, in 2009 with the same title, found resorts reported 23 percent more new snow on weekends, when ski visits rise, than was collected at nearby government weather stations. Increasing comp e tition prompted areas such as Loveland to install video cameras so skiers can see new snow accumulating for themselves. There isn't a national standard for h o w U . S . r esorts should measure their snowfall. In Colorado and Utah, trade associationsask members to install snow stakes midway up the mountain and to measure snow at roughly the same time each day. In interviews, resorts and trade associations say they don't exaggerate their snow totals, adding they would be exposed in social media for m isrepresenting how m u c h precipitation they received.
I I I
doubt on the paper's suggestion that Site 13 residents may have consumed chocolate as a source of nutrition, either at home or on the road. By the time cacao got to the American Southwest, it would've been "scarce, prized, and e x t r emely va l u able," writes Blake, of the University of British Columbia, in an email. "I may serve caviar and finechampagne at my daughter's wedding feast, but I'm not likely to pack it in my lunch bag when I go on a camping trip." Washburn responds that evidence ofcacao's importance may well be found in other artifacts from the time, once such objectsare reexamined in light of the new findings, and that practices relating to cacao may have died out if people stopped eating it. She also says that their findings don't rule out that the Site 13 villagers ate cacao mostly as a ritual food. At the very least, William Washburn says, the results suggest that "these people had acquired a taste for chocolate and knew how to prepare it" — making them not so different from modern-day chocolate lovers 1,200 years later.
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Editorial, B4 Obituaries, B5
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, JANUARY 25, 2013
2 arrested after Bend hit-and-run Two Bend residents were arrested after a hit-and-run that took
place on theCentral Oregon Community Col-
lege Bendcampus early Thursday morning, the Bend Police Department sald. Todd W. Marshall,37,
was arrested onsuspicion of hit-and-run property damage, criminal mischief, reckless en-
dangering and reckless driving, and for afelony
StOwn a in en Volunteers
a en 0 By Lauren Dake The Bulletin
After Rep. Greg Walden, RHood River, found the owner of a missing hearing aid at the Bend Senior Center on Thursday night, he kicked off a nearly two-hour town hall where hefielded questions on topics ranging from the inability of the federal government to work cohesively to how to protect the nation's students. "Someone out there couldn'thear me," the con-
gressman joked as he handed off the hearing aid to a man in the packed Walden audience. It didn't take long, however, for the town hall meeting to strike a more serious tone. One of the first questions the congressman was asked was why Republicans were obstructing the president's every move. "I go to Washington to
solve problems," Walden answered. He gave a series of examples of bipartisan moves and votes at the federal level. But, he said, during both the Clinton and Bush administrations, he had ongoing conversations with their legislative liaisons. He had conversations with them directly. He sat in the Oval Office, he said. That hasn't happened with President Barack Obama. eYou knowthat Jimmy
Buffet song, 'if the phone doesn't ring, it's me?'" Walden asked the audience. The phone, Walden said, hasn't rung. "Building relationships is a two-way street and we all need to do a better job with it," Walden said. When asked why the federal government won't ease restrictions so more timber can be harvested, Walden said he's working on it. See Walden /B2
Velma Reyes,31, was arrested on suspicion of peace officer. At about 2 a.m.,
police responded to a report thata red Mitsubishi Eclipse had struck several vehicles,
a tree and abuilding before leaving COCC. The caller followed the
carto N.W. RegencySt., where the driver parked the vehicle and went
into an apartment. Police located the driver, identified as
Marshall, and arrested
him. He was taken to St. Charles Bend for treat-
ment of injuries suffered in the crash and then later taken to the
Deschutes County jail. Reyes wasnot present during the car crash, but
was arrested on suspicion of hiding Marshall
in her home. Police believe alcohol was a factor in the incident, which caused
about $10,000 in damages.
STATE NEWS Portland
suspect's writings for jihadi magazine read in court.
• Roseburg:School district puts fight over
mascot ban on hold. Stories on B3
Well shot! reader PhotOS • We want to see your best photos capturing peaks in winter for another special version of Well shot! that will run in the Outdoors section. Submit your best work at www. bendbulletin.com/ wellshot/winterpeaks, and we'll pickthe best for publication.
take on 1-day countof homeless
Bulletin staff report Volunteers fanned out Thursday for a bureaucratic ritual known as the point-in-time count of homeless people in Central
hindering prosecution and interfering with a
— From staff reports
Photos by Andy Tullie /The Bulletin
Parents and staff look at different booths made by fourth- and fifth-grade students for the Vern Patrick Elementary School Business Fair, held at the Redmond school on Thursday afternoon.
emen SC OOS ens some usiness sense By Megan Kehoe The Bulletin
REDMOND — About 90 Redmond fourth- and fifthgraders woke up Thursday morning, put on their suits and prepared to face a day of tough sales. "It's a great idea to get kids thinking about business and diverse ways to help their community," Megan Myers, a fifth-grade teacher at Vern Patrick Elementary, said. "They've come up with some amazing ideas that you wouldn't ever think of." The Vern Patrick Elementary School Business Fair on Thursday was the culmination of a monthlong business lesson about finance and how businesses operate. Each fourth- and fifth-grade student at the school spent the month working on a business proposal that included the logistics of how they planned to fund their business and how they would attract customers. "I learned that you have to invest a lot of money to
5!ep O ~ e
Fourth-grader Elena Kendrick, 9, second from right, explains key points of her wallet business to fourth-grader Ethyne Reid, 9, right, and two other students at the Vern Patrick Elementary School Business Fair on Thursday. buy stuff for a business," fifth-grader Javier Medina Rodriguez, 10, said. "You have to spend a lot of time thinking about it and what
people like." Javier decided to create a hypothetical business revolving around baking and
selling sponge cakes. He was inspired to base his project on the cakes after his grandmother made them for him. "They tasted good and they were easy to make," Javier said. "And I thought other people would enjoy them too."
Javier created a tri-fold poster board to display his businessstrategy. He said he would start out making the sponge cakes at home and delivering them to local businesses at lunchtime. He also planned on giving customers free samples to hook them. This is the second year that the fourth- and fifthgrade teachers have held the entrepreneurial fairas a w ay to teach students about how businesses work. Myers said an added benefit of the fair is that students are able to take what they've learned and apply it to reallife endeavors. In fact, one of her students took that entrepreneurial spirit to heart during last year's business fair and started her own lemonade stand over the summer to pay for her ticket to the Deschutes County Fair. "It (last year's business fair) gave me the idea that I could earn money," Cristina Farfan, 11, said. See Business /B2
In a story headlined
From remote camps to motels and shelters to localized headquarters in various cities, the one-day effort seeks to quantify the number of people living without homes of their own. "The purpose is to identify what the needs are in the community," said Kenny LaPoint of Housing Works, a private, nonprofit contractor that manages public housing. "It gives us an ability to understand that need and number as nonprofits and public agencies when we go out and apply for funding." The one-day count is a mandate from the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services, he said. Despite the wide range of publicly funded services made available based on its results, the count is a largely volunteer effort undertaken by community-based groups, LaPoint said. One of those groups, CentralOregon Veterans Outreach, heads up the effortto reach remote homelesscamps, where often a majority of occupants are veterans. COVO manages programs locally for the U.S. Department of Veterans Affairs, an agency that once held itself aloof from grassroots agencies helping the homeless population, said COVO Executive Director Allison Perry. That mind-set has changed under Veterans AffairsSecretary Eric Shinseki, the former U.S. Army chief of staff, Perry said. Under Shinseki, she sa>d, the VA >s part of a community effort. "The reason COVO is spearheading the outreach in the field and the supply-
drop mission (is), we have a history of going out in the camps and we know the terrain," Perry said. Volunteers taking part in the count in some cases passed out tents, groceries and other donated supplies. The numbers gathered help support VA programs that find homeless veterans shelter or get them into transitional housing or help them find
jobs. Other aspects of the one-day count, which is organized by the Central Oregon Homeless Leadership Coalition, include setting up "command centers" around Deschutes County. See Count/B2
"Barred owl seen in
Bend," which appeared Thursday, Jan. 24, on Page B1, The Bulletin incorrectly reported the protected status of the barred owl. The owl is a
Gala event raises 200,000 for Boys LGirls Clubs
protected species under the federal Migratory
By Megan Kehoe
Bird Treaty Act of 1918. In an editorial head-
lined "Haveyoursay on the future of Mirror
Pond," which appeared Thursday, Jan.24, on Page B4, an incorrect hosting website was
listed for a surveyabout the pond. The correct site
is www.mirrorpondbend. com. The Bulletin regrets the errors.
The total is now in. Monday evening's Gala at The Riverhouse raised more than $200,000 for the Boys & Girls Clubs of Central Oregon, ensuring that Central Oregon kids will have a welcoming place to turn to for years to come. "It felt like a huge collective rally," said Lisa Maxwell, executive director of the clubs. "There was a feeling of momentum."
The 21st annual gala attracted over 500 attendees, and featureda five-course meal, silent auctions, raffles and a speech by former NBA player A.C. Green. A trip to Hawaii and boxing gloves thatonce belonged to Joe Frazier were a few of the items auctioned off at the event. Each year, the event held by The Riverhouse Hotel 8t Convention Center and the Central Oregon Visitors Association selects a local nonprofit to benefit. All the
money raised at the event goes to the nonprofit, and The Riverhouse donates the facility, food and labor for the evening. "I think the public's been really behind it because they know that nobody is scraping 50 percent off the profits," Riverhouse managing partner Wayne Purcell said. "All the money really goes to charity." This year was one of the gala's top money-making seasons. Last year, the event also raised over $200,000,
but the year before that, it brought it under $150,000. Purcell says this year's fundraising success is a result of good organization and a better economy. The money raised from the event will be placed in an endowment fund for the Boys 8 Girls Clubs of Central Oregon, and it will provide the nonprofit with a sustainable fund to be used and built upon in the future. "We intend to grow it over time," Maxwell said. "It's a lot
easier to start a project when you already have $200,000." Purcell said the board chose the nonprofit as the recipient of this year's fundraisingbecause the organization is a worthy cause. "We've all seen kids who have reached that fork in the road where they can either take a bad path or a good one," Purcell said. "Being around positive mentors can definitely change a kid's life." — Reporter: 541-383-0354, email@example.com
TH E BULLETIN• FRIDAY, JANUARY 25, 2013
in Sisters, for example, served as command centers. Continued from B1 Thursday evening, LaPoint The command centers are said, volunteers would knock places where people without on doors at motels or check homes or in transitional hous- with managers to verify that ing — t e m porary s helters, some tenants were staying staying with friends or family there for want of permanent or sleeping in vehicles — can shelter. They also receive ingo for medical attention, a hot formation from local homeless meal or donated supplies. A shelters on the number of peochurch, Central Oregon Com- ple staying there Thursday. "It's pretty efficient in our munity College, Bend's Community Center and a food bank region.There's a lot of people
profitable for the U.S. Postal Service, is down 25 percent Continued from B1 from 2001 and will continue to "It's a passion of mine," he declineanother 50 percent by said, pointing to l egislation 2020. he's crafted along with Rep. O'Donnell said the federal Peter DeFazio, D-Springfield government is crippling the and Rep. Kurt Schrader, D- Postal Service and she believes Canby, that would create a the post office could make a trust with some of the land profit on selling stamps alone. "I'll take your word for it ... available to b e l ogged and other parts reserved for con- but that doesn't jive with the servationefforts. data I have," Walden said. LindaO'Donnell,54,ofBend, Although most of the quesa U.S. Postal Service worker, tions were directed to Walden, said she's worried about post state lawmakers joined the offices shutting down. congressman on th e p anel. Walden asked the audience, State Reps. Gene Whisnant, "Has anyone in h ere used R-Sunriver, and Jason Conger, something called email?" R-Bend, were also at the town O'Donnell p u shed b a ck, hall, along with State Sen. Tim saying that the volume of mail Knopp, R-Bend. is not the problem, that postal Sue Bastian, of T u malo, workers are working hard and brought up the state's move in thatthere are fewer people do- granting tax certainty to Nike ing more work. in a special legislative session Walden said the Postal Ser- held in December. vice's unfunded liability is a The governor made the anbig issue. nouncement and lawmakers "At some point, we have to voted on it within a week, Basmake surethe Postal Service tian pointed out. can stand on its own," Walden Where was the public input? sard. she said. "I was happy to speak out, His office sent n u mbers after the town hall showing but I w a sn't n otified," she that first-class mail, the most sard.
that don't get counted, still," he said. O nce the i n formation i s collected, the numbers are broken into data sets: the number of homeless children under age 18 and the number of those still enrolled in school, for example. The 2012 count turned up 2,132 people who identified themselves as homeless,according to the coalition. Close to half, or 43 percent, of home-
If you go What:Jefferson County town hall meeting When:8:30 to 9:30 a.m.
Where:Madras Senior Center, 860 S.W. Madison, Madras
Conger took th e microphone. "The process was terrible," he said. "The fact that we were given no option and had to move the bill quickly, that was not good." However, he said, the result was a good move for the state. "We will all benefit if we have more jobs in the state of Oregon," Conger said. He pointed out that Nike did not geta tax break or a freeze on its taxes, but rather a guarantee the way the company's taxes are currently calculated won't change for 30 years. "I don't believe Nike should be the only company to benefit from what is a good tax policy," he said. On school safety i ssues, in light of the nation's school shootings, Walden said he's
less families included children under age 18. That means over 800 children under 18 without homes, and more than 600 of them still attending school. The count is an important resource, LaPoint said, and sometimes a challenge in January weather. Thursday was a fairly mild day, winter-wise, but that's not always so. Still, the count goes on. "If we didn't do it, we would hurt," he said.
hoping that locals continue to maintain control. They are in the best position to know what is necessary and what can be afforded intheir schools, he said. But Redmond parent Mandi Puckett, 35, who is pushing a proposal she believes will make schools safer, told the congressman schools need national support. "We're running into resistance" at the local level, Puckett said. "The concern we have is our schools are too accessible, everybody can walk in and the staff is busy," Puckett said. "The fact we aren't doing something to make our schoolssafer isbeyond me." W alden i s s c heduled t o continue holding town halls throughout the region until the end of the month. Also, he is scheduled to meet with constituents today in B end, Redmond and Sisters. In his nine-day tour, he's expected to visit Crook, Deschutes, Jefferson, Union, Wallowa, Jackson, Josephine and Klamath counties. — Reporter: 541-554-1162, Idake@bendbulletinicom
Andy Tullie/The Bulletin
Fifth-grader Shahayla Coffman, 10, shows off her jewelry booth et the Vern Patrick Elementary School Business Fair.
der 16 years old in, and that
Continued from B1 Cristina ended up making $50 with her lemonade stand. At this year's business fair, she proposed a business idea for a dog-walking business, something she could see herself doing in the future. Ariel Sheets, 11, came up with an idea that would both make money and improve other students' health. She built her business proposal around the idea that there are no gyms for kids her age. She said it's unfair that a lot of gyms don't let anyone un-
would help them exercise more and become healthier. For many of the students, one of the most thrilling aspects of the event was that they got to pitch their business proposals to their parents and family members. "You can just see their little minds going to work," Lisa Salinas, a g r andparent of one of the students, said. "It's preparing them for the future in a big way and broadening their horizons."
For The Bulletin's full list, including federal, state, county and city levels, visit wwwt.bendbulletin.comio fficials. • Rep. John HUIfmart, R-District 59
900 Court St. N.E., H-476 Salem, OR97301 Phone: 503-986-1459 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org Web: www.leg.state.or.us/httffman • Rep. Mike McLane, R-District55
• Sett. Jeff Merkley, D-Ore. 107 Russell SenateOffice Building washington, D.c. 20510 Phone:202-224-3753 Web: http:I/merkley.sertate.gov Bend office: 131 N.W. Hawthorne Ave., Suite 208 Bend, OR97701 Phone: 541-318-1298 • Sen. Ron Wyden, D-Ore. 223 DirksenSenate Office Building Washington, D.C. 20510 Phone: 202-224-5244 Web: http:I/wydert.senate.gov Bend office: 131 N.w. HawthorneAve., suite107 Bend, OR97701 Phone: 541-330-9142
(portion of Jefferson)
(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/mclatte • Rep.GeneWhisttattt, R-DistricI53 (portion of DeschutesCounty) 900 Court St. N.E., H-471 Salem, OR97301 Phone: 503-986-1453 Email: email@example.com Web: www.leg.state.or.us/whisltattt
• Tammy Baney, R-Bend Phone: 541-388-6567 Email: Tammy Baney©co.deschutes .Qr.Us
• Alan Uttger, 0-Redmortd
LEGISLATURE Senate • Sett.Ted Ferrioli, R-District 30 (includesJefferson, portion ofDeschutes)
900 court st. N.E., s-323 Salem, OR97301
Phone: 503-986-1950 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org Web: www.leg.state.or.us/ferrioli • Sett.Tim Knopp, R-District 27 (inclttdes portion of Deschutes)
900 court st. N.E., s-423 Salem, OR97301 Phone: Tobe determined Email: Tobedetermined Web: Tobedetermined
• Sett.Doug Whitsett, R-District28
(iltcludes Crook, portion of Deschutes) 900 court st. N.E., s-303 Salem, OR97301 Phone:503-986-1728 Email: email@example.com Web: www.leg.state.or.us/whitsett
House • Rep. Jason Conger, R-District 54 (portion of Deschutes) 900 Court St. N.E., H-477 Salem, OR97301 Phone: 503-986-1454 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org Web: www.leg.state.or.uslconger
• Kathy Agan Phone: 541-536-1432 Email: kagan©ci.la-pitte.or.us • Ken Mulenex Phone: 541-536-1432 Email: email@example.com • Don Greiner Phone: 541-536-1432 .OI.US Email: firstname.lastname@example.org • Gittny McPherson • Dan Varcoe Phone:to bedetermined Phone: 541-536-1432 Email: Ginny.McPherson@ci.redmortd Email: dvarcoe©ci.la-pine.or.us .Ol'. llS • StttMartinez • Ed Onimus Phone: 541-536-1432 Pholte:541-604-5403 Email: email@example.com Email: Ed.0nimus©ci.redmond.or.us
387 N.E. Third St., Prineyille, OR97754 Phone: 541-447-5627 Fax: 541-447-5628 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org Web: www.cityofprineville.com
1300 N.W.Wall St., Bend, OR97701 Web: www.deschutes.org 1-
• Gov. John Kitzhaber, 0 160state capitol, 900 court st. Salem, OR97301 Phone:503-378-4582 Fax: 503-378-6872 Web: http://governor.oregon.gov • Secretary ofState Kate Brown, D 136State Capitol Salem, OR97301 Phone: 503-986-1616 Fax: 503-986-1616 Email: oregolt.sos©state.or.us • Treasurer Ted Wheeler, 0 159 OregonState Capitol 900 court st. N.E. Salem, OR97301 Phone: 503-378-4329 Email: email@example.com Web: www.ost.state.or.us • AttorneyGeneral Ellen Rosenblum, 0 1162 Court St. N.E. Salem, OR97301 Phone: 503-378-4400 Fax: 503-378-4017 Web: www.doj.state.or.us • Labor Commissioner Brad Avakian 800 N.E. OregonSt., Suite1045 Portland, OR97232 Phone:971-673-0761 Fax:971-673-0762 Email: boli.mail©state.or.us Web: wwwioregolt.gov/boli
520 E. CascadeAvenue, P.O.Box39 Sisters, OR 97759 Phone: 541-549-6022 Fax: 541-549-0561
• Rep. Greg Walden, R-Hood River 2182 Rayburn House Office Building Washington, D.C. 20515 Phone:202-225-6730 W eb: http:I/walden.house.gov Bend office: 1051 N.W. BondSt., Suite 400 Bend, OR97701 Phone: 541-389-4408
STATE OF OREGON
Phone: 541-536-1432 Fax: 541-536-1462
CITY OF PRINEVILLE
• Jay Patrick phone: 541-508-8408 Email: Jay.Patrick©ci.redmottd.or.us • Tory Allman Phone: 541-923-7710 • Joe Centattni Phone: 541-923-7710 Email: Joe.firstname.lastname@example.org. or.Us • Camden King Pholte:541-604-5402 Email: Camden.King@ci.redmond
Phone: 541-388-6569 Email: Alan Unger@co.deschtttes .Qr.us • Tony DeBOne, R-La Pine Phone: 541-388-6568 Email: Tony DeBotte©co.deschtttes ior.us
JEFFERSON COUNTY 66 S.E. D St., Madras, OR97741 Phone: 541-475-2449 Fax: 541-475-4454 Web: www.co.jefferson.or.us
County Commission • Mike Ahern, John Hatfield, Wayne Fording Phone: 541-475-2449 Email: email@example.com .OI'.US
• David Asson Phone:503-913-7342 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org • Wendy Holzmatt Phone: 541-549-8558 wholzman©ci.sisters.or.us • Pat Thompson Phone: 541-610-3780 Email: email@example.com • Sharlene Weed Phone: 541-549-1193 Email: sweedOci.sisters.or.us • Brad Boyd Phone: 541-549-2471 Email: bboyd©ci.sisters.or.us • Catherine Childress Phone: 541-588-0058 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org • McKibbert Womack Phone: 541-598-4345 Email: mwomack©ci.sisters.or.us
CITY OF LA PINE P.O. Box 3055, 16345 Sixth St. La Pine, OR97739
was arrested onsuspicion of driving under the influence of intoxicants at 8:01 p.m.Jan.20, in the area of Brookswood Boulevard and Porcupine Drive. Theft — A theft was reported and an arrest madeat 8:15 p.m. Jan. 20, in the100 block of Northeast Bend River Mall Avenue. Burglary — Aburglary was reported at 6:14 a.m. Jan. 21, in the62800 block of BoydAcres Road. 0UII —JacobJohn Vetter II, 23, was arrested onsuspicion of driving under the influence of intoxicants at6:51 p.m. Jan. 21, in thearea of Northwest Bond Street and Northwest GreenwoodAvenue.
CITY OF SISTERS
lj.s. House ef Representatives
— Reporter: 541-383-0354, email@example.com
NEws OF REcoRD
having a gym just for kids
The Bulletin will update items in the Police Log when such a request is received. Any new information, such as the dismissal of charges or acquittal, must be verifiable. For more information, call 541-383-0358. Bend Police Department
Criminal mischief — Anact of criminal mischief wasreported at 8:07a.m. Jan. 23, in the100 block of Northwest OregonAvenue. Theft — Atheft was reported at 2:45 a.m. Nov.19,inthe700blockof Northwest Bond Street. Theft — Atheft was reported at 2:19 a.m. Jan. 18, inthe area of Southeast Fourth Street andSoutheast Miller Avenue. Theft — Atheft was reported at1:32 a.m. Jan. 20, in the2100 block of Northeast U.S.Highway20. 0UII — BarbaraLouis Murray, 50,
Prineville Police Department Theft — A theft was reported at 2:22
p.m. Jan. 23, in thearea of Northwest Harwood Street. Theft — A theft was reported at 3:05 p.m. Jan. 23, in thearea of Southeast Garner Street.
City Council • Betty Roppe Phone: 541-447-5627 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org • Jack Seley Phone: 541-447-5627 Email: iseley©cityofprineville.com • Stephen Uffelmart Phone: 541-447-5627 Email: email@example.com • Dean Noyes Phone: 541-447-5627 Email: dnoyes©cityofprineville.com • Gordon Gillespie Phone: 541-447-5627 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org • JasonBeebe Phone:541-447-5627 Email:I beebe©cityofprineyille.com • Gail Merritt Phone:541-447-5627 Email: gmerritt©cityofprineville.com • Jason Carr Phone:541-447-5627 Email: Tobedetermined
B Y ALTR E C . C O M
I• • •
CITY OF BEND 710 N.W. Wall St. Bend, OR97701 Phone:541-388-5505
Web: www.ci.bend.or.us • City Manager Eric King Phone: 541-388-5505 Email: citymanager©ci.bend.or.us
City Council • Jodie Barram Phone: 541-388-5505 Email: email@example.com • Mark Capell Phone: 541-388-5505 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org • Jim Clinton Phone: 541-388-5505 Email: email@example.com • Victor Chttdowsky Phone:to bedetermined Email:to bedetermined • Doug Knight Phone:to bedetermined Email:to bedetermined • Scott Ramsay Phone: 541-388-5505 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org • Sally Russell Phone: 541-480-8141
,@j~v '-':tA •
All raffle proceeds benefit: "Wounded Warrior Project"
CITY OF REDMOND 716 S.W.Evergreen Ave. Redmond, OR 97756 Phone: 541-923-7710 Fax: 541-548-0706
City Council • Mayor George Endicott Phone: 541-948-3219 Email: George.Endicottoci.redmond
1010 NE Purcell Boulevard, Bend, OR
e • - e j •
FRIDAY, JANUARY 25, 2013 • THE BULLETIN
REGON AROUND THE STATE
urors earcar om sus ect's
Armed mau makeS CitiZeu'S arreSt —A North Bend resident pulled out his.45-caliber handgun to detain a homeless man
who allegedly "sucker punched" another transient outside the Fred
writin s rom i a ima azine By Nlgel Duara and Jonathan J. Cooper
p iece cal l e d targeted him in a t errorism "Four practical sting operation is key to the The Associated Press steps to expand prosecution's assertion that it PORTLAND — In a slow, global j i h ad," did not entrap a then-teenager, dispassionate monotone, an Mohamud's con- as hisdefense claims. FBI agent on Thursday read Mohamud t r i b u tions w ere Mohamud's pseudonymous selections from a n O r egon more innocuous contributions to "Jihad Recolterrorism suspect's contribu- and included a workout advice lections" were made public tions to a jihadi magazine as column to jihadis fighting in soon after his indictment on prosecutors attempted to es- war zones. charges that he attempted to tablish Mohamed Mohamud's That column earned Mo- detonate a bomb at Portland's mind-set in the year before his hamud the nickname "Osama 2010 Christmas-tree lighting arrest. Gym Laden" from a British ceremony. The bomb was a Mohamud's federalterror- tabloid. fake supplied by undercover ism trial is in its third week, In opening statements, one FBI agents. and prosecutorshave tried to of Mohamud's defense attorJurors heard at least one show Mohamud was predis- neys described the workout straight hour of content from posed to committing terror- advicefrom Mohamud as be- the magazine, read by Dwyer. ism before a monthslong sting ing akin to "high school gym The articles, written by a varioperation culminated with his class." ety of authors other than MoNovember 2010 arrest. On T h u rsday, A s sistant hamud, were aimed at radicalAs a teenager in 2009, Moha- U.S. Attorney Pam Holsinger izing Muslims in the U.S. and mud contributed to the online pointed out a photo above the included advice on bringing English-language jihadi maga- story, which included masked recent Muslim converts into a zine "Jihad Recollections." men holding guns. war against the West. "Does this look like high His contributions to the pubThe issue was a significant lication varied in focus and ap- school gym class'?" she asked one at the time Mohamud was peared alongside articles writ- FBI agent Ryan Dwyer. writing — more than a dozen ten by Osama bin Laden and Dwyer replied, "It does not." Somali teenagers left Minneother al-Qaida higher-ups. Establishing Mo h a mud's apolis in 2009, apparently en While bin Laden wrote a state of mind before the FBI route to join a global jihad. The
Meyer store in Coos Bay. Jeffory Snyder told The World newspaper he grabbed 53-year-old Donald Johnson's shirt when the man tried
to get away after Wednesday's attack. When the homeless man started to come toward him, Snyder took out the gun and pointed it
at the suspect's nose. Police Capt. Chris Chapanar says there was mild confusion when officers arrived and sawSnyder pointing the gun at theunarmed Johnson.Snyder,who hasaconcealedweap-
magazine also tracked with terror cases in the U.S., praising both the massacre at Fort Hood, outside Killeen, Texas, and an attempted bombing in Times Square. Mohamud's defense team showed dozens of text messages intercepted by the FBI during his first year at Oregon State University. They showed a teenager preoccupied with partying, drinking and using marijuana. By his sophomore year, after he'd begun working with undercover FBI agents to plot an attack, Mohamud began telling friends that he was trying to give up drinking and partying. But the messages were interspersed with others asking for marijuana or talking about a night of partying. Interactions with Mohamud's parents indicated they were having marital problems. In S eptember, M o hamud's father texted, "Also, I need ur help. I'm thinking of bringing back your mom...."
ons permit, placed the gun on the ground and was put in handcuffs.
After speaking with witnesses, police let him go andarrested Johnson on suspicion of fourth-degree assault.
Sting lures prostitution suspect to police station — Authorities say a 20-year-old Portland woman drove 50 miles to reach the man she thought was her client after being solicited
for prostitution through phoneandtext messages. But there was something unusual about the destination: It was the Salem Police Department. Stranger still, police say the woman walked past sev-
eral uniformed officers and clearly marked signs reading "Salem Police Department" before arriving at an unmarked door, where they say she attempted to contact the man she thought was her client. In-
stead, she wasarrested. Thephoneand text messages were part of a sting operation by Salem police detectives, who first identified the woman through a website. The Jan. 11 arrest led to charges of prostitution and promoting prostitution for Christal D. Smith of Portland. An attorney for Smith couldn't be found Thursday afternoon.
5 arrested on suspicion of sex with teen —Medford police arrested five men who allegedly had sex with a16-year-old boy they met online. Lt. Mike Budreau said Thursday that arrest
warrants will be sought for another three menwho had sexual contact with the boy and are currently away from southern Oregon.
Budreau says the boy presented himself as18 years old after meeting the men hefound through Craigslist and various smartphone applications. He says the case shows that it's important to do some
due diligence before having sexual contact with a person you don't know. The boy's parents notified police in November after learning of their son's behavior. The men have been charged with sex abuse and contributing to the delinquency of a minor.
Eugene to redesign City Hall —Thecity of Eugenewil
District ats i ta ainstmascot an
spend $750,000 on designs for a downsized City Hall that could be
finished in less than three years. TheRegister-Guard reports that the City Council unanimously supported the proposal Wednesday, rejecting an idea to raze the existing building and replace it with an
all-new structure. Instead, the design will seek to reuse asmuch The Associated Press ROSEBURG — The Roseburg School Board has suspended its legal challenge to the state ban on Native American mascots after learning it was unlikely to win. The Oregon Board of Education approved the ban last I rnI el o' M ay after months o f p a si sionate and emotional debate about tolerance and tradition. Itrequires Oregon teams such as the Roseburg Indians to come up with a new mascot by July 2017, or risk losing state funding. R oseburg School B o a r d Chairman Steve P atterson said board members were recently informed the district would likely lose a court battle, and that the state Board of Education does have the authority to withhold money if schools don't switch their Bruce Ely/The Oregonian file photo n icknames, m a scots a n d Students work out in 2012 in the Roseburg High School gym. The Roseburg School Board has suslogos. pended Its legal challenge to a state ban on Native American mascots. The district has not ruled o ut r e s tarting i ts l eg a l challenge, but will wait to see that says the Board of Edu- American nicknames, includ- Native A m erican m a scots. if the Legislature takes any cation doesn't have jurisdic- ing 20 in Oregon. Another seven high schools action on the matter. tion over state mascots. And O pponents s a y Ind i a n identified as the Warriors will "It's much too early to say Rep. Sherrie Springer, R-Scio, mascots are racist, reinforce be allowed to keep their nickwe're going to abandon our drafted a bill waiving the ban stereotypes and promote bul- name but must change masdisagreement with the state for districts that have gained lying of Native students. Sup- cots or graphics that depict on the ban," Patterson told the mascot approval from nearby porterssay the mascots are a Native Americans. News-Review. "We're going to tribes. way to honor Native AmeriThe f i ve-year t r a nsition wait and see what the LegislaSince the 1970s, more than can history, evoking values of period is intended to help disture does." 600 high school and college strength and bravery. tricts pay for c hanges and State Sen. Jeff Kruse, R- teams across the country have The ban requires eight Ore- give them time to pick a popuRoseburg, has drafted a bill done away with their Native gon high schools to retire their lar new nickname.
of the existing City Hall as is practical. The building that served as
Eugene's government headquarterssince1964 hasbeenclosed since August. It was deemedenergy inefficient and vulnerable to earthquakes. — From wire reports
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"Alecwas denied coverage simply because he is transgender.... Oregon has now corrected that inequity." — Lambda Legal attorney Tara Borelll board should follow the same laws. The suit contended that the case was discrimination because the state does cover hysterectomies, and only denied Esquival because of his gender. "Alec was denied coverage simplybecause he istransgender," Lambda Legal attorney Tara Borelli said in a statement. "When thestate refused to provide him with coverage for the same medicalprocedure that co-workers could access, Alec was compensated less based on his gender identity. Oregon has now corrected that inequity." PEBB administrator Joan Kapowich said the board has not tracked how many gender-reassignment procedures are done each year and has no estimate on how much the new policy will cost.
Esquival w a s d i a gnosed with gender identity disorder in 2001. The disorder, which is sometimes treated with surgery, is a prolonged identification with a gender that is not the one in which a person was born. The lawsuit said the surgery was medicallynecessary because the ovaries produce estrogen, which required Esquival to take higher doses of testosterone as part of his treatment, and those dosages came with arisk ofcancer and other health problems. PEBB is not the first government body in Oregon to explicitly allow insurance coveragefor gender-reassignment surgeries. The city of Portland added theprocedure to its coverage in June 2011, the same month Esquival filed suit.
Yoli haVe aright to knO WWhat yOur gO Vernment iSdOing.
State settles lawsuit with man Find It All who needed a hysterectomy Online The Associated Press SALEM — The state has reached an out-of-court settlement with a public employee who filed a discrimination suit afterhe was denied insurance coverage for an operation related to his transition from a woman to a man. The state agreed to pay Alec Esquival $36,000 and change its policies so that it now provides insurance coverage for all o p erations, p rescription drugs and other treatments related to medically necessary gender-reassignment surgeries, the Statesman Journal newspaper reported. Esquival, an Oregon Court of Appeals clerk, sued the state and the Public Employees' Benefits Board in 2011, after he was denied coverage for a doctorrecommended hysterectomy. The lawsuit filed on his behalf by Lambda Legal and Eugene attorney Jennifer M iddleton argued that Oregon law has prohibited private insurance companies from discriminating based on gender or sexuality since 2007, and the benefits
Current Oregon law requires publicnotices to be printed itt a newspaper
whose readersare affected by the notice. But federal, state, and local government agencieserroneously believe they can save money by posting public noticeson their web sites instead of Ln the local newspaper.
If they didthat, you'd have to know in advance where, when, and how to look, and what to look for,in order tobe informed about governmentactions that could affect you directly.
Lessthan 10% ofthe U.S. population currentlyvisits a government web site daily,' but 80% of all Oregon adults read a newspaper atleast onceduring an ** average week, and 54% read publicnotices printed there.
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TH E BULLETIN• FRIDAY, JANUARY 25, 2013
AN LNDEPENDENT NEWSPAPER
c oo oar nee s moreo en rocess
Fditur in-Clnrf Editor of Edttorials
LlKK h/KVER%FOW, P%5tbKHT OSAMA'S iHAUt'URAT(ON HAS
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n the last eight months, the board of Bend-La Pine Schools
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has filled three board vacancies. While the selection process varied, in the third case the board didn't have a substantive discussion in open session where the public could observe. That lack of openness is worrisome, although it's important to emphasize that we have no criticism of the selections the board made, nor do we suspect any nefarious purpose. But thepublic's business needs to be done inpublic, even if it's difficult to discuss the strengths and weaknesses of candidates with outsiders listening. It's especially important when board members make a decision that voters would have made if the vacancies occurred under different circumstances. In May 2011, the board interviewed three candidates in an open meeting to replace resigning member Tom Wilson. Immediately afterward, they discussed those candidates and selected Mike Jensen. In June 2011, the board interviewed three candidates in an open meeting to replace Kelly Goff, who had recently died. Immediately afterward, they discussed those candidates and then assigned themselves to do reference checks. Two days later they met in open session, sharedtheir findings, and discussed and then selected Julie Craig. On Jan. 8, the board interviewed two candidates in an open meeting to replace Beth Bagley, who resigned after winning a judgeship. But the public meeting ended with
no discussion. It had been scheduled for the hour before the regular school board meeting, and time was short. The next public discussion came two weeks later, on Tuesday, at the regular school board meeting. Unlike the earlier sessions when every member spoke and conversati on went back and forth, this discussion was limited and some board members made no comment at all. After just three comments, a board member spoke about why one candidate's experience served the board's needs better at this moment. He made a motion to appoint Andy High, which was unanimously approved. There was no substantive discussion of qualifications, no back and forth. Chairman Ron Gallinat told us after the meeting that the selection was discussed briefly at a routine meeting that included the superintendent, chairman and one or two other board members. But he said there was no decision worked out in advance and he had not discussed it with the other board members. Gallinat has shown himself to be a conscientious and careful chairman, and we're sure there was no intent to cut the public out. Still, there needs to be more consistency in the handling of such issues, to keep the public's business public.
Transit system fills need but funding is difficult espite a very rocky beginning for its Bend system, the region's Cascades East Transit is filling a need. In fact, according to an article on the NBC news website, ridership in the regional system rose by 23 percent in the 12 months ending in March 2012. Yet money is an issue, and until the Central Oregon Intergovernmental Council, which operates Cascades East, can find a permanent source of operating funds, the system is in jeopardy. Currentlythe system is financed in part by $1 million annually from the city of Bend — money the city has agreed to pay only until 2015. That money is spent on fixed-route service within the city limits, a system that now serves nearly 500,000 riders per year. Another 19,000 or so ride CET buses outside the city each month. Cascades East r uns o n-demand bus service in communities throughout the region, a commuter shuttle system that connects riders from Warm Springs to La Pine and
Sisters to Prineville, and specialty buses that take riders to Mount Bachelor in winter and to the Deschutes River in summer. Funding for thoseoperations comes from a variety of sources, including federal grants. Even with o utside funding, however, the city of Bend provides nearly half the transit system's annual budget, and it's clear that money must be replaced. While it's tempting to say that unless the system can pay for itself on fares, it should be abandoned. Yet that's no solution at all. Public transit, afterall,serves people who generally have no other means of getting around. Instead, Cascades East and its parent, COIC, must find a regional means of supporting a system that serves nearly every community in Central Oregon. But one of the options, creating a new tri-county taxing district, could be difficult to sell to voters in this economy. There's only one way to answer that question. Put it to a vote.
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M Nickel's Worth God is alive and well in our schools Having Bibles in schools does not guarantee anyone will read them. Calling the holiday Christmas does not guarantee that students will be kinder in deed or more compassionate toward one another. I suggest there are more meaningful ways to measure God in schools, and you can do this just by reading The Bulletin. The Bulletin has been showcasing exceptional seniors at our area high schools. For instance, on Nov. 9, there was an article on Summit student Katie Alhart. As the community service coordinator of her high school's National Honor Society, Katie ha srequired members to devote time to community service projects each term. Examples cited include a clothing drive for homeless people seeking shelter at the Bethlehem Inn, and students tutoring at the Boys and Girls Clubs. Katie is just one of many outstanding students we can read about. Or how about the article on Nov. 27 about Bradon Dunn, adopted as a "sparrow n by Cascade Middle School? "As part of the Sparrow Clubs USA, an organization that helps families with children in medical crisis, the Dunn family will be given a total of $4,060 by Les Schwab Tire Centers. In addition, families from Cascade Middle School help the family out when they can, such as bringing plates of food for Thanksgiving." It is my understanding that every school in Central Oregon, K-12, has adopted a "sparrow." God by any name, and all religions at their core, promote compas-
sion and service to those in need. By this measure, God is still alive and well in Central Oregon schools. Jane Custer Bend
SupportBend's Humane Society Iencourage readers to think deeply on Sandra Hayes' plea to Bend residents "to come out of their stupor" because the Humane Society of Central Oregon is a "shelter that kills pets every weekday." Isn't our angst better directed toward those who fail to make safe, loving homes for their pets? And toward pet seekers who don't consider HSCO as an adoption resource'? The majority of shelter pets are good-natured, healthy and adoptable. But consider how they arrive at HSCO. Some come from owners, surrendered when changing circumstances require relinquishing abeloved pet.Too many arrive as strays never to be claimed — yet yearning for adoption into a new,
easy-to-love pets as well as those who require medical treatment, special training and extra TLC before they are prepared to go home with the special people who will give them a second chance. Give your money, time and thrift store donations to s h elters li ke Bend's HSCO that value every single animal's life. Be a real part of the solution for troubled pets. Ardene Fullerton Bend
Welcome all seniors Tom Gunn, the vice president of the United Senior Citizens of Bend, was recently quoted as saying that there are "seniors" and there are "senior seniors." Gunn is further quoted as saying, nA true senior center should be catering to the people whose lives are limited." I am wondering how he determines the cutoff between "seniors" and "senior seniors," and how it is decided which of those are living "limited" lives. Are we now t o b e m easured,
grouped and categorized solely by
Sick, starving and abused animals arrive from a variety of sources, including nno-kill" shelters where they were denied "lodging" because the shelter deemed them "unadoptable" or because it simply ran out of room. I'm proud that HSCO is an openadmission shelter — no animal will ever be turned away and every animal is given the opportunity to be adopted. The facility is clean, wellrun and deeply committed to finding "forever homes" for each animal that graces its doors. This includes
our chronologicalage and by what "limitations" might affect our lifestyle? I'm not sure where I fit now, as I'm only 64. Would my presence in the Senior Center contribute to the "toxic atmosphere" described by Gunn? The "gray hairs" we call friends are engaged in life, interested and interesting, and chronological age has nothing to do with our state of mind. Let the Bend Senior Center reflect our town and celebrate each attribute of every age. Kathy Dammarell Bend
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Second Amendment doesn't prevent sane regulation By Kasia Wilson t's been more than month since the shooting of 20 children and seven adults in Newtown, Conn. In that time, there have been many news conferences, letters to editors, web posts, etc. expressing widely divergent opinions on what to do about the prevalence of gun violence in the United States. Every time I open The Bulletin to the opinion page, I am reminded how divided we are on this issue. Gladys Biglor wrote an opinion piece Jan. 10 supporting the NRA's "National School Shield Emergency Response Program," that calls for armed guards in every school. She also cited several examples of people who used handguns or shotguns to successfully defend themselves in their homes, and claimed that guns are "the great equalizer," especially for women, and should big government ever forget, it is not our master. She reminded us yet again of the "right to bear arms."
To be sure, the Second Amendm ent is f r e quently cited a s t h e source of the "right to bear arms" argument to prevent any kind of control on the sale and distribution of firearms. This is despite the fact that there is long judicial precedent, and physical evidence, in form of the words of the framers of the Constitution at the Constitutional Conventions, that the Second Amendment refers to the right of individual states to arm their own "well-regulated militiasn rather than an individual's right to buy any weapon he wants. Despite the fact that the Supreme Court's ruling in 2008 expanded individual gun rights, even if more legislation instituting more background checks and restrictions on the type of ammunition and guns are passed, no one is coming to take your guns away. S ane regulations on who is al lowed to purchase a gun, the type of gun and the type of ammunition are not prevented by the Second
IN MY VIEW Amendment. The examples cited by Biglor would still be possible and relevant because no one is coming to take your guns away. In order to prevent another Newtown, Aurora or Virginia Tech, there is no question many things need to be addressed: mental health treatment, violence in the media, etc. However, instituting b ackground checks on all gun sales and limiting high-capacity ammunition are very simple steps we can take to make it harder for someone to carry out mass murders. It makes me sick to hear people saying we need more guns insteadof fewer. As much as I personally wish it to happen, no one is coming to take your guns away. More guns do not make us safer, as claimed by Biglor and author John LottJr.We can correlate deaths by gun violence to the prevalence of guns in America, where with 4.5 percent of the world's population, we
Adjusting for population, the U.S. death rate by firearms — which includes homicides, suicide and accidents
— was 10.2 per 100,000 people in 2009, according to the Coalition for Gun Control. The closest developed country was Finland, with a firearms death rate of 4.47 per 100,000 people in 2008, less than half that of the U.S. rate. own 40 percent of the firearms. According to the Huffington Post, "Adjusting for population, the U.S. death rate by firearms — which includes homicides, suicide and a ccidents — was 10.2 per 100,000 people in 2009, according to the Coalition for Gun Control. The closest developed country was Finland, with a f i rearms death rate of 4.47 per 100,000 people in 2008, less than half that of the U.S. rate. In Canada, the rate was 2.5 per 100,000 people in 2009. In the United Kingdom, the 2011 rate was 0.25 per 100,000 people."
According to the Harvard School of Public Health, more guns equals more female violent deaths, more violent deaths to children, more homicide, more unintentional firearm deaths and more suicide.Firearms are used far more often to intimidate than in self-defense, and few criminals are shot by decent lawabiding citizens. Even so, no one is coming to take your guns away. But we can, as citizens, take some first common sense steps in reducing gun violence. — Kasia Wilson lives in Bend.
FRIDAY, JANUARY 25, 2013 • THE BULLETIN
Governor, Holder meet about legal pot
BITUARIES DEATH NOTICES
Frank Duhn Sr., of Burns Nov. 14, 1920 - Jan. 15, 2013 Arrangements: LaFollette's Chapel, 541-573-2731 Services: A Memorial Service will be held on Saturday, January 26, 2013 in Powell Butte Christian Church at 11:00 a.m. A Fellowship lunch to follow the service.
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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
OG3 .:I Op ~ I7
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The Seattle Times
SEATTLE — Washington Gov. Jay Inslee said his conversation this week with U.S. Attorney General Eric Holder convinced him his state should continue making rules for a legal marijuana industry as mandated by voter-approved Initiative 502. Inslee and state Attorney GeneralBob Ferguson met with Holder because of the conflict between federal law, which bans all marijuana, and the state's law, which makes possession of an ounce of pot legal for those 21 and older. Inslee said the 45-minute conversation was "very satisfying" and a " c onfid ence-builder" about t h e state's ability to move for-
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May 23, 1927 - Jan. 21, 2013 Arrangements: Autumn Funerals of Redmond, 541-504-9485, www.autumnfunerals.net Services: A service may be held at a later date.
Czarek Sokoiowski / rhe Associated Press file photo
Cardinal Jozef Glemp is shown during a 2005 launch of the book "A Sign of Contradiction" by then-Pope John Paul II, in Warsaw, Poland Glemp, who led Polish Catholics for 25 years, died Wednesday.
Car ina Gem e Pois Cat oics out o communism By Robert D. McFadden
advanced his agenda. Compulsory religious education Cardinal Jozef Glemp, the resumed in p ublic schools, spiritual leader of P oland's a law requiring the media to Roman C a tholics f o r 25 conform to "Christian values" correspondence. years, who helped steer his was adopted and abortions For information on any of nation through a historic and were sharply restricted. His these services or about the relatively peaceful transition appeals to abolish a constiobituary policy, contact from communism to demotutional separation of church 541-617-7825. cracy in 1989, but who was and state went unheeded, but Deadlines: Death Notices dogged by allegations of anti- he gave his blessing to Poare accepted until noon Semitism, died Wednesday in land's market economy. Monday through Friday for Warsaw. He was 83. Glemp was repeatedly acnext-day publication and by J ozef K l o ch , a chu r c h cused of anti-Semitism, no4:30 p.m. Friday for Sunday spokesman, announced the tablyfor his 1989 remarks reand Monday publication. death. The Polish news agen- sisting an agreement to move Obituaries must be received cy PAP said Glemp had lung a Carmelite convent f r o m by 5 p.m. Monday through cancer. Auschwitz, where millions of Thursday for publication For a thousand years, the Jews were killed by the Naon the second day after church has been a repository zis. After Jews complained, submission, by of nationhood in overwhelmthe Vatican had agreed in 1 p.m. Friday for Sunday or ingly Catholic Poland, and 1987 to put the convent in a Monday publication, and by for decades Glemp, as the nearby interfaith center. But 9a.m. Mondayfor Tuesday Archbishop of Warsaw and as a d eadline passed and publication. Deadlines for Gniezno an d t h e P r i m ate Jews staged protests, the cardisplay ads vary; please call of Poland, was both mediadinal went on the offensive, for details. tor and power broker in the saying: Phone: 541-617-7825 "Do you, esteemed Jews, struggle between the comEmail: obits©bendbulletin.com munist government and the not see that your pronounceFax: 541-322-7254 resistance led by the Solidarments against the nuns ofMail:Obituaries ity labor union. fend the feelings of all Poles, P.O. Box 6020 His approach was noncon- and our sovereignty, which Bend, OR 97708 f rontational, u r g in g c a l m has been achieved with such when th e g overnment de- difficulty'? Your power lies in clared martial law i n 1 9 81 the mass media that are easand even when statesecurity ily at your disposal in many DEATHS officers killed a popular discountries. Let them not serve sident priest, the Rev. Jerzy to spread anti-Polish feeling." ELSEWHERE Popieluszko, in 1984. He added: "Dear Jews, do not Through repeated crises, talk with us from the posiGlemp was an ally, though a tion of a people raised above Deaths of note from around fitful one, of Solidarity leader all others, and do not dictate theworld: Lech Walesa, and a hostile conditions that ar e i m posDonald Hornig, 92: Scientist but pr agmatic an d u s eful sible to fulfill." who worked on the Manhattan intermediary for Warsaw's The ensuing firestorm reProjectand who laterbecame c ommunist l e a der , Ge n . ignited old controversies in a Brown University president Wojciech Jaruzelski. largely rural land where the and the top science adviser to Glemp was named primate prewar Jewish population of President Lyndon B. Johnson. by his countryman Pope John 3.5 million had dwindled to Died Monday at a n u r sing Paul II in 1981, becoming the a few thousand. But the carhome in Providence, R.I. representative of 34 million dinal did not back down until Linda Pugach, 75: Woman Catholics, about 95 percent of the Vatican reaffirmed the w ho was b l i nded i n 1 9 59 the population. (He became a pope's determination to move when her lover hired hit men cardinal in 1983.) But he dis- the convent. The issue resurto throw lye in her face — and appointed Poles who wanted faced in 1991, when Glemp, became a media sensation af- a national savior to fight com- touring the United States, enter later marrying him; their munism with the dynamism countered more protestsand story was detailed in the 2007 of hispredecessor, Cardinal told Jewish leaders that he documentary "Crazy L ove." Stefan Wyszynski. regretted the pain his stateDied Tuesday in Queens, N.Y. In 1988, when labor unrest ments had caused. Jane Glenn Haas, 75: Na- shook Poland,Glemp named In 1997, Glemp belatedly retionally syndicated columnist T adeusz M a z owiecki, h i s buked a rabidly anti-Semitic and reporterfor the Orange close associate and a S oliradio station, Radio Maryja, County Register who founded darity adviser, to mediate the and the Rev. Tadeusz Rydzyk, WomanSage, an organiza- peace and pave the way for who mingled daily outpourtion promoting the potential of talks on political reforms and ings of hate with prayer. The women in midlife and beyond. national elections. In 1989, cardinal acted only after VatDied Wednesday. the cardinal was a voice in ican hints and a prosecutor's Dolores Prida, 69: Cuban- M azowiecki's s election a s slander charges. b orn j o urnalist a n d p l a y - Poland's first n o n-CommuIn 2001, Glemp was again wright who w r ote candidly nist prime minister since the accused o f an t i - Semitism and wittily about local and 1940s. when he refused to accomnational politics, romance and He burnished his standing p any Kwasniewski t o t h e other personal matters, and by accompanying John Paul village of Jedwabne to apolothe joys and vexations of the during his pilgrimages to Po- gize for the 1941 massacre H ispanic experience in t h e land. After th e d emocratic of 1,600 Jews, most of them United States. Died Sunday in transition, he backed Walesa's burned alive in a barn by PolManhattan, N.Y. successful presidential camish neighbors. The cardinal Andree Putman, 87: Parisian paign in 1990, but his support disavowed "ostentatious penwho rediscovered and reis- was less helpful in 1995, when ance" in advance and said: sued early ModernistFrench Walesa lost to a former Com- "I prefer not to have politifurniture and then went on to munist, A l eksander K w ascians impose on the Church a renowned global career as niewski, whom the cardinal the way it is to fulfill its act an interior designer. Died Sat- called a "neo-pagan." of contrition for the crimes urday at her home in Paris. Despite an increasingly sec- committed by certain groups — From wire reports ularized population, Glemp of people." New York Times News Service
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ward implementing legal marijuana. " We went i n thinking we should continue with rule-making and nothing I heard should dissuade us," Inslee said. At the same time, he stressed that Holder said nothing about the federal government's i n t entions and whether it would crack down on Washington state or look the other way. Inslee said he did not press Holder for a clearer signal, or position, because he considered their talk a preliminary meeting, with more discussions to follow. Noting that the state is moving ahead with rulemaking, Ferguson said he emphasized that the state would like answers soon. "We made it very clear that while we're moving forward, some deadlines are coming up soon. I t hink Attorney General Holder understood that we'd need g uidance i n m o n ths t o come," Ferguson said. Inslee said several times the state would p rovide Holder with details about how it would prevent its legal marijuana from leaking into other states. "We spent some ti me talking about how the initiative would work, how the r e gulatory p r o cess would work. He l istened with great interest, and I appreciated that," I nslee satd. The law will be implemented by the state's Liquor Control Board, which on Tuesday held the first of six meetings planned to take public comment about the law.The second meeting will be at 7 p.m. Thursday at Seattle City Hall. The governor added that Holder's questions show he is "going to be fully attentive" to W a shington's evolving law. Inslee said it's no surprise that Holder would take his time to fully evaluate the implementation of I-502. In case the federal government decidesto oppose the law, Ferguson has a team of lawyers in his office preparing to make the best legal case for upholding 1-502. "I said we want to avoid a legal f i ght," Ferguson recounted during a news conference after the meeting with Holder. "We w ant t o f i n d a pathway forward. But if it comes to it, the Washington Attorney General's Office will be prepared for a legal fight," he said.
20536 Gloucester Ln. $179,950 • Green building features r
• Open great room • Convenient island kitchen Directions: From BendParkway, east on Empire Are., left on Boyd Acres Rd., left on Gloucester Ln.
W O O D H IL L
- PA R R -
1496 NE Saddle Rock Ct. I • Freshly painted inside $230 500 • Den/office & flex room • Vaulted ceilings, skylights Directions: From NE 3rd St (Business 97),easton NE Olney Ave,(becomes NE PennAve., then NE Neff Rd.), left on NE Parkndge Dr., left on NEDaphne Dr, right into NE Saddle RockCt.
26 Klamath Ln. SUNRIVER • Quiet & close to river $387,000 • Wraparound deck • Vaulted great room Directions: Frommain Sunriver entrance (S. Century Dr), stay onAbbott Dr. past Circle 4 right on KlamathLane iui
620 NW StI1 St. PRINEVILLE • Completely remodeled $139,000 • New paint, new appliances • Heat pump and A/C
Directions: FromBend/Redmond,enter Prineville on Hwy.26/t26, left on NW Harwood St., right on NW5th St.
15994 Fir Rd. LA PINE • Level D.94 acre lot • Vaulted ceilings • Master on main level Directions: Highway 97south to La Pine. Left on 6th St., right on Ash Rd., right on Fir Rd.
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2470 NW Drouillard Ave. • 4 bedroom, 2.5 bathroom • Oen, bonus room, 3-car garage • Priced at $524,90D Directions: West on Skyliner Rd., right on Lemhi Pass Dr., left on NW Drouigard Ave. DRIVE BYAND TAKE A LOOK!
2616 NW Crossing Dr. • 4 bedroom, 3 bathroom • Faces CompassPark • Priced at $4B9,90D Directions: West on Shevlin Park Rd., left on NWCrossing Dr., located on the NW Crossing Dr. (Compass Park) roundabout.
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B6 T H E BULLETIN • FRIDAY, JANUARY 25, 2013
W EAT H E R Maps and national forecast provided by Weather Central LP ©2013.
Today: Off and on
Tonight: Overnight showers will turn to light snowfall.
precipiation, mostly fallCHXLNNE
ing as rain.
K ttz . c v o
27 WEST Rain likely, with snow above 6,000 feet.
. Asto r i a n d d d d d d d d
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Mau p i n 33 / 28
4 49/38 >„' 4 Government> CamP 39/30h Lincoln Ciqid Salem 4
CENTRAL Cloudy with a
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G(anj t e '8 4 4 4 ng/nood d d 4 • 4 WillowAa 35/23 d d v 48/2$ u 4 4 4 vf dd Albany~ Warm Sprinos od <T 0 4 4 4 < y SPray4V24 pleVV Oldt d • d d d i • 4 d 4 4 3450/30 d 4 d 4 d d '<9"gh'3 5</42 4' d" s 4 4 N I'tch 4 48/zf 48 IF4bv< -c diorvalt164 4 4 dcampshermano d d 4@28 4 4 d d A
chance of rain.
3 3 / 18
EAST Areas of snow, with rain in some warmer locations.
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Baker Ci 3428
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Yesterday's state extremes
Jordan Valley 34/28
• 17' McDermitt 31/14 ~
o www m M
4 Vancouver 4 oseattle
(' the48 (int contiguous states):
• 86' Alice, Texas
• 0.79 w
5 8 /48 i
Van N, Calif
• ortland 15/5 reen 8 23/24 61. Paul ton I+.' 21/5 4< I " 40S — / ~) l 38 / -3 to etroit ~ • Buffalo 21/14 ~ l ~ L o 24/t sn WW 2/18 h ew York Cliicago RaPid I City I 24/21 Des Moines 28/15• vt-~~ + +• t iladelphia heyennq 43/22 24M 25/20 @ Colunibus W 505 36/8 <C ngton, D.C. ~g t27617 29/23 " sas Ctq/Ea ~ ~ S5/27 JLouisvHle 45/20
5a I t Lake
4 4 4 4"g<,~+egas .
L;ttle Roclk" Nashville-
• Dallas I 54/42L Chihuahua 67/48
'~~03 Anchorag 28/5
OA L A SKA
La Paz 79/62
St Loursi sj2lt
H AWAI I
' ++ 3 37/
w Orleans 74/54
TOS H ston
lando 5/52 • Miami 76/62
Mazatlan • 82 /69
4 +++ t ++++ 98
Off and on flurries, staying cloudy.
More snowfall is expected for the region.
A drier day, partly cloudy skies.
SUN AND MOON SCHEDULE Sunrisetoday...... 7:30 a.m Moon phases Sunsettoday...... 5 06 p.m F ull L ast N e w First Sunrise tomorrow .. 7:29 a.m Sunset tomorrow... 5:08 p.m l• Moonrisetoday.... 4:09 p.m Moonsettoday .... 6:1 3a.m Jan. 26 Feb. 3 Feb. 9 Feb. 17
TEM P ERATURE PRECIPITATION
Tomorrow Rise Set Mercury....7:58 a.m...... 5:31 p.m. Venus......6:44 a.m...... 3:48 p.m. Mars.......8:25 a.m...... 6:38 p.m. Jupiter... 1229pm......330a.m. Satum......l:07 a.m..... I 1:30 a.m. Uranus.....9:53 a.m.....10:09 p.m.
Yesterday's weather through 4 p.m. inBend High/Low.............. 50/34 24 hours endmg 4 p.m.*. . 0.00" Recordhigh........61 m2005 Monthtodate.......... 0.70" Recordlow........ -20in1949 Average monthtodate... 1.25" Average high.............. 42 Year to date............ 0.70" Average low .............. 25 Average year to date..... 1.25" Barometricpressureat 4 p.m30.08 Record 24 hours ...0.84in1965 *Melted liquid equivalent
OREGON CITIES Yesterday Hi/Lo/Pcp
S K IREPORT
F r i day S a turdayThe higher the UV Index number, the greater Ski report from around the state, representing H i / Lo/W H i /Lo/Wthe need for eye and skin protection. Index is conditions at 5 p.m. yesterday:
City Precipitationvaluesare24-hour totals through4 p.m.
for solar at noon.
Astaria ........47/34/0.09.....49/41/r.....46/38/sh Baker City...... 34/21/0.06....34/28/sn..... 35/1 6/rs Brookings......56/45/0.00....51/44/sh.....49/37/sh Burns..........43/28/0.00....34/26/sn..... 33/17/rs Eugene........43/32/0.00.....50/37/r.....46/35/sh KlamathFags .. 43/33/000 ....43/28/r ...40/17/rs Lakeview....... 39/34/0.00 ....32/29/c..... 36/1 7/rs La Pine........48/33/0.00....44/21/sh..... 39/11/rs Medford.......54/43/0.00.....52/39/r.....48/35/sh Newport....... 52/34/0.01 ..... 51/42/r.....48/38/sh North Bend...... 57/36/NA..... 52/44/r.....48/38/sh Ontario........30/17/0.09....26/25/sn..... 34/21/rs Pendleton......43/25/0.00.....39/32/r.....43/30/sh Portland .......44/34/0.00.....49/39/r......44/38/r Prineville....... 53/31/0.00....44/26/sh..... 49/23/rs Redmond.......53/28/0.00.....46/26/r..... 47/24/rs Roseburg.......53/41/0.01 ....53/42/sh.....50/36/sh Salem ....... 40/34/0 01 . .49/40/r ...45/37/sh Sisters.........48/32/0.00....45/24/sh..... 44/18/rs The Dages...... 35/25/0.00..... 37/31/r.....44/30/sh
Snow accumulation in inches
LOW MEDIUM HIGH 2
ROAD CONDITIONS Snow level androadconditions representing conditions at 5 p.m. yesterday. Key:TT. = Traction Tires. Pass Conditions 1-5 at Siskiyou Summit........ Carry chains or T. Tires 1-84 at Cabbage Hill....... .. . Carry chains or T. Tires
Ski area Last 24 hours Base Depth Anthony Lakes ...... . . . . . . . . 1 -2 . . . . . . . . 56 Hoodoo..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2 . . . . . . 62-70 Mt. Ashland...... . . . . . . . . . . . . 1 . . . . .69-104 Mt. Bachelor..... . . . . . . . . . . . . 2 . . . . . 83-101 Mt. Hood Meadows..... . . . . . . 1 . . . . . . . . 83 Mt. Hood Ski Bowl..... . . . . . . 0 .0 . . . . . . . . 46 Timberline..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2 . . . . . . . 101
Warner Canyon....... . . . . . . . 0.0... no report Willamette Pass ....... . . . . . . . 1 .. . . . .35-75
Aspen, Colorado...... . . . . . . . 0.0. . . . . .20-22 Mammoth Mtn., California...... 5 . . . . .93-192 Park City, Utah ...... . . . . . . . . 0.0. . . . . .36-50 Squaw Valley, California..... .. . 2 . . 2 8-108 Sun Valley, Idaho....... . . . . . . . 1 ... . . .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... . . . . . 21 For up-to-minute conditions turn to: For links to the latest ski conditions visit: www.skicentral.com/oregon.html www.tripcheck.com or call 511 Legend:W-weather, Pcp-precipitation, s-sun,pc-partial clouds,c-clouds,h-haze,sh-showers,r-rain, t-thunderstorms,sf-snowflurries, snsnow, i-ice, rs-raiu-snowmix,w-wind, f-fog, dr-drizzle,tr-trace
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
TRAVELERS' FORECAST NATIONAL
INATIONAL WEATHER SYSTEMS
Some rain, some snow, accumulation will be light.
IFORECAST: 5TATE I
4 4 4 n <44 v
W ar m Stationary Showers T-storms Rain
Yesterday Friday Saturday Yesterday Friday Saturday Yesterday Friday Saturday Yesterday Friday Saturday City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/La/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......80/57/0.00..58/35/pc.. 59/49/c Grand Rapids.....17/2/0.00 ..25/I5/sn .. 26/8/pc RapidCity........41/8/000 ..43/22/pc.49/29/pc Savannah.......70/46/000... 59/46/c.. 59/33/s Akron..........22/10/002..23/14/sn. 26/10/sn GreenBay........14/0/000...21/5/sn.. 20/9/pc Reno.......... 52/37/tiace... 50/32/r .. 52/28/c Seattle..........45/34/0.03... 47/39/r...46/36/r Albany..........15/4/000....17/8/c...19/0/c Greensboro......37/26/000...31/23/<..37/19/s Richmond.......32/22/000..32/22/sn.. 37/20/s SiouxFalls.......12/6/000.. 22/3/pc. 21/17/pc Albuquerque.....60/25/000...58/42/c. 53/39/sh Harusburg.......26/13/0.00 ..25/18/sn. 29/14/pc Rochester, NY.....14/7/005 .. 20/16/sn.24/I6/sn Spokane........30/22/008 .. 36/31/rs..36/27/rs Anchorage......40/23/000...28/5/sn.... 8/I/s Hartford,CT......21/5/000...21/14/c.. 23/9/pc Sacramento......56/47/009... 62/43/r .. 60/40/c Springfield, MO ..34/23/000 ..44/24/pc. 45/30/pc Atlanta.........56/43/0.00... 39/33/I .. 51/29/s Helena..........44/27/0.00...40/24/c .. 39/23/c St Lauis.........28/I6/000 ..40/I9/pc. 30/23/pc Tampa..........72/46/000... 73/56/s. 75/56/pc Atlantic City.....26/14/000 ..29/22/sn.31/20/pc Honolulu........76/68/027...80/67/s .. 80/67/c Salt Lake City....30/1 2/009...35/22/c. 36/26lsn Tucson..........65/55/001 ..73/50/sh. 66/47/sh Austin..........78/45/0.00 ..74/52/pc.. 70/55/c Houston........79/61/0.00 ..75/58/pc .. 73/56/c SanAntonio.....78/57/000 ..75/58/pc.. 72/56/c Tulsa...........45/35/000 .. 50/30/pc. 50/41/sh Baltimore .......26/15/0.08.. 28/22/sn.. 32/21/s Huntsville.......47/37/0.00... 46/28/i .45/25/pc SanDiego...... 69/60/tiace... 65/5Nr.63/52/sh Washington,DC..29/19/003 .. 29/23/sn.. 34/23/s Billings.........53/20/000..44/28/pc.48/26/pc lndianapalis.....23/11/000..29/12/sn..26/16/s SanFrancisco....54/50/0.02... 57/45/r .. 53/42/c Wichita.........32/21/0.00... 53/30/s.. 49/36/c Birmingham.....56/46/000 ..53/31/sh. 48/31/pc Jackson,MS.... 67/45/0.00. 68/41/pc 53/37/pc SanJose........54/50/034.. 61/43/r 56/38/c Yakima........ 34/16/lrace 34/27/rs. 40/27/sh Bismarck........13/3/000...12/-3/s.22/10/pc Jacksonvile......73/41/0.00..69/50/pc.71/43/pc SantaFe........60/25/000 ..50/36/pc..46/35/rs Yuma...........73/60/000 ..71/56/sh. 69/52/sh Boise...........30/17/014..31/27/sn.36/25/sn Juneau..........38/35/003.. 36/31/rs..36/26/rs INTERNATIONAL Boston...........21/4/000 ..21/14/pc. 24/13/sn Kansas City.......23/8/0.00...45/20/s. 38/30/pc Budgepoit,CT.....24/8/000...24/19/c. 25/14/Pc Lansing..........16/4/0.00..23/13/sn...24/9/sf Amsterdam......30/19/000 .. 27/18/c 26/23/c Mecca..........93/72/000 88/69/s .. 88/70/s Buffalo..........16/8/004 ..22/I8/sn. 26/17/sn LasVegas.......56/50/0 01..60/47/sh .. 62/47/c Athens..........64/53/000..59/51/sh.57/43lsh Mexico City.....68/41/000...70/42ls .. 70/45/s Burlington, VT...11/12/000.... 8/2/c...13/5/c Lexington.......28/15/0 00 ..32/I9/sn. 28/18/pc Auckland........79/63/000... 70/61/c.73/59/pc Montreal........ 0/11/000... 1/2/pc...8/12/c Caribou,ME.....0/-10/000.... I/-7ls...8/-1llc Liucoln...........19/3/0.00...42/11/s. 37/29/pcBaghdad........68/48/0.00... 71/56/c .. 73/56/s Moscow.........18/5/0.00....12/0/c... 10/3/c Charleston, SC...68/43/000...52/42/c .. 54/34/s Little Rock.......49/34/0 00..53/30/pc. 47/33/pc Bangkok........93/79/0.00... 92/75/t...92/75/t Nairobi.........82/59/0.00... 80/58/s .. 81/59/s Charlotte........51/30/000... 33/28/I .. 46/25/s LosAngeles......66/55/0 79... 64/56lr .63/51/sh Beiyng..........41/16/000... 23/9/pc .. 27/7/pc Nassau.........75/70/000 ..73/65/pc. 73/66/pc Chattanooga.....51/34/000... 38/30/i .. 44/28/s Louisville........32/21/0.00 ..35/21/sn. 29/22/pc Beirut..........66/57/0 00... 67/54/s.. 69/56/c New Delh<.......66/43/0 00... 69/47/s .. 69/47/s Cheyenne.......57/33/000 ..52/28/pc. 53/31/pc MadisonVY I.....13/ I/O 00... 25/2/sn. 21/I3/pc Berlin...........25/18/000..25/12/pc...18/6/c Osaka..........50/30/000..39/27lsf..43/30/sf Chicago..........22/4/000 ..28/15/sn.26/19/Pc Memphis....... 48/35/000 45/3ush,46/32/pc Bogota .........70/43/0.00...68/45/t. 72/43/pc Oslo.............19/0/0.00....15/8/s.. 25/22/c Cincinnati.......25/16/000 ..31/17/sn .. 28/15/s Miami . . . . 77/60/0 00 76/62/s .. 79/64/s Budapest........34/28/000...31/2Nc .. 28/17/c Ottawa.........0/17/000... 0/9/pc..10/14/c Cleveland........21/9/001 ..23/18/sn .. 29/14/s Milwaukee......,18/3/0.00..27/12/sn.. 24/19/s BuenosAires.....97/68/002... 75/57/s .. 82/63/s Paris............34/27/000 ..30/22/pc.. 32/32/c ColoradoSpnngs.66/28/000..55/32/pc.. 56/33/c Miuneapolis...... 9/6/0 00 .. 18/3/pc. 18/13/pc CaboSanLucas ..91/64/000 ..84/63/Pc.. 84/63/s Ria deJaneiro....90/72/000... 90/76/t...86/73/t Columbia,MO...26/12/000..43/14/pc. 32/29/pc Nashville........43/28/0.00... 40/248. 40/24/pc Cairo...........70/54/000 ..73/54/pc.. 73/52/s Rame...........54/41/000 ..52/39/pc. 47/35/pc Columbia,SC....63/41/000... 37/30/r .. 51/27/s New Orleans.....73/48/0 00..74/54/pc .. 67/50/c Calgaiy..........37/9/000...37/21/s 29/15/sf Santiago........81/59/000...88/68/s.. 90/69/s Columbus, GA....69/47/000...57/43/c .. 58/33/s New Yoik.......22/12/0 00.. 24/21/sn. 28/16/pc Cancun.........73/66/0.55.. 78/69/pc.79/72/pc SaoPaulo.......86/68/0.00... 84/69/t...74/66/t Columbus OH....22/13/001 ..27/17/sn..27/12/c Newark Nl......25/11/000..25/20/s0..29/15/sf Dublin..........41/34/0.00...44/33/r.44/37lsh Sapporo ........32/32/0.00..30/14/sn. 26/20/sn Concord,NH.....14/5/000...16/2/pc...20/ 4/c Norfolk VA......35/27/0 00..35/26lsn .. 39/25/5 Edinburgh.......37/32/000 ..32/30/sn.. 35/34/c Seoul...........37/21/000....11/3/s... 15/4/s Corpus Christi....85/56/000 ..73/60/pc. 72/62/pc OklahomaCity...50/34/0.00 ..50/35/pc. 55/45/sh Geneva.........32/23/000...28/16/c.31/22/pc Shaagha<........50/32/000..42/34/pc.47/29/pc DallasFtWarth...79/50/0.00 ..54/42/pc.. 62/50lc Omaha..........18/3/0.00.... 36/8/s. 30/27/pc Haiare..........79/61/000 ..82/59/pc .. 79/60/s Singapore.......86/77/000 ..86/75/pc...88/76/t Dayton ..........21/7/000 ..26/14/sn .. 26/13/c Orlando.........73/42/000... 75/52/s. 77/56/pc Hong Kong......73/64/000..67/55/pc. 67/55/pc Stockholm.......16/2/000 ..20/14/pc.. 21/18/c Denver....... 66/28/000 ..55/27/pc .. 53/31/c PalmSprings.... 69/60ltiace..70/55/sh. 68/50/sh Istanbul.........61/48/002 ..56/52/pc. 53/47/sh Sydney..........79/70/000 ..82/72/sh...84/72/t Des Moines.......19/4/000.... 24/4/s. 24/20/Pc Peoria...........22/7/0.00..31/10/sn.. 25/1Ns leiusalem.......61/46/000..63/51/pc. 66/53/pc Taipei...........73/59/000 .. 57/56/pc. 63/47/sh Detroit..........22/10/000..24/15/sn.. 25/13/s Philadelphia.... 27/17/0.00..25/20/sn. 29/16/pc Johannesburg....86/61/000..89/63/pc. 82/62/pc Tel Aviv.........70/50/000..70/56/pc. 74/58/pc Duluth.......... 2/21/003...14/7/sf .. 15/9/Pc Phoenix.........67/59/0 02 .. 73/56/sh. 64/51/sh Lima...........82/66/000 ..78/66/pc.79/66/pc Tokyo...........50/37/000..46/31/pc. 40/30/pc El Paso..........71/33/000...69/46/c .. 69/44/c Pittsburgh.......21/12/0 01 ..22/18/sn. 25/I3/sn Lisbon..........57/52/000..61/52/sh 61/51/pc Toronto......... 12/5/000 23/14/sn 18/5/pc Faiibanks......... 3/-3/000 -14/-42/pc.-27/-39/c Portland,ME..... 18/-4/0.00...15/5/pc... 20/3/c London.........36/34/0.00... 34/31/c .. 36/34/c Vancauver.......45/37/0.35... 45/39/r. 43/37/sh Fargo...........6/13/000 .. 5/12/pc.. 14/7/pc Pravidence.......20/4/000...25/16lc. 24/11/sn Madrid .........54/39/000..45/39/sh.. 52/40/c Vienna..........30/27/000... 25/20/c. 23/11/pc Flagstaff........45/31/002 ..45/33/sh. 44/29/sh Raleigh.........36/25/0.00... 33/25/i .. 40/21/s Manila..........86/70/000..81/72/pc. 84/71/pc Warsaw.........21/16/008...22/7/pc.. 14/2/pc
New mnstruction will keep historic look of veteranscenter
S MS LICH
r na t a r s
By Paul Fattig (Medford) Mail Tribune
WHITE CITY — New build-
ings are popping up at the old veterans domiciliary along state Highway 62, bttt chances are most passers-by won't notice. That's because the U.S. Department of Veterans Affairs is working closely with the State Historic Preservation Office to make sure any buildings being replaced at what is now the SouthernOregon Rehabilitation Center and Clinics reflect the historic architecture, explained Stacy Webster-Wharton, chief
engineer. uWe worked very hard on the facade to make it not very obviu She Said OuS tO anyOne but LJS, of one residential care building completed last year. "Even the brick they make for us is meant to look old so it looks old, complimenting the old brick b uildings already here," she added. "It is a little darker now because it hasn't weathered as much yet.u Likewise, three buildingprojects under way or about to start will capture the historic look of the center, built 71 years ago. " Architecturally, what w e are doing is very similar and complementary to the historic buildings," she said. The old buildings were erected in 1942 when the U.S. Army e stablished Camp W hite t o train soldiers to fight in World War II. After the war, the facility became a domiciliary, then eventually the SORCC. All the new structures will be built to withstand most earthquakes artd will be more energy efficient, Webster-Wharton Satd.
"A big component of these projects is to make these buildings meet the current seismic codes," she said. Two local construction firms have been hired to do the work at a cost of $8 million to $9 million, she estimated. Building 205A, under construction near the highway, will replace a residential care facility. Like the original, the 24,000square-foot building will hold
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S&B James Construction crews work Wednesday on Building 205A, a residential care facility at the Southern Oregon Rehabilitation Center and Clinics in White City. 84 beds when completed late this fall, she said. Work to replace the ntttrition and food services building, otherwise known simply as the kitchen, began last fall. uWe have to keep the old one up and running while building the new one next to that," she said. The 21,000-square-foot project should be completed by early falL That work has to be done seamlessly to ensure that the roughly 400 people who eat there daily don't miss a meal, she noted. "As soon as the new building is up, we will move some of the old equipment over," she said, adding that the new kitchen also will receive some new equipment. Construction workers have removed an unoccupied quarters building and will build a 1 6,500-sqttare-foot pri m a r y
care structure this year. "It will still have brick and will h istorically complement the old building, but it will have a little different look," she said, noting it mll include an atrium. The primary care building — 201A — will offer services to female VeteranSOn the SeCOnd floor, while male veterans will be served on the first floor. That construction work should be completed by summer, she said. During construction, about 440 beds are available for inpatient veterans in the residential buildings. When this phase of the construction is completed, the center will house some 450 veterans. The facility also serves more than 17,000outpatientsthroughout the region. Coming projects include replacing the chapel as well as another residential care building, Webster-Wharton said.
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IN THE BACI4: BUSINESS Ee MARIKT NE%S > Scoreboard, C2 NBA, C3 Tennis, C2 Golf, C3 Sports in brief, C3 Pr e p sports, C4 College basketball, C3 NHL, C4
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, JANUARY 25, 2013
Aidridge picked AII-Starreserve
Bachelor site of weekend's Sunnyside Qualifier
NEW YORK — Tim
Duncan wasselected to his14th All-Star game,
Spurs teammateTony Parker is joining him, and the Chicago Bulls
also had two reserves chosen Thursday for next month's gamein Houston. Portland forward LaMarcus Aldridge was
also selected to the Western Conference
squad for the second time. Joakim Noah and
By Amanda Miles
Luol Deng werepicked
from the Bulls, who have stayed in the thick of the Eastern
Conference playoff race despite the season-long absence of point guard Derrick Rose. Noahis
Nordic skiers of all ages will be converging on Emil's Clearing at Mt. Bachelor ski area on Saturday and Sunday for the Sunnyside
one of five first-time AllStars for the East, along
with New York's Tyson Chandler, Indiana's Paul
George, Cleveland's Kyrie lrving, and Philadelphia's Jrue Holiday. Miami's Chris Bosh,
picked for his eighth All-
Photos by Ryan Brennecke I rhe Bulletin
Mountain View's Nathan Martin battles Brandon Katter en route to a win by technical fall in their 160-pound match Thursday at Summit.
Star team, rounded out the East squad.
West forwards David Lee (Golden State) and Zach Randolph (Memphis) were picked for the
the J3 age group (ages 12 and
James Hardenwas chosen for the first time and joins former Oklahoma City teammate Russell
Westbrook, headedto his third straight All-
Star game. Duncan wasn't chosen last year for the first time in his career
but has bounced back with a terrific season at
age 36, averaging 17.5 points, 9.8 rebounds and 2.7 blocked shots, his best statistics since 2009-10.
The reserves were voted by the head
coaches from each conference, who had to
select two guards, three frontcourt players and two players regardless of position. They were not allowed to vote for players from their own
— The Associated Press
• Mountain View pulls awayfor a 59-21 victory overSummit By Grant Lucas The Bulletin
Mountain View w a s s h orthanded and in a pinch. Competing without three wrestlers because of illness or injury, the Cougars clung to a 23-21 lead over Summit High on Thursday night. Fortunately, th e 1 9 5-pound match was coming up, and the visiting Cougars sent out Trevor Roberts. "We have tolean on him because if something's going wrong forus,he can stem the tide,"Mountain View coach Les Combs said. "He can turn it around for us." Roberts did just that, pinning the Storm'sTrever Betcher to propel Mountain View to a 59-21 dual meet win. Summit's Jacob Thompson fights to gain control of Mountain View's Kevin Wright during their See Cougars /C4 145-pound match Thursday night at Summit. Thompson pinned Wright in the third period.
gl i LaMarcus Aldridge
UGLAgets road win over Arizona The Bruins hold off the No. 6 Wildcats' rally for an 84-73 victory,C3
Brandt Snedeker, along with K.J. Choi, holds the PGA Tour lead at Torrey Pines.
Two tied for lead at FarmersOpen Brandt Snedeker and
K.J. Choi on top after the first round in San
"It's as much of a production as we do," says Dan Simoneau of the Mt. Bachelor Sports Education Foundation, which is putting on the cross-country ski event. "We'll have 150 of the best skiers in the Northwest here." The Sunnyside Qualifier offers competition for a wide range of skiers: For kids in 13), the Sunnyside Qualifier serves as the Pacific Northwest Ski Association J3 Championships. For PNSA skiers in the J2, Jl and OJ divisions (ages 14 to 19), the race is a qualifier for the 2013 U.S. Ski and Snowboard Association Junior National Cross Country Ski Championships in Fairbanks, Alaska, in March. For most adults, it's simply a chance to get out and race. But for a number of college skiers, the event is serving as the United States Collegiate Ski and Snowboard Association Northwest Conference championships, which is a qualifier for the USCSA national championships in Sun Valley, Idaho, in March. The USCSA is a ski and snowboard organization for college club teams throughout the country. USCSA freestyle and alpine competitions are also slated to take place at Mt. Bachelor this weekend. "There hasn't been a collegiate race in the Northwest in I don't know how long," Simoneau says. See Sunnyside /C4
WORLD CUP SKIING
Proud NHLfans refuse to get iced out of the action
Vonn's American teammatesshow
By Dan Gelston
By Andrew Dampf
The Associated Press
The Associated Press
The boycotts were threatened. The irate tweets were posted. National Hockey League fans were fed up with labor strife updates and they were not coming back to the sport they loved once the lockout was lifted. Except that they did. In most homes and arenas, they came in record numbers, unable to stay away for that first faceoff. The fans partied in N ashville, Tenn., where $1 hot dogs helped woo Predators fans back to Bridgestone Arena. In Ohio, the Columbus Blue Jackets came on the ice for warmups wearing jerseys numbered "1" with "Thank You Fans" printed where the player's name is. The jerseys were then given to fans. In Philadelphia, a city that hasn't sniffed a Stanley Cup parade since 1975, a record 19,994 fans showed up for the season opener against Pittsburgh. That came on the heels of more than 2,000 fans at their practice facility for the first day of training camp, and another 15,000 showed up for a free open practice at the Wells Fargo Center. In Pittsburgh, Consol Energy Center was packed during a free intrasquad exhibition last week. Just to make sure the fans will stay satiated the Penguins are giving those in attendance during the first four home games vouchers for free food and dropping prices on team merchandise by 50 percent. See Fans/C4
CORTINA D ' AMPEZZO, Italy — Most followers of skiing know of Lindsey Vonn and Julia Mancuso, and they might recently have heard of teen sensation Mikaela Shiffrin. But who arethese other American women finishing atop the podium on the World Cup circuit? Downhillers Stacey Cook, Leanne Smith and Alice McKennis are each in the middle of breakout seasons. They have had so much successthat for the first time in recent memory, coaches will have a tough time selecting the four starters for the downhill at next month's world
they canalsoplaceatop the podium r
championships. Vonn leads the World Cup downhill standings, Cook is second, McKennis fourth, Smith sixth and Mancuso 11th — and Bend's Laurenne Ross is in the picture at 21st. Of those six, only four get to start the worlds downhill on Feb. 10 in Schladming, Austria. "It's going to be very difficult," longtime speed coach Chip White said. "It's better than squabbling over someone who's30th place. It's definitely a problem, but it's a good problem." While Vonn's five victories this season have all c ome i n s peed
Marco Trovati /The Associated Press
Laurenne Ross, of Bend, competing in St. Anton, Austria, earlier in the month, is currently ranked 21st in the World Cup downhill standings. events, she has not been alone on the podium. Cook finished second behind Vonn in the opening two downhills of the season in Lake Louise, Alberta. Smith was second in Val d'Isere, France, last month and showed it was no fluke with a third-place re-
sult in Cortina last weekend. McKennis had the biggest breakthrough of all, w i n ning th e c h allenging downhill this month in St. Anton, Austria. All threeskiers had never before finished on the podium. See Teammates /C4
TH E BULLETIN• FRIDAY, JANUARY 25, 2013
ON THE AIR: TELEVISION TODAY
2 p.m.:Washington State at Oregon State, Pac-12 Network.
3 p.m.:Men's college, Temple at TENNIS 12:30 a.m.:Australian Open, men's secondsemifinal,ESPN2. 10 a.m.:Australian Open,
men's second semifinal (taped), ESPN2.
GOLF 1:30a.m.: European Tour, Qatar Masters, third round, Golf Channel.
Noon:PGATour, Farmers Insurance Open,second round,
Butler, ESPN2. Clara at San Diego, Root Sports. 3 p.m.:Xavier at St. Josheph's, CBSSN. 4 p.m.:Men's college, North Carolina at N.C. State, ESPN. 4 p.m.:Men's college, USC at
Arizona, ESPNU. 4 p.m.:Men's college, Washington at Oregon, Pac-12 Network.
5 p.m.:Men's college, Florida at
WINTER SPORTS Noon: WinterX Games,ESPN.
5 p.m.:Men's college, San
7:30 p.m.:Winter X Games, ESPN.
Mississippi State, ESPN2.
BASKETBALL 4 p.m.: Men'scollege,Loyola (Md.) at Manhattan, ESPNU. 5 p.m.:NBA, San Antonio Spurs
at Dallas Mavericks, ESPN. 6 p.m.:Women's college, Arizona at UCLA, Pac-12 Network.
6 p.m.:Men's college, Green Bay at Wisconsin-Milwaukee, ESPNU.
Francisco at Gonzaga, Root
6p.m.:High school, Simeon (III.) vs. Whitney Young (III.), ESPNU.
7 p.m.:Men's college, Air Force at Wyoming, Root Sports. 7 p.m.: NBA, Los Angeles Clippers at Portland Trail Blazers, Comcast SportsNet Northwest.
7:30p.m.:Men'scollege,BYU at Portland, ESPNU.
6:50 p.m.:Boys high school, Redmond at Mountain View, COTV.
8 p.m.:Women's college,
TENNIS BOXING Midnight:Australian Open, 6 p.m.:Friday Night Fights, Sergiy Dzindziruk vs. Brian Vera, men's final, ESPN. 6 a.m.:Australian Open, men's ESPN2. final (taped), ESPN2. Noon:Australian Open, men's SATURDAY final (taped), ESPN2. BASKETBALL 9 a.m.:Women's college, TCUat TENNIS Texas Tech, Root Sports. Midnight:Australian Open, women's final, Victoria Azarenka 9 a.m.: Men's college, Lafayette vs. Li Na, ESPN. 6 a.m.:Australian Open, women's final, Victoria Azarenka
at Lehigh, CBSSN. 10 a.m.: NBA, Miami Heat at Boston Celtics, ABC.
vs. Li Na (taped), ESPN2.
10:30 a.m.:Women's college,
Insurance Open,third round, CBS.
BASKETBALL 6 a.m.:Men's college, Syracuse
St. John's at Louisville, ESPNU.
10 a.m.:Men's college, Michigan State at Indiana, CBS.
11 a.m.: Women's college, North Carolina at Miami (Fla.), ESPN2. 11 a.m.:Women's college, Xavier at Richmond, CBSSN. 12:30 p.m.:NBA, Oklahoma City
Thunder at LosAngeles Lakers,
at Villanova, ESPNU.
Delta State at Valdosta State, CBSSN.
Missouri at Texas AB M, ESPNU.
12:30 p.m.:Men's college,
9 a.m.:Men's college, Louisville
California at Colorado, Root
at Georgetown, ESPN.
9a.m.:Men's college, Ohio State at Penn State, ESPN2.
9 a.m.:Women's college,
Sports. 1 p.m.:Women's college, Purdue at Michigan State, ESPN2.
Oklahoma at Baylor, Root
1 p.m.:W omen'scollege,Fresno
Sports. 10 a.m.:Men's college,
3 p.m.:Men's college, Florida
State at Colorado State, CBSSN.
State at Miami, ESPNU. 3:30 p.m.:Atlanta Hawks at New York Knicks, ESPN. 5 p.m.: Men's college, Creighton at Southern lllinois, ESPNU. 11 a.m.:Men's college, Alabama 6 p.m.:Men's basketball, at Tennessee, ESPN2. Stanford at Utah, Pac-12 11 a.m.: Men's college, Marshall Network. at Memphis, Root Sports. 6:30 p.m.: NBA, Portland 11 a.m.:Men's college, Trail Blazers at Los Angeles Dartmouth at Harvard, NBCSN. Clippers, Comcast SportsNet Northwest. 11 a.m.: Men's college, Delta State at Valdosta State, CBSSN. BOWLING Maryland at Duke, CBS. 10 a.m.:Men's college, West Virginia at Oklahoma State, ESPNU.
Noon:Men's college, Northwestern at Nebraska, ESPNU.
10a.m.:PBA League,round1, ESPN.
1 p.m.:Men's college, Oklahoma 11 a.m.:Winter X Games, ESPN. at Kansas, ESPN. 6p.m.: WinterX Games,ESPN. 1 p.m.:Men's college, Western GOLF KentuckyatM iddle Tennessee Noon:PGATour, Farmers State, ESPN2. Insurance Open,final round, 1 p.m.: Men's college, UCLA at CBS. Arizona State, Root Sports. 1 p.m.:New Mexico at San GYMNASTICS 3 p.m.: Women'scollege,LSU at Diego State, NBCSN. Alabama, ESPN2. 1 p.m.:Men's college, Bucknell at Holy Cross, CBSSN. FOOTBALL 2 p.m.:Men's college, Vanderbilt at Missouri, ESPNU.
4p.m.: NFL, Pro Bowl, AFC vs. NFC, NBC.
ON THE AIR: RADIO SATURDAY BASKETBALL 2 p.m.: Men'scollege, Washington State at Oregon State, KICE-AM 940, KRCO-AM 690.
Lake atGilchrist, 7 p.mcCentral Christianat Griswold,5 p.m.;TriadatTrinity Lutheran,4 p.m.; Summit at Ridgeview,7 p.m; SweetHome at l.a Pine, 7:15 p.m. Swimming: Bend,Summit, MountainViewat Bend City MeetatJuniper Swim8 FitnessCenter, 3:45 p.m. Wrestling: Redmnd, o Crook County, Culverat Reser Tournam ent of Champions at Liberty Highin Hillsboro, 10a.m.; MountainViewat HoodRiver Valley,TBD
PREP SPORTS Wrestling MountainView78, Summit 73 At Summit HighSchool 106 — Howe,MV,wins byiorfeit. 113 — Jolley, MV, pinsTommyBrown,S, 1.50. 120—J.T.Ayers, MV, pins Burri, S, 2:50. 128 Leiphart, S, def. Misener,MV,3-1 OT132 — Winebarger,MV,pins G. Thompson,S,4:50. 138 —Pitcher, MV,pins Eckstein, S,1:05.145 — J.Thom pson,S, pins Wright, MV, 5:23.152 — Arndt, MV,pinsJu. Zacarias,S, 1:09. 160 — Martin,MV,def. Katter, S,22-6. 170 Reyes, S,pinsTgurdnzski, MV,1:15 182 M Burbidge,S,pins, Rushton, MV,:44.195 — Roberts, MV, pinsBetcher,S,3:44. 220 — Short, MV,pins Spear, S,2:44. 285 — Bach,MV pinsMurphy,S, :19.
HOGKEY 4:30 p.m.:Men's college, Yale at
Qatar Masters, third round, Golf Channel. Noon:PGA Tour, Farmers
La Pine,545 pm. Girls basketball: CrookCountyat Bend 7 p.m.; MountainViewat Redmond, 7 p.m.; Gladstoneat Madras, 7p.m.;Sistersat Elmira, 7.30p.m., North
11 a.m.:Winter X Games, ESPN. 1 p.m.:Winter X Games, ABC.
6p.m.: WinterX Games,ESPN. Colorado at Cal, Pac-12 Network.
GOLF 1:30a.m.: European Tour,
Today Boys basketball: Bendat CrookCounty, 7 p.m.; Madras atGladstone,7pm; Sisters atElmira,5:45 p.mz NorthLakeat Gichrrst, 8:30 p.m.; Central Christian atGriswold, 6:30p.m.; Triadat Trinity Lutheran,5.30p.m.; RidgeviewatSummit, 7p.m., RedmondatMountain View,7p.m.;Sweet Homeat
5 p.m.: Men's college, LaSalle at VCU, CBSSN.
S. Utah70, PortlandSt 68,OT
3 p.m.:Men's college, Santa
Double DualMeet At MadrasAquatic Center Boys Team scores — Madras107, Redmond 10, Madras100,Ridgeview27; Ridgeview34, Redmond 14
200 medley relay — 1,Madras8, I:55.45. 2, MadrasC,1:5690. 3,MadrasA,2:00.48. 200 freestyle —1,OwenHucke, RV , 2:02.53.
200 individual medley — 1,BradyTucker, M,
2:15.38 2, Blake Schierling, M 2:51i45. 50 freestyle — 1, lanGoodwin, M,24.04. 2, ConorMccreary,RV,24.63. 3,DanPeplin, R,35.66. 100 butterfly — 1,JordanGemelas, M,1.02.13. 2, LarryArmitage,M,1:27.70. 100 freestyle 1, DustinHenderson,M,55.11 2,0wenHucke,RV,56.47.3, BrettKelly, RV,1:00.63. 500 freestyle — 1, JoshHocker,M, 6:07.39. 2, Bryan Bueno, M, 6:59.24. 3, AaronHaertle, R, 7:18.72. 200 freestyle relay 1, Madras0,1:46.36. 2, Madras8,1 4773 3, MadrasA,147.75. 100 backstroke — I, Bryce Wiliams, M,59.57.
EAST Fairfield 71,Marist 37 Harfford51, NewHampshire 40 LIU Brooklyn78, St.Francis (NY)68
NHL NATIONALHOCKEY LEAGUE All Times PST
Eastern Conference Atlantic Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA N.Y. Isanders 3 2 1 0 4 12 9 NewJersey 2 2 0 0 4 5 1 Pittsburgh 3 2 1 0 4 11 9 N.Y.Rangers 4 1 3 0 2 9 14 Philadelphia 4 1 3 0 2 5 12 Northeast Division
Jacksonville83,ETSIJ80 JacksonvilleSt.81,Austin Peay74
Pts GF GA
GP W L OT TampaBay 3 2 1 0 Winnipeg 3 1 1 1 Carolina 3 1 2 0 Florida 4 I 3 0 Washington 3 0 3 0
Pts GF GA 4 13 8 3 6 8
Virginia 74,Virginia Tech58
MIDWEST E. Rlinors69, UT-Martrn56 Michigan68, Purdue53 Nebraska-Om aha95,SouthDakota90 Oakland89, IUPUI71 SIU-Edwardsville80, SEMissouri 77 W. 0 inois43,IPFW40 SOUTHWE ST Cent.Arkansas103,McNeeseSt. 98,30T Middl Tennessee72,NorthTexas64 Oral Roberts91,Lamar74 UALR65, FAU62 FAR WEST ArizonaSt.98, SouthernCal93,OT CS Northridge75, UCSanta Barbara69 Cal Poly88, Hawaii 59 Cal St.-Fufferton95, UCDavis 88 California62, Utah57 Colorado75,Stanford54 Gonzaga83,BYU63 LouisianaTech76,SanJoseSt. 54 Montana70 IdahoSt.51 MontanaSt.79,WeberSt. 74 N. Arizona 67, N.Colorado65 Pacific 63,UCRiversrde58 Pepperdine60,LoyolaMarymount 57 S. Utah76,PortlandSt. 63 SacramentoSt.67,North Dakota58 Saint Mary's(Cal)81,SanDiego48 SanFrancrsco75, Portland 72 TexasSt.78 Idaho73 Texas-Arlington74, UtahSt.68 UCLA84,Arizona73 UNLV62, Wyoming 50 UTSA78, Seattle 75
Conference UCLA Arizona
Washington Arizona St. Califomia SouthernCal Colorado Stanford OregonSt. WashingtonSt. Utah
W 6 6 4 4 4 3 3 3 2 1 1 1
L 0 1 2 2 2 3 4 4 4 5 5 6
Thursday'sGames California62,Utah57 UCLA84Arizona73 Colorado75,Stanford54 ArizonaState98,USC93 Saturday'sGames UCLAatArizonaState, I p.m. WashingtonStateat OregonState,2 p.m. USCatArizona,4p.m. Washingtonat Oregon,4p.m Sunday'sGames CahtornraatColorado,12:30 p.m. StanfordatUtah,6p.m.
PostseasonGlance Pro Bowl Sunday At Honolulu AFCvs.NFC,4p.m.(NBC) Super Bowl Sunday, Feb.3 At NewOrleans Baltimorevs. SanFrancisco, 3p.m.(CBS)
6-1 1 232 I
Overall W 17 16 16 12 15
11 8 13 11 11 10 9
L 2 4 2 7 4 7 12 6 8 8 9 10
Starters Player P Ht KobeBryant,LAL G 6-6 D wight Howard,LAL 0 6- 1 1 KevinDurant,Okl F 6-9 BlakeGriffin,LAC F 6-1 0 G 6-0 ChrisPau,LAC Reserves LaMarcus Aldridge,Por F 6-11 F 6-11 Tim Duncan, SA J ames Harden,Hou G 6-5 F 6 -9 DavidLee,GS G 6-2 TonyParker,SA Z ach Randolph,Mem F 6-9 Russell Westbrook,Okl G 6-3 HeadCoach: TBD Trainer:KeithJones,Houston
Wt AS 205 15 265 7 230 4 251 3 175 6 240 2 255 14 1 220 240 185 2 3 5 260 187
7 12 6 14
Philadelphia2,N.Y.Rangers I Montreal 4,Washington1 Carolina6,Buffalo 3 Ottawa 3, Florida1 St. Louis3, Nashville0 Chicago3, Dallas2, OT Colorado 4, Columbus0 Edmonton2,LosAngeles1, OT SanJose5, Phoenix 3 Today's Games N.Y.Islandersat Boston, 4p.m. CarolinaatBuffalo,4 pm. Washingtonat NewJersey,4p.m. OttawaatTampaBay,4:30 p.m. Minnesota at Detroit 430 p m PittsburghatWinnipeg, 5p.m. VancouveratAnaheim 7p.m.
TENNIS Professional Australian Open At MelbournePark Melbourne, Australia
Purse: $31.608million (GrandSlam) Surface: Hard-Outdoor Singles Men Thursday Semifinals NovakDjokovic(I), Serbia, def. DavidFerrer(4), Spain,6-2, 6-2,6-1. Women Thursday Semifinals Li Na(6), China,def. Maria Sharapova(2), Russia,
Victoria Azarenka(1), Belarus,def. SloaneStephens(29), UnitedStates,6-1, 6-4.
Canisius60,Loyola(Md.)46 Delaware67,UNCWilmington 39
ShawnStefani Jrn Park DougLaBeffe0 Davidl.ingmerth HenrikNorlander Pat Perez Darron Sti es NealLancaster DanielSummerhays BenCurtis TrevorImmelman Robert Garrigus BudCauley Alistair Presnell BobbyGates
Drexel85,Northeastern73 Howard46, NJIT33 lona 60,Niagara58 PennSt64,Minnesota59 Rider 74,St.Peter's51 SOUTH Alabama 61,Aubum51 ArkansasSt.87,Troy74 Campbel83, l Radford 77,OT CharlestonSouthern73,UNCAshevile 59
SouthDakota63,W.Illinois 60 Valparaiso84,Milwaukee72
SOUTHWE ST Houston81, SouthernMiss. 70 Idaho72,TexasSt. 60 McNeese St 77,Cent. Arkansas61 MiddleTennessee60, North Texas47 Oral Roberts77,Lamar48 Tu sa54, UCF51 UTEP49, Rice48 UTSA65, Seatle 55 UtahSt.93,Texas-Arlington83 FAR WEST BYU 72,LoyolaMarymount53 Gonzaga 80,Pepperdine46 Montan a57 IdahoSt.52 MontanaSt.67,Weber St. 37 N. Colorado69, N.Arizona54 Pacific 85,UCRiverside56
RodPampling J.B. Ho mes JeffGove GregChalmers Jason Day Tommy Gainey D.A.Points BenKohles PaulHaley0 PatrrckReed Matt Jones BrandtJobe JohnDaly ScottPiercy Billy Mayfair Andres Gonzales DavidMathis BrianHarman BrendondeJonge BooWeekley JasonKokrak GregOwen JohnMerrick Cameron Percy AndrewSvoboda BlakeAdams TroyMaffe son FabianGomez BradAdamonis DonaldConstable KyleStanley SeanO'Hair Jon Fiedler MarkBaker CharlieBeljan Robert Allenby CamiloVilegas Tim Herron ScottLangley StevenBowditch AndresRomero TroyKelly RickieFowler GeoffOgilvy
Farmers InsuraneOpen Thursday San Diego Purse: $6.1million Torrey Pines(SouthCourse);T,698yards, par 72 Torrey Pines(NorthCourse);7,053yards; par 72 First Round BrandtSnede ker 33-32—65n K.J. Choi 33-32W5s JoshTeater 35-31—66s AdamHadwin 34-32—66n LukeList 33-33—66n RossFisher 32 34 66n Billy Horsche 33-33—66n CharlesHowell III 33-33—66n MikeWeir 33-33—66n ScottStaffings 33-33 66n TagRidings 35-32—67s Bo Van Pelt 33-34—67n JimmyWalker 32-35—67n JerryKelly 35-32 67n Justin Hicks 31-36—67s Brendan Steele 32-35—67n JohnMallinger 32-35—67n DavidLynn 34-33 67n PeterTomasulo 33-34—67n SteveMarino 34-34—68s GrahamDeLaet 34-34—68n RyoIshikawa 33-35 68n Vijay Singh 34-34—68n BryceMolder 32-36—68n D.H.Lee 35-33—68n BrianStuard 35-33—68n Stevel.eBrun 35-33—68n HarrisEnglish 32-36—68s MichaelLetzig 34-34—68s Cameron Tringale 35-33—68n 34-34—68n James Driscoll TigerWoo ds 32-36—68s JustinLeonard 33-35—68n HankKuehne 35-33—68n 34-34—68s l.ukeGuthrie 34-35—69s JohnSenden 36-33—69n NicholasThompson Will Claxton 36-33—69n 34-35—69n NicolasColsaerts 34-35—69s JohnHuh 34-35—69s LucasGlover 33-36—69n DustinJohnson 34-35—69s MartinFlores 36-33—69s MattEvery 35-34—69n Eric Meierdierks 34-35—69s TomGilis 33-36—69n Colt Knost 35-34—69n RobertKarlsson 36-33—69s NickWatney 36-33—69s HunterMahan 34-35 69s Biff Haas 35-34—69n J.J. Henry 35-34—69n StuartAppleby Casey Witenberg 33-36—69s Jim Herma n 33 36 69n
WrightSt. 59,Rl.-chicago51 Youngstown St.72,ClevelandSt 63
N.Y. Islanders 7, Toronto4
Duke60,Clemson46 High Point83,Longwood66 JamesMadison71,GeorgeMason55 Betting line LouisianaTech94,SanJoseSt. 80 Maryland85, North Carolina59 NFL s63, UAB55 Favorite Open Current Underdog Memphi Miami79,WakeForest78 Feb. 3 88,Florida81 49ers 4 5 3.5 Ravens Mississippi NichoffsSt.70, TexasA8M-CC53 Old Dominion68, Georgia St.45 Presbyterian57,Gardner-Webb48 BASKETBALL SamHoustonSt. 58,SELouisiana53 SouthCarolina55,Kentucky 50 NBA Tennessee 83, Vanderbilt 75 NATIONALBASKETBALLASSOCIATION TexasA&M81,Mississippr St.33 2013 NBA Aff-Star Rosters Virginia69,BostonCollege57 Aff-Star Game:Feb.17 at Houston William 8Mary59, Towson50 EASTERNCONFERENCE Winthrop76,Coastal Carolina52 Starters MIDWEST Player Pos Ht Wt AS Arkansas58,Missouri 50 C armelAnthony, o NY F 6 - 8 230 6 CS Bakersfield70,ChicagoSt.51 K evin Gamett, Bos F 6-1 1 253 15 Dayton 80,GeorgeWashington52 LeBronJames, Mia F 6-8 250 9 Detroit 76,Loyolaof Chicago66 RajonRondo,Bos G 6-1 186 4 E. Michigan64,Kent St.45 DwyaneWade,Mia G 6-4 210 9 IUPIJI47,UMKC46 Reserves lowa71,Wisconsin 60 Chris Bosh, Mia F - C6 -11 235 8 Miami(Ohio)57, Bowling Green54 TysonChandler,NY C 7-1 240 I Michigan61, Indiana43 F 6 -9 Luol Deng, Chi 220 2 Nebraska59,Michigan St.54 P aul George,lnd G - F 6 - 8 221 1 Nebraska-Om aha61, N.DakotaSt. 52 Jrue Holiday,Phi G 6-4 190 1 Purdue77,Northwestem73 Kyrie Irving,Cle G 6-3 191 1 SacramentoSt.79,North Dakota77 Trainer:MaxBenton, Cleveland
34-35 69n 35-35—70s 35-35—70s 36-34—70n 35-35—70n 35-35—70s 35-35—70s 35-35—70n 34 36 70n 37-33—70s 34-36—70n 37-33—70s 34-36—70n 35-35 70n 36-34—70n 35-35—70s 35-36—71s 35-36—71s 35-36—71s 36-35—71n 34-37—71n 35 36—71s 36-35—71s 38-33—71n 35-36—71n 34-37—71n 34 37 71s 35-36—71s 35-36—71n 35-36—71n 34-37—71n 37-34—71s 36-35—71s 36-35—71n 35 37 72s 36-36—72s 36-36—72s 36-36—72s 37-35—72n 33-39—72s 34-38—72s 34-38—72s 35-37—72s 36-36—72n 35-37—72s 36-36—72n 35-37—72n 36 36 72n 38-34—72s 39-33—72s 36-36—72s 34-38—72n 34-38—72s 34-38—72s 36-36—72s 33 39 72n 36-36—72n 38-35—73s 35-38—73n 36-37—73s 37 36 73n 36-37—73n 36-37—73n 37-36—73s 39-34—73s 36-37—73s 37-36—73s 36-38—74s 35 39 74n 37-37—74s 35-39—74s 36-38—74n 38-36—74n 36 38 74n 36-38—74s 38-36—74s 38-36—74s 39-35—74s 37-37—74s 37-37—74n 38-36—74n 39 35 74s 37-38—75n 37-38—75s 40-35—75n 37-38—75s 39-36—75n 38-37—75s 36-39—75s 37-38—75n 38-37—75n 41-35—76s 38-38—76s 39-37—76s 37-39 76s 40-36—76n 40-36—76s 36-40—76s 40-37—77s 38-39—77s 40-37—77s
RickyBarnes AngelCabrera Jhonattan Vegas KeeganBradley YE.Yang MichaelMccabe StevenFox ScottGardiner JohnRoffins Charl eyHoff man Sang-MoonBae JonasBlixt StephenAmes KevinChappeff DerekErnst CharlieWi Seung-YulNoh MarcLeishman MichaelBradley AaronBaddeley James Hahn LeeWiliams MorganHoffmann PatrickCantlay Robert Streb Jeff Klauk ChezReavie Jeff Overton MichaelThompson StewartCink Roberto Castro Erik Com pton AaronWatkins DavidHeam GaryWoodland BenCrane MartinLaird
Justin Bolli RichardH Lee NOTE:Twopoints for a win, onepoint for overtime JordanSpieth
NATIONALFOOTBALL LEAGUE All TimesPST
5 8 6 4 10 9 4 9 4 4 12 12
GP W L OT Pts GF GA 4 4 0 0 8 17 10 4 3 1 0 6 15 6 4 1 1 2 4 8 11 I 2 I 3 7 15 Detroit 3 1 2 0 2 5 11 Northwest Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Colorado 3 2 1 0 4 9 5 Edmonton 3 2 1 0 4 8 9 Minnesota 3 2 1 0 4 6 5 Vancouver 3 1 1 1 3 8 12 Calgary 3 0 2 I I 7 12 Pacific Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA San Jose 3 3 0 0 6 15 7 Dallas 4 2 1 I 5 8 8 Anaheim 2 2 0 0 4 12 7 Phoenix 4 1 3 0 2 15 16 Los Angele s 3 0 2 1 1 4 10
6 11 2
Chicago St. Louis Nashville Columbus 4
Pacific-12 Conference All TimesPST
GP W 3 3 3 2 3 2 3 2 4 2
WesternConference Central Division
Wom en's college
J oakim Noah,Chi C HeadCoach: TBD
L OT 0 0 0 I 1 0 1 0 2 0
Ottawa Boston Buftalo Montreal Toronto
Lipscomb79,KennesawSt. 72,OT Missi ssippi62,Tennessee56 MurraySt.47,TennesseeTech39 N. Kentucky63,Mercer 46 NichoffsSt.69, TexasAffM-CC62 Richmond86,VCU74,OT SC-Upstate63, NorthFlorida 57 SE Louisiana 69, SamHouston St.65 SouthAlabama65,W.Kentucky57 Troy74,ArkansasSt.67, OT UNCGreensboro66 Samford 64
100 breaststroke — 1,Brett Kelly,RV,1:13.22. 2, Cade Boston, M,114.63. 400 freestyle relay — 1,MadrasC,3:5930. 2, MadrasB,4:00.95. 3, MadrasA,4:00.98. Girls Teamscores Madra s64,Redmond30;Madras 50 Ri dgeview 49 Ridgeview 55,Redmond29. 200 medley relay — 1,RidgeviewA,2:01.94. 200 freestyle — I,FelisaArmitageM,2:34.70. 200 individual medley — 1,HaleyHoughton, RV,2:23.29.2, ElizabethArmitage, M,2:32.08. 50 freestyle — 1,RachelHaney, RV , 27.00. 2, AuroraGerhardt, M,2716. 3, CaseeLantz, RV,28.49. 100 butterfly — I, SophiG eemelas, M, I:05.26. 100 freestyle — 1, AuroraGerhardt, M, 57.57. 2, HaleyHoughton,RV,57.83. 3, RachelHaney, RV, 58.27. 500 freestyle 1, SophieGemelas, M,551.73 2, MichalaeWolff, R, 7:46.72. 3, MirandaUreff, R, 8:29.18. 200 freestyle relay — 1,Ridgeview A 1.53.04. 2, Madras A,1:54.90. 3,RedmondA,2:43.30. 100 backstroke 1, Felisa Armitage, M, 1:21 42 2,LacyBroyles, R,1:24.26. 100 breaststroke — I,CaseeLantz, RV,I:17.59. 2, ElizabethArmitage,M, 1:19.47. 3, KyriePrescott, RV,1:22.29.
Monmouth(NJ)73,Fairleigh Dickinson54 Quinni piac85,CCSU 78 RobertMorris84, St.Francis (Pa.)70 SacredHeart 87,Bryant 76 Wagner52, MountSt. Mary's50 SOUTH AppalachianSt.64,Georgia Southern62, OT Be mont64, MoreheadSt. 63 Coll. of Charleston69,TheCitadel 54 Davidson79, W.Carolina 74 E. Kentucky76,TennesseeSt. 67 Elon85,Chatanooga61 FIU 80,Louisiana-Lafayette75 Florida St60,Clemson57
2, ConorMccreary,RV,1:07.82. 3, Keaton Hartman,
SaintMary's(Cal) 56,SantaClara50 UC Davis88 CalSt.-Fufferton44 UC Santa Barbara56, CSNorthridge 37
BASEBALL AmericanLeague BOSTON REDSOX—Agreed to termswith LHP Craig Breslowon atwo-year contracts. Name d Pedro Martinezspecialassistanttothe general manager. CHICAGOWHITESOX — Claimed RHP Zach Stewartoff waiversfromPittsburgh National League ARIZONA DIAMONDBACKS— TradedOFJustin Uptonand38Chris JohnsontoAtlanta forINFMartin Prado, RHP Randy Delgado, RHPZeke Spruiff, SS Nick Ahmed and1BBrandonDrury. FOOTBALL National Football League CHICAGO BEARS—Named Pat Meyerassistant offensivelinecoach. CLEVELAND BRDWNS Named Brian Baker outside linebackerscoachandJonEmbreetight ends
coach. JACKSONVI LLE JAGLIARS — Named DeWayne Walkerdefensivebackscoach,Frank Scelfoquarterbacks coachandGeorgeYarnooff ensivelinecoach. NEW ENGLANDPATRIOTS — SignedDE Marcus Benard,RBJamesDevelin, WRJeremy Ebert, WRAndre Holmes,QBMike Kafka, DLTracy Robertson and LB JeffTarpinian to reserve/futurecontracts. NEWORLEANSSAINTS— Fired defensive coordinat orSteveSpagnuoloand secondarycoach Ken Flajole. NEWYORKJETS Named Dennis Thurman detensivecoordinator, DavidLeequarterbacks coach andTimMcDonalddefensivebackscoach.SignedWR Vidal Hazelton to areserve/future contract. HOCKEY
National Hockey League BOSTONBRUINS— Reassigned D Colby Cohen from Prowde nce(AHL)to SouthCarolina(ECHL). COLUMBUS BLUEJACKETS Assigned D Patrick Cuffity from Springtield (AHL) to Idaho
(ECHL). DALLAS STARS—Agreed to termswith C Jamie Benn on afive-year contract. DETROIT REDWINGS Reassigned RWAndrej Nestrasil and RW Trevor Parkestrom GrandRapids (AHL)toToledo(ECHL). NEW YORKRANGERS— TradedFChadKolarikto Pittsburghfor F BennFerriero. RecalledF Kris Newbury from Connecticut (AHL). ST. LOUIS BLUES—Assigned DJeff Woywitka to Peoria(AHL). COLLEGE
ASSUMP TION—NamedMaureenAtkinswomen's volleyballcoach. MAINE-F ARMINGTON — Promoted men's and women'assi s stant crosscountry coachJosephStaples to head coach MARIAN — NamedMark Henninger football coach. NEWMEXICOSTATE—Announced the resignation of footbalcoach l DeWayneWalker. Named Doug Martin interim football coach. TEXAS AffM—NamedJakeSpavital co-offensive coordinatorandquarterbackscoach andJeff Banks specialteamsandtight endscoach.
BASKETBALL 6:30 p.m.:NBA, Portland Trail
Blazers at Los AngelesClippers, KBND-AM 1110, KRCO-AM 690.
Djokovic advances toAustralian Open final
4 p.m.:Men's college, Washington at Oregon, KBNDAM 1110. 7 p.m.:NBA, Los Angeles Clippers at Portland Trail Blazers, KRCO-AM 690. Listings arethemostaccurate available. TheBulletinis not responsible for late changesmade by TVorradiostations.
The Associated Press M ELBOURNE, A us t r a lia — Two-time defending champion Novak Djokovic advanced to his third consecutive Australian Open final with a 6-2, 6-2, 6-1 win over No. 4-seeded David Ferrer on Thursday night.
TENNIS The top-ranked Djokovic was in dominating form, hitting 30 crisp winners in the 1-hour, 29-minute match. He is aiming to be the first man in the Open era to win three con-
secutive Australian titles. On Sunday, he'll meet the winner of t oday's semifinal between No. 2-ranked Roger Federer, afour-time Australianchampion, and U.S. Open
winner Andy Murray, who is ranked No. 3. Djokovic, who is now Unbeaten in f ive Grand Slam head-to-heads with Ferrer, allowed his opponent only four points in the first four games of the last set to strangle any chance of a comeback.
FRIDAY, JANUARY 25, 2013 • THE BULLETIN
SPORTS IN BRIEF CYCLING Greipel winsfourth stage of TourDownUnder — Germany's AndreGreipel
won the fourth stage of the Tour Down Under on Thursday
in Adelaide, Australia, claiming his second stage win this year and13th overall in the season-
opening race. Therelatively flat 79-mile stage between Modbury and Tanunda in the
wine-producing BarossaValley favored sprinters, and Greipel was the overwhelming favorite.
MEN'S COLLEGE BASKETBALL ROUNDUP
UCLA's aststart lea s to upset o No. 6Arizona The Associated Press TUCSON, Ariz. — A onceh uge lead down t o a f e w points,Shabazz Muhammad popped in a 3-pointer on the wing, then turned a steal into a pair of free throws that gave UCLA a nice cushion.
The big stage and bright
WINTER SPORTS Wagner in control at U.S. FigureSkatingAshley Wagner is on herway to becoming the first woman since Michelle Kwan to win
back-to-back titles, winning
the short program at the U.S. Figure Skating Championships
on Thursday night in Omaha, Neb. Wagner's cleanand elegant "Red Violin" program
earned her 67.57 points. That puts her more than two points
ahead of AgnesZawadzki going into Saturday's free skate.
FOOTBALL Face of Te'o'sgirlfriend says hoaxster confessed — The womanwho was
unknowingly the face of Len-
nay Kekuasaid the manwho concocted the hoaxconfessed to her and said he wanted to
end the ruse that snared Notre Dame star Manti Te'o many times before it unraveled.
Diane O'Meara is thewoman whose pictures were used to make an online profile of
Kekua, the fakeperson who Te'o said he fell for without
meeting in person. O'Meara said RonaiahTuiasosopo told her that he created the hoax and wanted to end it before
Kekua"died" in September, but Te'o wanted the relationship with Kekua to continue.
O'Meara saidTuiasosopo confessed in a 45-minute phone call Jan. 14 that he had
"stalked" her Facebook profile for five years and stolen photos to create Kekua.
Attorney insists shedid nothing wrong —Nevin
Shapiro's attorney said Thursday that she did nothing wrong during the former Miami
booster's bankruptcy proceedings, instead insisting that the NCAA's problems during
an investigation of the Hurricanes' athletic department were self-inflicted. Further, the
attorney, Maria ElenaPerez, said she's one of the victims of the NCAA's mistakes. In an interview with The Associated Press, Perez said that the NCAA had representation
present during two depositions in the bankruptcy case of her client, who is currently serv-
ing a 20-year prison term for masterminding a $930 million Ponzi scheme. The NCAA said
lights, that's right where the Bruins' talented f reshman guard feels right at home. Keying a huge early run and hitting big shots down the s t r etch, M u h a mmad scored 23 points and lifted UCLA to a s ignature road win, 84-73 over No. 6 Arizona on Thursday night. "When the lights are on and the cameras are on, he really comes to life," UCLA coach Ben Howland said. The rest o f t h e B r u i ns weren't bad, either.
Coming off a disappointing loss to Oregon, UCLA (16-4, 6-1 Pac-12) tried to turn A rizona's whiteout into a blowout, racing to a 16-point lead in the game's first seven minutes. E ven wh e n A r iz o n a chipped away at th e l ead, bringing t h e all - i n-white crowd at the McKale Center to life, the Bruins kept their c omposure in o n e o f t h e toughest places to play in college basketball. Larry Drew I I p l ayed a steady game at th e p oint, dishing out nine assists while turning it over twice. David W ear helped make up f or the loss of his twin brother to a head injury in the second half, scoring 15 points with eight rebounds. K yle A n d erson s h o o k off the effects of a flu that caused him to miss a day of practice this week, grabbing 12 rebounds to go with eight points. Jordan Adams, another player who missed practice d u e to il l n e ss, scored 15 points after fighting through cramps against Arizona. "It was hard, but we stayed with it," Adams said. Arizona (16-2, 4-2) has had a knack for pulling out comeback victories this season. Not this time. After a miserable start at both ends against UCLA, the Wildcats never fully recovered, pulling no closer than four points after digging a
huge opening hole. Nick Johnson scored 23 points, Mark Lyons added 16 and Solomon Hill had 13 and 10 rebounds for the Wildcats, who went five for 24 from 3point range and struggled to slow the Bruins. "We got down early," Hill said. "When you get down like that, it's hard to f ight
Willy Low/The Associated Press
UCLA's Kyle Anderson, left, struggles to control the ball against Arizona's Kevin Parrom (3) during the second half of Thursday night'sgame inTucson, Ariz.UCLA won 84-73.
back. UCLA is a great team and w e c o u ldn't c o ntain them." Heading in, this was one of the most anticipated games of the Pac-12 season, two of the conference's most t alented teams that score in bunches and have some of the best freshmen anywhere. Arizona's freshmen big men — Kaleb Tarczewski, Brandon Ashley and Grant Jerrett — have been solid in their first season in the desert, though they have been able to fall back on Arizona's veterans when things have gotten tight. A fter opening w i t h 1 4 straight wins, the Wildcats' l uck i n p u l l ing ou t t i g h t games ran out with a 70-66 road loss to Oregon on Jan. 10. They r esponded with a pair of i m pressive wins, beating Oregon State and Arizona State, both by double digits. In other Thursday games: N o. 2 Michigan ...... . . . . . . 68 P urdue..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5 3 ANN A RBOR, Mich. Trey Burke had 15 points and eight assists and gave Michigan a boost on defense, helping the Wolverines shake free of Purdue in the second half. No. 10 Gonzaga ...... . . . . . 83 B YU..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6 3 SPOKANE, Wash. — Kelly Olynyk scored 26 points and Elias Harris added 25
as Gonzaga beat BYU in a showdown for first place in the West Coast Conference. R ichmond ...... . . . . . . . . . . 8 6 N o.19 VCU...... . . . . . . . . . . 74 RICHMOND, Va. — Kendall Anthony scored 21 of his 26 points after halftime and Darien Brothers hit two huge 3-pointers as Richmond needed overtime to end VCU's Dgame winning streak. No. 23 Mississippi..... . . . . 62
Tennessee.......... . . . . ..56 OXFORD, Miss. — Marshall Henderson scored 28 points, hitting six 3-pointers in the second half, and Mississippi rallied for a victory over Tennessee. C olorado ...... . . . . . . . . . . . 7 5 S tanford..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . 54 BOULDER, Colo. — Andre Roberson scored 12 points and tied his career high with 20 rebounds, leading Colorado to a rout of Stanford. It marked the Buffaloes' first win over the Cardinal in 22 years. C alifornia..... . . . . . . . . . . . . 6 2 U tah...... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 57 SALT LAKE CITY — Allen Crabbe scored 23 points, including four 3-pointers, and California defeated Utah. A rizona State ...... . . . . . . . 98 U SC..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 9 3 TEMPE, Ariz. — Jahii Carson had 21 points and eight assists as Arizona State held off Southern California in overtime in Pac-12 play.
Wednesday that it has ordered an outside review of the Miami investigation after finding "a
conduct" by former investigators working the Miami case.
BASKETBALL Hornets announcename change —Hornets owner Tom Bensonsays changing his team's nickname to the Pelicans will create a bond with the
city that could lead to achampionship. The Hornets announced
Thursday theyaregoing ahead with the namechange.TheNBA has to approve it, but Commissioner David Sternhas saidhe
wouldn't object to anyname Benson chose.Theleague is expected to expedite the change
at the start of next season.The new color scheme isblue,gold and red.
MOTOR SPORTS Pruett earns pole forRolex 24 —Scott pruett's run for the record book will start from the front of the field. Pruett earned the pole Thursday
for the Rolex 24 atDaytona, the prestigious, twice-aroundthe-clock endurance event that
kicks off the racing season. Pruett covered the 3.56-mile
road course at Daytona lnternational Speedway in1 minute, 40.553 seconds. Heaveraged 127.455 mph in the Daytona
Prototype class, a tadfaster than Chip Ganassi Racing teammate Scott Dixon. — From wire reports
Knicks get rare road victory over Celtics The Associated Press NBA ROUNDUP BOSTON — Carmelo Anthony's il l f e elings toward Kevin Garnett didn't last long. said. "That's what we did down His streak of 20-point games the stretch." goes on. The Celtics trailed 86-84 afIn their first meeting since a ter Rondo hit two free throws verbal clash led to Anthony's with 2:58 to play. Then J.R. one-game suspension, New Smith sank his only 3-pointer York's All-Star forward scored after missing five and Rondo 28 points and the Knicks end- made a short jumper with 40 ed an 11-game losing streak in seconds remaining. But BosBoston with an 89-86 victory ton turned the ball over on two over the Celtics on Thursday of its last three possessions. night. Anthony was booed fre"No grudges between me quently but he showed no sign and KG. Whatever happened, of hostility toward Garnett. happened," Anthony said. "We At one point, Anthony even spoke about it and it's over." extended his hand to a fallen Did Garnett agree? Garnett and helped the Celtic "Yeah," he said simply, then to his feet. "He fell. I helped him up," stood and walked out of the losing locker room. Anthony said. "I don't hold anyAnthony scored at least 20 thing against a guy like that." points for the 27th straight The win came 17 days after game, third most in franchise they jawed at each other durhistory behind Richie Guerin's ing Boston's 102-96 victory in 29 and Patrick Ewing's 28. New York. After that game, "He responded exactly like Anthony walked toward the he was supposed to," Knicks Celticslocker room before secenter Tyson Chandler said. curity personnel stepped in. "The best way to get back is by Also on Thursday: getting a victory, especially in R aptors...... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 9 7 a place where we haven't won M agic ..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 95 in a long time." ORLANDO, Fla. — DeMar Rajon Rondo led the Celtics DeRozan swished a fadeaway with 23 points, 10 rebounds jumper atthe buzzer as Toand 11 assists, his f o urth ronto fought off a late-game triple-double of th e season. charge by Orlando. DeRozan Paul Pierce added 22 points. led Toronto with 22 points, folGarnett had only eight points lowed by Amir Johnson with but finished with a game-high 21 points and 10 rebounds. 12 rebounds as Boston lost its Suns .......... . . . . . . . . . . ..93 fifth straight game. Clippers ........... . . . . . . ..88 There were 17 lead changes PHOENIX — Goran Dragic in the game but none in the scored 19 of his 24 points in the fourth quarter. first half and Phoenix held on "When you need buckets, to beat the Los Angeles Clipwhen the game is tight, you pers, improving to 2-0 under can't turn the ball over," Pierce interim coach Lindsey Hunter.
NBA SCOREBOARD GoldenStateatMilwaukee,5:30 p.m. Sacramentoat Denver, 6p.m. IndianaatUtah,6:30II.m. LA. Clippers at Portland,7p.m.
Standings NATIONALBASKETBALL ASSOCIATION All TimesPST
d-Miami d-New York Brooklyn
Eastern Conference W L pct ce 27 12 692
d-chicago Indiana Atlanta Milwaukee Boston Philadelphia Detroit Toronto Orlando Cleveland Charlotte Washington
650 1'/z 619 2'/~ 610 3 605 3
26 14 26 16 25 16 26 17 24 18 22 I8 20 22 17 25 16 26 16 27 14 28 11 32 10 32 9 31
Choi, Snedeker tied on top The Associated Press SAN DIEGO — One week after he began his year by missing the cut, Tiger Woods didn't notice a big difference in his game. It wa s e v erything e l se about the opening round at Torrey Pines that changed. Relatively calm conditions. Rough that didn't cover the top ofhisshoes.A course that has been good to him since he E was a teenager. And despite his putter not cooperating at the end of his round, a 4-under 68 on his scorecard. Gregory Bull /The Associated Press Woods was on the verge of Brandt Snedeker acknowljoining defending champion edges the gallery on the third Brandt Snedeker and K .J. green on the North Course at Choi atop the leaderboard Torrey Pines during the first Thursday in the Farmers In- round of the Farmers Insursurance Open until missing ance Open Thursday in San three straight putts inside 12 Diego. feet late in his round. Snedeker was bogey-free on the North Course for a make a 6-foot putt for par. "Last week's c onditions 65. Choi birdied three of his last four holes on the tougher were a lot more difficult and South Course for his 65. the fairways were narrow Woods, a seve n -time and the wind was howling," champion at Torrey Pines, at Woods said. "I felt like I was least got off the South Course doing a lot of good things without further damage when right last week — unfortuhe had to lay up on the par-5 nately, only for a few days, 18th hole, hit wedge over the but I d oing a lo t o f g o od green and into a bunker and things right. And I came out
Today'sGames Minnesota atWashington, 4 p.m Bostonat Atlanta,4:30 p.m. Milwaukee atCleveland,4:30 p.m.
Suns 93, Clippers 88
san Antonio atDalas, 5p.m. GoldenStateat Chicago,5 p.m. BrooklynatMemphis,5 p.m. Houston at NewOrleans,5 p.m. Oklahoma City at Sacramento, 7 p.m. Utah atLA. Lakers,7:30p.m. Saturday'sGames NewYorkatPhiladelphia, 4p.m. ClevelandatToronto, 4p.m. Chicagoat Washington, 4 p.m. Minnesotaat Charlotte, 4 30p.m. BrooklynatHouston,5 p.m. phoeni xatsanAntonio,5:30p.m.
LA. CLIPPERS (88) Butler 3-9 e-0 7,Griffin 5-9 2-812, Jordan4-5 2-210, Bledsoe5-104-415, Greent-52-2 5, Odom 2-0 0-0 4, Barnes 4-0 2-4 11, Crawford8-133-4 21, Hil 1-8 1-2 3,Turiaf 0-2 0-0 0. Totals 33-83 16-26 88. PHOENIX (93) Tucker3-5 0-06, scola 5-0 4-414, Gortat6-11 3-415, Dragic5-1211-1424,Dudley1-50-03 Morris 3-6 7-0 14, Telfair0-10-0 0, Brown3-8 3-4 9, Beasley4-120-08 Totals 30-7128-3793. LA. Clippers 20 2 6 20 22 — 88 Phoenix 24 26 18 25 — 93
DOHA, Qatar — European Ryder Cup players Martin Kaymer and Sergio Gar-
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Four top Qatar leaderboard
bell (68) topped the group at
Knicks 89, Ceitics 86
NEWYORK(89) Anthony11-285-628, Wh<te2-4 0-04, Chandler 1-2 3-3 5,Kidd5-100-0 12,shumpert4-100-0 10, 405 11i/z Smith 3-162-39,stoudemire4-77-815, Prigioni2-3 3|n 12'/2 0-06, Novak0-1r-0 0, Thomas0-20-00, Brewer0-0 372 13 0-00.Totals32-8317-2089. 333 14'/~ BOSTON (86) 256 18 Pierce6-159-1222,Bass1-32-24, Garnett3-92238 18'iz 48, Rondo10193 423,Bradley27 e05, sullinger 225 1l3~/p 2-43-47, Green4-70-09,Collins0-02-22,Lee tNestern Conference 2-3 0-0 4 rerrr 1-60-0 2,Barbosa0-30-0 0.Totals W L pct ce 31-76 21-28 86. I -Oklahoma City 33 10 767 New York 20 30 22 17 — 89 d-sanAntonio 34 0 756 24 24 18 20 — 86 Boston d-LA. Clippers 32 12 727 1'/z Memphis 27 14 659 5 GoldenState 26 15 634 6 Raptors97, Magic 95 Denver 26 18 591 7'/z utah 23 19 548 9'/~ TORONTO (97) Portand 21 21 500 0'/z Fields 1-4 2-2 4,E.Davis5-112-4 12,Johnson Houston 22 22 500 11'/z 9-18 3-5 21, cal d eIon 4-71-1 10, DeRozan10-17 Minnesota 17 22 436 14 Da las 18 24 429 14'/z 2-2 22,LowIy1-30-03, Anderson4-95-513, Gray L.A. Lakers 17 25 405 15'/z 1-1 0-0 2,Ross4-8 0-010. Totals 39-78 15-19 Sacramen to 16 27 372 17 97. Phoenix 15 28 349 18 ORLANDO (95) NewOrleans 14 28 333 18'/z Afflalo 6-162-216,G.Daws7-121-215, Vucevic I -divisionleader 8-14 3-4 19,Nelson5-13 1-2 14,aedick 4-11 4-4 14, Nicholson0-20-00, Moore2-7 6-611, Harkless Thursday'sGames 1-20-02, Ayon 2-30-04, Smith 0-1 0-00. Totals Toronto97,Orlando95 35-81 17-20 95. NewYork89,Boston 86 Toronto 22 26 27 22 — 97 Phoenix93, LA. Clippers88 Orlando 20 27 19 29 — 95 550 5
here today and basically did the same thing." W oods three-putted f o r double bogey on the fourth h ole, though he k new h e had a pair of par 5s to make up ground. He did that, and more. He made a 12-footer for birdie, an eagle by holing a bunker shot on the par-5 sixth, and birdie putts on the eighth and ninth holes to get back into the game. "I made a few mistakes out there, but I made some nice plays as well," Woods said. Phil Mickelson had quite the taxing day with a 72 on the North, w h ic h p l ayed about I'/2 strokes easier than the course that hosted the U.S. Open in 2008. Also on Thursday:
tied for the lead after the second round of the Qatar Masters. Kaymer shot a 5-under 67, and Garcia had a 66 to match Ricardo Santos (70) and Marcus Fraser (67) at 9-under 135.Michael Camp-
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Continued from C1 Austin Short, o r iginally a "light" 195-pounder, according to Combs, but competing at 220, followed with a fall of Summit's Christian Spear. Chad Bach put the exclamation point on Mountain View's dual, pinning the Storm's John Murphy in 19 seconds to send the Cougars to a 59-21 victory at Summit High School. "I don't think we ever doubt ourselves, but there is a sense of we kind of need to get going," Bach said. "We need to pick it up. That's just what we do. We rise to the occasion." The host Storm, who are at the Madras Invitational on Saturday, fought back from a 23-9 deficit, riding falls by Joaquin Reyes at 170 pounds and Max Burbidge at 182 to narrow the gap to 23-21. Mountain View won by fall in five of the night's final six matches, though, including J.T. Ayers' pin at 120 pounds in the dual's last competition to seal the victory. "It was a great effort by the guys," said Summit coach Tom Nelson, who also noted the comeback of Reyes after missing five weeks with a concussion. "It's a
Continued from C1 Add two podium finishes for Mancuso in super-G, and that makes 12 podiums overall for the speed team. In the country downhill standings, the Americans hold a massive 441-point lead over Switzerland. Ross, 24 and one of the newest members of the team, also has podium potential, as evidenced byher fourth-place finish in a super-G in Tarvisio two seasons ago and a fifth-place result in St. Anton when McKennis won. It is clear that the U.S. women are the best speed team in the world. And the transformation could not have occurred at a better time — a year before the 2014 Sochi Olympics. Naturally, the team has been asked repeatedlyhowitbecame so successful. Smith recounted a recent conversationon the subject that the racers had in the team van. It started with some jokes, then got serious. "First we were like, 'We listen to Justin Bieber together, or we all sleep in one big bed every night, or we have these rituals.' But, no," Smith said. "There's a lot of hard workers on this team. Everybody wants to help each other out and see each other do well. "When you seea teammate come down and podium you say, 'Hey, I can do that, too.' When you see that with Lindsey and Julia every day, you watch them ski and see what they do, you can emulate that. Obviously, they've had a lot of successin the past so there's a lot to be taken from them. "It's kind of nice to be on the U.S. Ski Team right now," Smith added. "We're having fun." A ccording to W h i te, t h e speed coach, the building process has been gradual. He has been with the team for 17 years and has worked together with head coach Alex Hoedlmoser for 16 years. Vonn described White's dedication by recounting how the silver-haired coach kept working thisseason after accidentally cutting his finger off with a table saw. "He had one hand all taped up and he was still out there carrying gates around and wrenching in gates and working just as hard as he always does even though he was in excruciating pain," said Vonn, a winner of the past five World Cup downhill titles. While European skiers typically go home between races, the U.S. team goes on the road for months at a time. Consequently, a family atmosphere develops. White was recently asked to describe each of his athletes. He did so with a wise smile for each of them. Mancuso: "Julia Mancuso is a free spirit. She's self-motivated,self-confident. She's an amazing natural skier, coming from Squaw Valley, she skied big mountains growing up and has had a lot of fun skiing. I think that a lot of her success is because she loves the sport so much and she loves just skiing in general — she's not just a ski racer, even though she excels at it." Ross: "She did get a haircut thisyear but she used to be referred to as the hippy. She had long dreadlocks, so she had the hippy look, ring in her nose. She's extremely intelligent, a very talented musician, everything that she touches she does very well. She does extremely well in all of her studies and taking college courses.... She's an athlete — like all of our athletes — that you can't just pull the wool over their eyes and
young group, but they keep getting better every week." Despite seeing the advantage dwindle to two points, Combs never worried. The longtime Cougar coach said he is more concerned about how his athletesare performing and competing. He is more concerned withimprovement. "At this point, I t hink getting kids ready for the state qualifier and getting kids ready for state is the most important part," said Combs, whose team visits Hood River Valley for a dual today before competing in the Eagles' tournament on Saturday. "I just want our kids to be in shape and perform well and do our skills. From that aspect, it was a pretty successful night for us." It also helped that when the Cougars were leading just 23-21, they were about to unleash the heart of their lineup. "It's a two-point match because (Summit) wrestled well," Combs said. "They took advantage of a c o uple weights where they were better than us. I wasn't worried about it because I knew that we were walking into the strength of our lineup. From 106 (pounds) to 150, I think we're as good as anybody anywhere." Mountain View w a s s h ort-handed Thursday, but the Cougars stepped up when called upon, Bach said.
Ryan Brennecke/The Bulletin
Mountain View's Kevin Wright throws Jacob Thompson to the mat during their 145pound match Thursday night at Summit High School.
White Buffaloescruise inhomeswim dual MADRAS —Madras High shined at the Madras Aquatic Center onThursday, winning 14 of 22 varsity boys and girls events while routing both Redmond and Ridgeview in a double-dual swim meet.
The White Buffalo boys topped thePanthers107-10 andthe Ravens100-37. Madras' girls team also pulled off the double sweep, besting Redmond 64-30 and Ridgeview 5049. The Ravens defeated their crosstown rivals, the Panthers, 34-14 in the boys competition and 55-29 in the girls meet. Sophie Gemelas paced the Madras girls with wins in the100-yard butterfly and 500 freestyle, while Josh Hocker led the Buff boys by taking first in the 500 free in addition to
swim legs on theMadras teamsthat won the 200 medley relay, 200 free relay and400 free relay. Rachel Haney(50 free), HaleyHoughton (200 IM) andCaseeLantz (100 breast) won events for the Ridgeview girls. OwenHucketook first in the 200 freestyle to highlight the Raven boys. — Bulletin staff report
"I count on every guy next to me and trust that they're going to do their jobs," Mountain View's heavyweight said. "I
didn't expect anything else." — Reporter: 541-383-0307; firstname.lastname@example.org.
Blackhawks stay perfect, beat Stars The Associated Press DALLAS (AP) — The Chicago Blackhawks are getting strong play from their best players — and that's a big reason they are 4-0. Marian Hossa scored his NHL-leading fifth goal on a power play 1:41 into overtime to giveChicago a 3-2 comeback victory over the Dallas Stars on Thursday night. Blackhawks captain Jonathan Toews tied the score late in the third period, and Patrick Sharp had a goal and t wo assists. Patrick K a ne added two assists, including a dazzling pass on Hossa's game-winner, to extend his scoringstreak to four games
(two goals, five assists).
stopped Ryan Garbutt on a penalty shot. "We just kept sticking to
the same play, kept going, and our guys did a great job not getting frustrated," Crawford said. "All the missed opportunities or big saves sometimes gets to you. But tonight was
great. We got some big goals and an amazing play by Kaner at the end there." With Dallas captain Brenden Morrow in the penalty box for interference, Hossa fired a one-timer from the slot past goalie Kari Lehtonen after receiving a nifty, behindthe-back pass from Kane. "We'll talk about that one for a long time, like he had eyes behind his head," Chicago coach JoelQuenneville said of Kane's pass. "He saw Hoss and everybody thought it was on the left side, including me, and then he pulls that off and Hoss doesn't waste it and buries it. It was a special ending." Also on Thursday: Flyers ..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2
"First really big test coming from behind and I think we didn't quit," Hossa said. "Huge goal by Toews at the end kept us in the game." T he B l a ckhawks, w h o matched the franchise's best start set during the 1972-73 season, overcame a 2-0 second-period d e f icit. C o r ey Rangers......... . . . . . . . ... 1 Crawford made 21 saves and PHILADELPHIA
Fans Continued from C1 Yes, there is a good deal to be found in the NHL, and it's not just the collective bargaining agreement. It is slashed prices and freebies all offered to hockeystarved fans as a way of saying thanks for sticking by the sport after the 113-day lockout. Crosby, the league's most famous player, was not surprised at how fans stuffed arenas around the NHL. "I think it's great to see that we're still getting the turnout that we're getting," he sa>d. Can't get a ticket? No worries. There is always the comfort of watching on the big-screen TV. While the NHL will never attract the oversized ratings of pro football or other marquee sports, the numbers from thefirstfew days of action show that fans will plop down on the sofa and watch on high definition just as much as from high in the upper deck. NBC's broadcast Saturday earned the league's most-watched game for a nonWinter Classic in 14 years. It was regional coverage of the Chicago Blackhawks defeating the Stanley Cup-champion Los Angeles Kings, 5-2, and Pittsburgh's 3-1 victory over Philadelphia. All told, 2.77 million viewers tuned in.
Blues..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3 Predators..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . 0 ST. LOUIS — Patrik Berglund scored on a p enalty shot and goalie Jaroslav Halak bounced back from a poor game to lead St. Louis over Nashville. Avalanche.... . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4 Blue Jackets.... . . . . . . . . . . . 0 DENVER — Matt Duchene Hurricanes.......... . . . . ... 6 scored two goals and set up Sabres .......... . . . . . . . ... 3 another, Semyon Varlamov RALEIGH, N.C. — Eric made 33 saves and Colorado Staalscored three goals, Jeff blanked Columbus. Skinner added two and Caro- Oilers .... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2 lina earned its first victory of Kings..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1 the season by handing BufE DMONTON, Alberta falo its first loss. Sam Gagner scored a powerIslanders ..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7 play goal 3:01 into overtime Maple Leafs.......... . . . ... 4 and Edmonton rallied past TORONTO Matt Los Angeles to leave the deMoulson and Michael Grab- fending Stanley Cup chamner scored two goals each, pions winless in three games and the New York Islanders this season. rallied for a win over Toronto. Sharks ..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5 Wayne Simmonds andJakub Voracek scored to help Philadelphia win its first game of the season. Canadiens.... . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4 Capitals ..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1 WASHINGTON — Andrei Markov's resurgence continued with a goal and an assist, and Montreal cruised past Washington.
Senators.......... . . . . . . ... 3
Coyotes .......... . . . . . . ... 3
Panthers..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1 SUNRISE, Fla. — Erik Karlsson scored the go-ahead goal midway through the second periodand Ottawa won its third straight game to start the season, beating Florida.
SAN JOSE, Calif. — Patrick Marleau scoredthe tiebreaking goal with 1:53 remaining for his third straight two-goal
It was the most-watched regular-season coverage on NBC since the network again began broadcasting the NHL in 2006, and thehighest since Fox drew 3.09 million viewers for a three-game regional slate in April 1999. NBC's coverage peaked at 3.82 million viewers in the final minutes of the broadcast, when most viewers were watching the Penguins lead the Flyers, 2-1. Eight markets set local ratings records or milestones for regular-season coverage — not counting Winter Classicsthat aired either on NBC or NBC Sports Network from Saturday to Tuesday. "It's good to talk about something else besides the lockout and actually talk about the game," Flyers captain Claude Giroux said. "It's obviously a pretty good feeling out there having the fans. They are unbelievable." Maybe it helped that the league said it was sorry: The NHL bought full-page ads in about 40 newspapers across the United States and Canada thanking fans for their patience and apologizing for the lost games. The ad said the league was "committed to earning back your trust and support" with "hard work and unwavering dedication." The abbreviated 48-game season — in which each game matters more, at least in perception, than the usual October
game, helping San Jose rally from a two-goal deficit to beat Phoenix.
and November snoozers — has helped fuel interest. So has opening the season over a relatively slow portion of the sports calendar. Outside of the scandals that have piled up at a daily clip, there is not much to grab the average viewer other than the NFL playoffs and the Super Bowl. March Madness and baseball could cut into the viewing audience, but the Stanley Cup chase will be full blast by then. Fans are forgivingbut, of course, some are still angry at the league for wiping out a slate of games. Others have continued to follow through on their preseason pledges of ignoring the league. NHL fan Steve Chase started the grass-roots "Just Drop It" campaign that encouraged fans to skip one NHL game for every game canceled after Dec. 21. Ten games total. He asked fans to pledge that they would not spend a penny or a minute of their time on tickets, TV, merchandise, all things NHL. More than 21,000 fans had clicked the "like" button on the group's Facebook page as of Wednesday. Chase said he has not bought a ticket for a game this season and acknowledges, "I probably won't go back this year." But when he turns on the TV, he will see plenty of fans willing to go in his place.
feed them a line on technique or tactics. Because of her intelligence, she's a real thinker and she won't just buy it if it's just giving her a line. She'll say, 'OK, tell me why and make me believe that that's correct,' which is great because it keeps us honest also." Smith: "She's a funny character.... She's very self-confident and very self-motivated. She comes acrossas a really tough girl and really strong but she does have a soft side and we see that sometimes. When she first started out with us, her answer to everything was, 'I got it. I got it, I got it, I got it.' She had all the answers and she didn't really l i sten. U n fortunately she got injured (Smith tore her ACL in Cortina in 2009), and when she came back from her injury she realized that she had some work to do and she had a different sense of urgency.... She realizedthat she needed to do more than, 'I got it, I got it, I got it.' And so she became a better student of the sport. She listened, she paid attention to video, she asked intelligent questions and really thought things through and it changed her whole attitude and approach and it was awesome to see. And since then her skiing has just been skyrocketing, because she is now letting herself become abetterskier."
McKennis: "She is a great gal. She's very quiet and subdued but she's very funny in her own way. When we first saw her come to the team, to be honest I thought she had no chance. She could go straight and she
could make some big, sweeping turns, but technically she had a lot of work to do and we were just going, 'This is not the level of this team and I just don't see it happening.' And every time I was about ready to write her off she would do something that was brilliant with her skiing and you would just say, 'She understands this, she's just not doing it all the time.' She was not very athletic, either on or off the snow, and we spent a lot of time on her athleticism with dryland training and this made her become more body-aware, so she was able to move out of her own way, because she was a little clumsy, and she's getting better and better at having awareness at where every part of her body is." Cook: "She's an extremely hard worker. She's the same age as Lindsey and Julia and she'svery self-motivated, very professional. As far asherw ork ethic goes, it's second to none. Lindsey works extremely hard and people talk about how hard she works off the snow and Stacey is exactly the same, just Lindsey gets publicity about it and Stacey doesn't. She's like a little fire hydrant — strong, stout, really sturdy. She's solid. She has been skiing so well for such a long time, but what she does is she trains really well but then on race day she tries to do something different and that usually is her demise, then she goes and blows it.... Toward the end of last season she really started to show consistency and great skiing." Vonn: "Shegets a lot of publicity in lot of different directions. I have to say all my experiences with her have been nothing but positive. She's a talented, hardworking athlete and she's also a very nice person and the people that see some other side to it don't know her. She's friendly,
she's generous, she's appreciative and helpful to her teammates and supportive of her teammates. She's great with little kids and things like that, and anybody that has something negative to say about her doesn't know her."
ski technique, and Sunday's will be in classic technique. Continued from C1 The races are open to all skiOne of t h e c o llege club ers,but the courses do include teams that will be represented some hills, Simoneau says, so at Bachelor this weekend is he recommends that racers the Oregon State University- have some cross-country ski Cascades squad, which is in experience. its inaugural year. Two OSUA lso o n S a t urday, k i d s Cascades cross-country skiage 9 and younger can get ers will be competing. (School involved i n t h e S t evenson mascot Benny th e B eaver, Stampede, a free750-meter Simoneau says, and about a mass start race. Registration couple OSU-Cascades stu- is available in person today dents will be in attendance as at the MBSEF office (open well.) Among others, North- 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.), 563 S.W. west Conference programs 13th St., Suite 201, in Bend, i nclude th e U n i v ersity o f and on site until 9:30 a.m. on Washington, the U n iversity Saturday and 8:30 a.m. on of Idaho, Whitman College of Sunday. Cost is $15 to $25, Walla Walla, Wash., and the depending on age group, and University of Oregon. those without a Mt. Bachelor Both days of racing will fol- trail pass need to purchase low an individual start format, one for $8 per day. For more in which competitors will leave information, go to mbsef.org the start line one at a time in /NordicRaces. 30-second intervals. Satur— Reporter:541-383-0393, day's races will be in email@example.com.
C5 © To look upindividual stocks, goto bendbulletin.com/business. Alsoseearecapin Sunday's Businesssection.
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, JANUARY 25, 2013
Foday, January 25, 2013
Eye on housing
December is typically a slow month for new home sales, but Wall Street is betting builders finished 2012 on a strong note. Analysts anticipate that a report due out today will show that new
10 YR T NOTE 1.84% ~
home sales accelerated to a seasonally adjusted annual rate of
383,000 last month. That would be
New home sales Seasonally adjusted annual rate in thousands
Vol. (in mil.) 3,608 2,008 Pvs. Volume 3,419 1,651 Advanced 1696 1365 Declined 1333 1095 New Highs 4 69 2 1 9 New Lows 12 7
Change: 46.00 (0.3%) 10 DAYS
1 0 DA Y S
the second monthly increase in a row. In November, sales of new homes hit a 2 1/2-year high.
DDW DDW Trans. DDW Util. NYSE Comp. NASDAQ S&P 500 S&P 400 Wilshire 5000 Russell 2000
HIGH LOW C LOSE 13878.47 13779.33 13825.33 5866.50 5757.60 5854.94 468.38 465.17 4 67.27 8890.73 8833.40 8856.59 3153.56 3124.45 3130.38 1502.27 1489.46 1494.82 1091.03 1081.75 1087.06 15861.16 15730.60 15785.33 904.27 896.34 900.19
C H G. +46.00 +95.35 + 2 . 10 +27.93 -23.29 + 0 . 01 + 4 . 82 t t 5.12 + 3 . 49
%CHG. WK MO OTR YTD +0.33% L L +5.50% +1.66% L L +10.33% +0.45% L T +3.13% +0.32% L L +4.89% -0.74% L +3.67% L +4.81% +0.45% L +6.53% +0.10% L +5.27% L +0.39% +5.99%
ALK 31 29 — A VA 22.78 ~ 350 BAC 6 . 72 A S 0 N D BBSI 15.68 — Source: FactSet BA 66. 8 2 CascadeBancorp CACB 4.23 — CascadeCp CASC 42.86 P&G retooling Columbia Sporlswear COLM 44.84 Procter & Gamble has set out to cut CostcoWholesale COST 81.00 Craft Brew Alliance BREW 5.62 costs and focus on its most FLIR Systems FLIR 17.99 profitable markets and products. HPQ 11.35 Its latest quarterly results, due out Hewlett Packard Home Federal Bncp IDHOME 8.67 ~ 1 today, should give investors some Intel Corp INTC 19.23 ~ indication on how the strategy is K EY 6 . 80 playing out globally. The consumer Keycorp KR 2 0 98 — goods maker, whose products range Kroger Co Lattice Semi LSCC 3.17 from Tide detergent to Crest LA Pacific L PX 7 , 66 — toothpaste, ran into problems when MDU Resources MDU 19.59 it raised and lowered prices too Mentor Graphics MENT 12.85 much on some items. It has since Microsoft Corp MSFT 26.26 been adjusting prices. Nike Inc 8 NKE 42.55 Nordstrom Inc JWN 46.27 Nwst Nat Gas NWN 41.01 OfficeMax Inc DMX 4.10 — PaccarInc PCAR 35,21 — Planar Systms PLNR 1.12 rt Plum Creek PCL 35,43 — bo' u Prec Castparts PCP 1 50.53 ~ 1 Safeway Inc SWY 14 73 ~ Schnitzer Steel SCHN 22.78 ~ Sherwin Wms SHW 94,15 — Stancorp Fncl SFG 28.74 ~ StarbucksCp SBUX 43 04 ~ Drilling pullback? Triquint Semi TQNT 4.30 ~
Energy services company Halliburton reports fourth-quarter earnings today. The company's previous earnings were hurt as business fell in its core North America market and revenue grew by the smallest rate in more than two years. Some of its customershave pulled back on drilling for natural gas because supplies are high and prices have declined from a year earlier.
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Thursd a y's close: $146.86
Price-earnings ratio (Based on past 12 months' results):177
Total return this year: 58% 3-YR*: 42% 5-YR*: 46% 1 0- YR*: 37%
Dividend: $0.36 Div. Yield: 0.9%
SelectedMutualFunds PERCENT RETURN Yr RANK N AV CHG YTD 1Y R 3 Y R 5YR 1 3 5 21.18 +.06 t3.8 +14.7 tt 1.7 + 54 A A A 12.9 2 - . 0 1 -0.1 + 5.5 + 5.9 + 39 D D E 53.99 +.11 +2.3 +13.9 +9.2 + 29 A 8 C 38.56 +.15 +3.7 +1 8.3 +8.4 + 17 8 D C 42.32 +.84 t2.7 +1 5.8 +6.2 +1.0 C C A FnlnvA m 42.7 7 + .13 t4.9 +17.0 tt 1.9 + 37 A C C GrthAmA m 35. 97 +.16 t4.7 +19.3 tt 1.4 + 35 A D D IncAmerA m 18 .61 +.83 t3.0 +13.7 tt 1.3 + 51 A A 8 InvCoAmA m 31 .53 +.88 t4.5 +15.7 $.10.3 + 31 C D C NewPerspA m 32.56 +.14 t4.2 +19.5 $.10.5 + 38 A 8 8 WAMutlnvA m 32.53 +.10 t4.2 +14.1 $.13.1 + 39 D 8 8 Dodge 8 Cox Inco me 13.89 -.81 + 0 .2 + 7 . 0 + 6 .2 +6.9 C C 8 IntlStk 36.10 +.23 + 4 .2 + 18.3 + 7.4 +1.0 A A A Stock 129.33 +.49 + 6 .1 + 21.5 +12.3 +2.7 A 8 C Fidelity Contra 80.53 -.27 + 3 .8 + 16.4 +13.3 +5.0 8 8 8 GrowCo 96.94 -.26 + 4 .0 + 15.0 +15.4 +6.7 8 A A LowPriStk d 41 . 48 +.14 + 5 .0 + 17.7 +14.5 +7.6 8 C 8 FrankTemp-Frankliln ncome A m 2.30 +.01+3.2 +15.0+10.8 +5.8 A A 8 RisDivA m 18.2 5 +.81 +4 .9 + 12.4 +11.8 +3.8 E C C Oppenheimer RisDivB m 16.5 4 +.81 + 4 .8 + 11.3 +10.7 +2.9 E D D RisDivC m 16.4 6 +.81 + 4 .8 + 11.5 +10.9 +3.0 E D D SmMidValA m 34.36 +.17 +6.0 +12.0 +9.2 +0.8 E E E SmMidVal8 m 29.80 +.14 +6.0 +11.0 +8.3 0.0 E E E PIMCO TotRetA m 11.2 4 - .01 + 0 .1 +9 . 0 + 6 .8 +7.4 A 8 A T Rowe Price Eq t ylnc 27.81 +.18 + 5 .1 + 17.4 +12.7 +3.9 8 8 8 GrowStk 39.27 - . 8 6 + 3 . 9 + 17.2 +14.2 +5.7 A A A HealthSci 44.4 5 + .27 +7 .8 + 31.7 +21.6+12.7 A A A Vanguard 500Adml 137.82 +.81 t4.9 +16.3 tt3.4 t 4 .4 8 A 8 500lnv 137.81 +.81 t4.9 +16.1 $.13.3 t4.2 8 A 8 CapDp 35.97 +.22 +7.0 +19.2 +10.8 +5.5 A D 8 Eqlnc 25.38 +.10 t5.1 +15.9 +15.6 +5.6 C A A GNMAAdml 10.86 -.81 -0.3 +2.0 +5.2 t5.7 D A A MulntAdml 14.47 +0.8 t5.4 +6.0 +5.3 8 8 8 STGradeAd 10.83 -.81 +0.1 t4.1 +3.6 +3.8 8 8 8 StratgcEq 22.81 +.10 +6.3 +19.0 +16.6 +5.7 A A C Tgtet2025 14.81 +.81 +3.1 +12.5 +10.2 +4.3 C 8 8 TotBdAdml 11.85 -.81 -0.2 +4.1 +5.5 +5.5 E D C Totlntl 15.38 +.83 t2.7 +14.2 +5.6 -0.4 D C 8 TotStlAdm 37.50 +.83 t5.2 +16.5 tt3.9 t 5 .1 8 A A TotStldx 37.48 +.82 t5.2 +16.4 +13.7 +5.0 8 A A USGro 22.36 -.82 t5.2 +17.3 $.12.7 t5.3 A 8 8 Welltn 35.11 +.89 +3.8 +13.1 +10.7 +5.9 8 A A WelltnAdm 60.64 +.16 t3.7 +13.2 +10.8 +6.0 8 A A
The managers and analysts FAMILY FUND running this fund also lead two American Funds BalA m other highly rated offerings from Most Active BondA m American Century. Each has used CaplncBuA m VOL (Ogs) LAST CHG essentially the same investment CpWldGrlA m 1371632 4.26 —.38 formula to deliver strong results. EurPacGrA m
MarketSummary NAME NokiaCp BkofAm 1244254 S&P500ETF 1191929 RschMotn 1058793 Microsoft 963359 SPDR Fncl 666177 SiriusXM 642884 Intel 576218 BariPVix rs 485594 Apple Inc 480585
1 1.53 t . 1 1 149.41 + . 04 American Cent MdCpVaffv A CMVX 1 7.74 t . 3 9 27.63 +.02 VALUE BL EN D GR OWTH 17.39 +.09 -.03 3.09 cC o 20.95 —.16 $$ to 22.80 +.13 $L 450.50 -63.51
Gainers NAME L AST CHG GenFin un 8 .43 +2. 9 3 Netflix 1 46.86 + 4 3.60 HMN Fn 6 .10 +1 . 3 7 SwiftTrans 1 3.14 +2. 9 1 PlumasBc 4 .57 $.. 9 3 JksvlBFI h 2 .76 +.56 Travelzoo 2 3.88 +4 . 6 7 CmtyWest 3 .75 +.64 ContMatls 1 7.77 +2 . 7 9 ITT Ed 1 6.86 +2 . 5 4
Losers NAME DSI Sys Whiting Tr
L AST 57.33 5.73 SyngyP un 13.80 ASpecRlty 2.83 Apple Inc 450.50
CH G -14.03 —.88 -2.07 -.42 -63.51
%C H G +53 . 2 +4 2 .2 «C +2 9 . 0 $o +28 . 4 «C +25 . 5 $o +25 . 5 Morningstar OwnershipZone™ +2 4 . 3 +20 . 6 O e Fund target represents weighted +18 . 6 average cf stock holdings +17 . 7 • Represents 75% cffund'sstock holdings
CATEGORY M id-Cap Val e u %CHG MORNINGSTAR R ATING™ *** * * -19.7 -13.3 ASSETS $1,952 million -13.0 EXP RATIO 1.01% -12.9 MANAGER Kevin Toney -12.4 SINCE 2004-03-31 RETURNS3-MD +9.8
YTD +5.4 LAST CHG %CHG 1- YR +17.9 + 26.00 + . 7 0 3,752.17 3-YR ANNL +13.9 London 6,264.91 +67.27 +1.09 5-YR-ANNL +8.9 Frankfurt + 40.59 + . 5 3 7,748.13 Hong Kong 23,598.90 -36.20 -.15 TOP 5HOLDINGS Mexico -14.28 -.03 Republic Services Inc Class A 45,428.70 Milan 17,756.63 +177.63 +1.01 Northern Trust Corporation Tokyo 10,620.87 +133.88 +1.28 Stockholm 1,146.93 + 6.11 + . 5 4 Imperial Dil Sydney + 21.72 + . 4 5 Tyco International Ltd 4,833.77 Zurich 7,457.74 + 65.79 + . 89 CareFusion Corp
XRX Close:$7.75L0.17 or 2.2% The copier maker and business services provider said its fourth-quarter net income fell 11 percent, but still beat expectations.
Nokia NOK Close:$4.26 V-0.38 or -8.2% Struggling with competition, the mobilephone maker posted a weak outlook and said it will not pay a 2012 dividend to save money. $5
D 52-week range
D 52-week range
N $1.$$ ~
Vol333.8m (3.3x avg.) P E: 8 . 7 Volu162.1m ( 2.6x avg.) P E: 5 . 8 Mkt. Cap:$9.86 b Yiel d : 2. 2 % Mkt. Cap:$15.81 b Yiel d : 5. 9% BC Close:$35.22 A2.41 or 7.3% The seller of boats and boat engines, and maker of fitness equipment posted fourth-quarter results that met Wall Street expectations. $40 30 20
S WF T
Close:$13.14%2.91 or 28.4% The truckload delivery company posted results for the fourth quarter that exceeded what Wall Street was expecting. $14 12 10
N D 52-week range
N D 52-week range
Vol.: 4.9m(4.9x avg.) Mkt. Cap: $3.15 b
P E: 34 .2 Vol.:15.8m (9.9x avg.) Yield: ... Mkt. Cap:$1.14 b
PE: 17.5 Yield: ...
AAPL Close:$450.50 V-63.51 or -12.4% The maker of the iPhone and iPad reported quarterly results that point towards slowing growth after having five blowout years. $600 500
PCT 3.21 2.81 2.02 Fund Footnotes. b - ree covering market costs is paid from fund assets. d - Deferred sales charge, or redemption 2.01 fee. f - front load (sales charges). m - Multiple feesarecharged, usually a marketing feeand either asales or 1.9 redemption fee. Source: Morningstac
Netflix NFLX Close:$1 46.86 %43.60 or 42.2% The online video subscription service reported fourth-quarter earnings that showed it gained 2 million subscribers in the U.S. $150 100
D 52-week range
D 52-week range
TZOO Close:$23.88 %4.67 or 24.3% The travel company's profit shrank in its most recent quarter, as the
website hired more salespeople and spent more on marketing. $25 20
N $$2.$1 ~
$14$ 7 7
Vol.:51.9m (2.4x avg.) PE: 1 0 .2 Volu16.9m (3.9x avg.) Mkt. Cap:$423.04b Yield: 2.4% Mkt. Cap:$8.16 b
PE : 1 85.9 Yield:...
F5 Networks FFIV Close:$1 03.22 %4.41 or 4.5% The information technology company said it will launch new products over the next two quarter that it said will add to revenue. $110 100 90
N D 52-week range
N D 52-week range
Vol.:1.2m (7.7x avg.) Mkt. Cap:$377.33 m
P E: 18 . 5 Vol.: 4.7m (2.8x avg.) Yield :... Mkt. Cap:$8.16 b
PE: 2 9.9 Yield:... AP
ago. Shares set a new 52-week high U.S. subscribers. The company, of $149.17 early in the trading based in Los Gatos, Calif., is aiming session. Despite the recent to reach 90 million subscribers. rebound, Netflix's stock remains well below its peak price of nearly $305 reached in July 2011. The earnings results were highlighted by an influx of 2 million more U.S. subscribers to Nefflix's Internet video service. Nefflix ended December with 27.1 million
baaed on past 12 months' results
The Standard & Poor's 500 index rose above the 1,500 level on Thursday for the first time since 2007, but an afternoon fade left the index little changed for the day. Stocks rose in morning trading following encouraging reports on the world's two largest economies, the L.S. and China. In the L.S., the number of workers applying for unemployment benefits fell to its lowest level since January 2008. That indicates that layoffs may be slowing. In China, a report showed that manufacturing expanded at its fastest pace in two years. But a disappointing earnings report from Apple pulled down technology shares and held the rally in check.
$. 1 4.2 1 0 77 1 7 1. 0 8
:::"' Netflix stock soars It's an eyebrow raising number. Shares of Nefflix soared 42 percent after the online video subscription service delivered a surprise profit in the fourth quarter. Nefflix earned nearly $8 million, or 13 cents per share, in the fourth quarter. Analysts had expected a loss. It marked the stock's biggest one-daygainsince the company went public more than a decade
DividendFootnotes: a -Extra dividends werepaid, but are not included. b - Annual rate plus stock c - Liquidating dividend. e - Amountdeclared or paid in last t2 months. f - Current annual rate, wtt>ctt wasmcreased bymost recent diudend announcement. i - Sum ot dividends pud after stock split, no regular rate. 1 -Sumof uvidends pud tus year. Most recent uudend was omitted or deferred k - Declared or pud tu$ year, a cumulative issue with dividends marrears. m - Current annual rate, which was decreased by most recent dividend announcement. p - Imtial dividend, annual rate not known, y>eld not shown. r - Declared or paid in precedmg t2 months plus stock dividend. t - Paid in stock, apprcx>matecash value on ex-distribution date.PE Footnotes:q - Stock is a closed-end fund - no P/E ratio shown. cc - P/E exceeds ea dd - Loss in last t2 months
Wells Fargo & Co
UM P Q 11.17 ~ 1
Umpqua Holdings US Bancorp Washington Fedl
52-WK RANGE oCLOSE Y TD 1Y R VO L TICKER LO Hl C LOSE CHG%CHG WK MO OTR %CHG %RTN (Thous)P/E DIV
Alaska Air Group Avista Corp Bank of America Barrett Business Boeing Co
Dow jones industrials
Change: 0.01 (flat)
GOLD ~ $1,669.50
NET 1YR TREASURIES YEST PVS CHG WK MO OTR AGO 3-month T-bill 6-month T-bill 52-wk T-bill
The yield on the 10-year Treasury note rose to 1.84 percent Thursday. Yields affect interest rates on consumer loans.
+0 .0 1 L
2 -year T-note . 24 .24 ... V 5-year T-note . 76 .75 +0 . 0 1 V 10-year T-note 1.84 1.83 + 0.01 L 30-year T-bond 3.04 3.02 +0.02 W
W L L L
T .23 T .79 L 2.00 L 3.15
. 08 .07 . 1 0 .10 .13 .13
NET 1YR YEST PVS CHG WK MO OTR AGO
Barclay s LongT-Bdldx 2.63 2.62 +0.01 W L BondBuyerMuni Idx 3.94 3.95 -0.01 W W Barclays USAggregate 1.80 1.81 -0.01 L L PRIME FED Barcl ays US High Yield 5.64 5.68 -0.04 w w w RATE FUNDS Moodys AAACorp Idx 3.75 3.74 +0.01 L L YEST 3.25 .13 Barclays CompT-Bdldx 1.03 1.03 . . . W L 6 MO AGO 3.25 .13 Barclays US Corp 2 .73 2.73 1 YR AGO3.25 .13
Commodities The price of crude oil rose on expectations for stronger demand following encouraging economic reports from the L.S. and China, which are the world's two largest economies.
Foreign Exchange The dollar jumped to its highest level against the Japanese yen since 2010. The yen has been falling for months due to the
Japanese prime minister's weak yen policy.
W 2 .64 W 4 .65 L 2.23 7.69 L 3.92 W 1.03 3.64
CLOSE PVS. %CH. %YTD Crude Dil (bbl) 95.95 95.23 + 0.76 + 4 . 5 Ethanol (gal) 2.38 2.38 t8.8 Heating Dil (gal) 3.09 3.08 + 0.27 + 1 . 4 + 2.8 Natural Gas (mm btu) 3.45 3.55 - 3.04 Unleaded Gas(gal) 2.86 2.83 + 1.03 + 1 . 8 FUELS
Gold (oz) Silver (oz) Platinum (oz) Copper (Ib) Palladium (oz) AGRICULTURE
CLOSE PVS. 1669.50 1686.30 31.70 32.41 1682.30 1691.70 3.66 3.67 725.95 725.45
%CH. %YTD -1.00 -0.3 - 2.20 + 5 . 0 - 0.56 + 9 . 3 - 0.18 + 0 . 7 + 0.07 + 3 . 3
CLOSE 1.26 1.47
PVS. %CH. %YTD -3.1 1.26 +0.08 1.50 - 2.56 + 1 . 9 7.24 7.21 + 0.49 + 3 . 7 Corn (bu) Cotton (Ib) 0.83 0.80 +2.99 +10.3 Lumber (1,000 bd ft) 360.70 356.80 +1.09 -3.5 -2.5 Orange Juice (Ib) 1.13 1.16 -2.08 Soybeans (bu) 14.35 14.37 - 0.12 + 1 . 2 Wheat(bu) 7.69 -0.81 -1.2 7.75
Cattle (Ib) Coffee (Ib)
1YR. MAJORS CLOSE CHG. %CHG. AGO USD per British Pound 1.5790 —.0053 —.34% 1.5603 Canadian Dollar 1.00 3 0 + .0037 +.37% 1 .0101 USD per Euro 1.3371 +.0050 +.37% 1 . 3021 Japanese Yen 89.96 + 1 .30 +1.45% 7 7 . 73 Mexican Peso 12. 6 472 —.0228 -.18% 13.1363 EUROPE/AFRICA/MIDDLEEAST Israeli Shekel 3.7120 —.0127 —.34% 3.7802 0270 —.49% 5.8951 Norwegian Krone 5. 531 4 —. South African Rand 9.0572 +.0097 +.11% 7.9512 6.4928 —.0258 —.40% 6.7604 Swedish Krona Swiss Franc .9283 —.0013 —.14% .9286 ASIA/PACIFIC Australian Dollar .9550 + .0071 +.74% .9 5 41 Chinese Yuan 6.2228 +.0001 +.00% 6 .3380 Hong Kong Dollar 7.7530 -.0000 -.00% 7.7614 Indian Rupee 53.705 +.069 +.13% 5 0.055 Singapore Dollar 1.2286 +.0020 +.16% 1 .2681 South Korean Won 1069.63 t2.23 t . 21% 1129.71 Taiwan Dollar 29.11 + .06 +.21% 29 . 93
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, JANUARY 25, 2013
Tapasbarto open in downtown Bend Restaurateurs from New York City plan to
open a tapasandcocktail lounge in thelocation that formerly housed Bo Restobar on Northwest
Franklin in downtown Bend, according to a news releaseissued Thursday byCompass Commercial Real Estate
Services. The new tenants, Krit Dangruenrat and his wife,
Bua, owned and operated a family restaurant and bar in Manhattan before relocating to Bend. The
couple expects to open the yet-to-be-named downtown restaurant in
February or March.
Apple shares take a beating Apple sharesplunged Thursday afterthe
company reported quarterly results that point to growth slowing after five blowout years. The stock
ended down$63.51 or12 percent, at $450.50. Apple Inc. is still the
world's most valuable company, aposition it's held for more than a
year. It's nowworth just 3.5 percent more than
No. 2 ExxonMobil Corp, however. Late Wednesday,
Apple reported OctoberDecemberearnings that
ousin mar e re oun sin • Fewer distressed salesseen; elsewhere in region, market staysflat
ama names ex- rosecutor as c ie By Jim Puzzanghera Los Angeles Times
By Elon Glucklich
Lynnea Miller, principal broker with Bend Premier Real Estate. "2012 was a good year for us." Miller said sales in her office doubled last year, and the company went from 12 brokers in 2011 to 35 today. An increase in traditional sales — as opposed to short salesand foreclosure sales — also instilled confidence. About 35 percent of Bend home sales last year were distressed. That's still a high rate, but better than the average 55 percent rate between 2009 and 2011. The biggest issue facing the market right now, Miller said, is finding lower-priced homes in Bend to sell. "Lack of inventory is our major issue right now," she said. Like Bend, Redmond also saw a noticeable decline in distressed sales. About 48 percent of Redmond's home sales last year were short salesor foreclosed properties, Central Oregon Association
end's housing market ended 2012 on a brighter note than the past
few years, posting afive-year sales high and seeing fewer of theforeclosures and short sales that have slashed home values since 2008. But the markets in other Central Oregon communities
stayed largely unchanged. Newly released data from the Central Oregon Association of Realtors show 1,980 home sales in Bend in 2012, up from 1,684 in 2011 — a 17.6 percent increase. Home prices also rebounded to end the year: The median Bend home price reached $248,000 at the close of 2012, according to figures from Bratton Appraisal Group, nearly a four-year high. Inventory hovered at around two months for the entire fourth quarter, according to the Bratton Report. "We had an across-theboard increaseinsales,"said
were flat compared with
of Realtors' data show, down form an average66 percent in the three years prior. But the total number of homes sold actually decreased slightly from 2011. Redmond's market may be settling into a sort of new normal, according to Kris Rees, a broker with Coldwell Banker Mayfield Realty. She called the region's soaring housing market from 2002 to 2007 unsustainable for the town — a product of the housing bubble and local buyers being priced out of the Bend market. "I think a new sort of consistency will help stabilize the market, which I think is particularly important for Redmond," Rees said. "We don't want to go back to where we were. I think Bend is kind of heading there again a little bit with their escalation in prices. I'm hoping Redmond will be a little more steady." — Reporter: 541-617-7820, firstname.lastname@example.org
the year before. Sales grew18 percent from
Fewer than half of Bend home sales in 2012 were distressed, either a short sale or bank-owned
theyear before, but the startup of production
sale. It marked the first time in four years that standard sales outpaced distressed transactions.
• Standard home sales Bank-owned sales • Short sales
lines for multiple new products like the iPhone 5andiPad Mini heldback
profits. Of more concernto investors is Applesales growth forecastfor the current quarter of around
WASHINGTON — President BarackObama nominated Mary Jo White to be the new head of the Securities and Exchange Commission, saying her track record as a hard-nosed prosecutor means she won't be easily intimidated as Wall Street's new top watchdog. aYou don't want to mess with Mary Jo," Obama said Thursday during a White House appearance with White. Obama also announced the renomination of Richard Cordray as director of the Consumer Financial Protection Bureau, a position he has held since a controversial recess appointment last year. Flanked by White and Cordray, Obama said they would play key roles in protecting "consumers and our financial system from the kinds of abuse that nearly brought the economy to its knees." "It's not enough to change the law," Obama said in touting the 2010 overhaul of financial regulations. "We also need cops on the beat to enforce the law." White would be the permanent replacement for Mary Schapiro, who resigned as SEC chairwoman in December. Obama tem-
Carolyn Kaater / The Associated Press
Mary Joe White, left, appears with President Barack Obama at the White House on Thursday after he tapped her to lead the Securities and Exchange Commission. porarily elevated SEC Commissioner Elisse Walter to the agency's top position. White was the first woman to serveas U.S. attorney for the Southern District of New York, a prestigious position that handles Wall Street cases and other high-profile prosecutions. In that job from 1993 to 2002, she prosecuted accused white-collar criminals, insider traders, drug traffickers and terrorists, including those involved in the 1993 World Trade Center attack and the 1998 bombings of two U.S. embassies in Africa.
Redmond Total home sales
Total home sales 726 657
'You don't want to mess with Mary Jo." 645-
— President Barack Obama, on his nominee for SEC chief
Twinkies arepoised to make acomeback
7 percent — far from the
50-percent-plus rate it's often hit in recent years. — Staff and wire reports
CentralOregon fuel prices
By Peter Whoriskey
Price per gallon for regular unleaded gas and diesel, as posted Thursday
Jefferson County 120 —113
at AAA Fuel Price Finder
GASOLINE • Space Age,20635
Bend.............$3.16 • Chevron,61160 U.S.
• Chevron,1095 S.E. Division St., Bend. $3.39
• La Pine Mini Mart, 52530 U.S. Highway 97,
Highway97, Bend $3.36
0 20 I1
La Pine.......... $3.39 • Safeway,80 N.E. Cedar
A winner could be announced as early as next week, although the process could drag on in bankruptcy court in New York much
The Washington Post
Source: Central Oregon Association of Realtors
Greg Cross/The Bulletin
St. Madras .......$3.29
The last Twinkies rolled out of Hostess factories in November. But the iconic brand appears to be making a comeback. Eleven companies have submitted bids to acquire the Hostess cake brands, which include Twinkies, out of the bankruptcy process, according to court documents filed this month. The number of bidders indicates a robust interest in reviving the snacks.
longer. Hostess Brands announced Nov. 16 that it would wind down its operations, closing 33 bakeries, 565 distribution centers, approximately 5,500 delivery routesand 570 bakery outlet stores throughout the United States. More than 18,000 people lost their jobs. Reportedly among the leadingbidders is C. Dean Metropoulos and Co., a private equity firm that also owns Pabst Blue Ribbon.
"Somebody's going to
make Twinkies — that's not a concern," according to a source close to the negotiations. "The question is who and how."
• Texaco,178 Fourth St.,
Madras ......... $3.38 • Chevron,1210U.S. Highway 97, Madras ......... $3.38 TODAY • Chevron,398 N.W. Third St., Prineville........ $3.38
• Chevron,1501S.W. Highland Ave., Redmond ....... $3.29 • Ghevron,2005 U.S. Highway 97,
Redmond ....... $3.29 • Space Age,411W. CascadeAve., Sisters.......... $3.32 • Ghevron,1001 Railway, Sisters .. $3.39 DIESEL • Safeway,80 N.E.Cedar St. Madras .......$3.86 • Chevron,1210 U.S.
Highway 97, Madras ......... $3.92
• Business awards banquet: Redmond Chamberof Commerceawards banquet andannualmeeting;RSVP required; $35 includes dinner; 6-9 p.m.; EagleCrest Resort, ConferenceCenter, 1522 Cline Falls Road, Redmond; 541-923-5191 or Karen©visitredmondoregon. com. SATURDAY • Small-business counseling: SCORE business counselors will be available for freeone-on-onesmallbusiness counseling; no appointment necessary; free; 10 a.m.-noon; Redmond Public Library, 827 S.W. Deschutes Ave.; 541-312-1050 or www. scorecentraloregon.org.
• Chevron,2005 U.S. Highway 97,
Redmond ....... $3.89
• The Reptile Zoneis holding a five-year anniversary event St., Redmond.... $3.99 and grand opening of its • Chevron,1001 new location from10 a.m. Railway, Sisters .. $3.89 to 6 p.m. Feb. 9, at542 N.E. GreenwoodAve. in Bend. The event is free. Tolearn Ashley Brothers I The Bulletin more, contact 541-728-0620
• Texaco,539 N.W. Sixth
BEST OF THE BIZ CALENDAR
• Know Money, Junk in Your Drawers, Cash inYour Pocket: Learn about selling and investing in coins, metals and other collectables; 2 p.m.; Downtown BendPublic Library, 601 N.W.Wall St.; 541-617-7080. SUNDAY • Know Money, RealLife Buried Treasure: Gold prospecting talk including metal detector andgold panning instruction; 1 p.m.; La Pine Public Library,16425 First St.; 541-536-0515. TUESDAY • Mid-Oregon Construction Safety Summit: Designed for residential and commercial construction workers; the theme is "Safety Takes Every Person. Get inStep"; continuing education credits
are preapproved for the Construction Contractors Board, Building Codes Division (plumbers and electricians) and Landscape Contractors Board; conferenceattendees canalso choosefrom 14 differentclasses,such as fall protection and multiemployer worksite safety; registration required; $65; The Riverhouse Hotel & Convention Center, 2850 N.W. Rippling River Court, Bend; www.orosha. org/conferences. THURSDAY • Healthcare Reform, What OregonEmployers Needto Know: Presented by PacificSource Health Plans; aimed atemployers of all sizes lookingtogain
information to lead their companies through the implementation of health insurance exchangesand other provisions of the law; $15 includes breakfast; 7:3010:30 a.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. BondSt., Bend; 541-382-5174 or www. healthcarelawguide. com/event s/bend. • Green drinks: Hosted by Savy Agency; network, learn about other businessesand their sustainability efforts and share adrink or two with like-minded community members; 5-7 p.m.; Bend d'Vine, 916 N.W.Wall St.; 541-323-3277. For the complete calendar, pick up Sunday's Bulletin or visitbendbulletrn.comlbizoal
DISPATCHES or visit www.thereptilezone. com. • Bend Bungalow has announced its newname, Lone Grow Bungalow, and a new e-commercewebsite. The store will be holding a "Spreading OurWings"
opening eventfrom 5 to 8 p.m. Feb.15, at 937 N.W. Wall St. in Bend. Tofind out more,contact 541383-2992 or visit www. lonecrowbungalow.com. • Prudential Northwest Propertieshas launched
anew website, which has streamlined search options, videos of homesfor sale and access to current real estate market activity and trend reports. For more information, log on towww. pru-nw.com.
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IN THE BACI4: ADVICE 4 ENTERTAINMENT > 50-Plus, D2-3 Parents & Kids, D4
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, JANUARY 25, 2013
"I realized that if I was going to keep up with my grandkids, I was going to have to make some changes." — Nancy Richards, of Madras
Kids' Night Out Juniper Swim ft Fit-
ness Center will host
Kids' Night Out events on Saturdays through
May17. Parents can drop off children age 3 to11 at 6:30 p.m.
Pickup is at 9:30 p.m. Those ages 3to 5 will watch movies, play
games, docrafts and listen to stories. Those ages 6 to11 will swim, play
games and docrafts. Pizza, a drink and snack will also be provided.
Cost is $10for in-district residents, $14 for out-ofdistrict residents.
During Kids' Night Out, the facility is closed to other users. The staff
members watching the children are trained in
supervising kids and have passed acriminal background check. Families are encouraged to preregister at www.bendparksandrec .org or at Juniper. Contact: 541-3897665.
TV linked to less sleep in kids A new study in the journal Pediatrics from
the American Academy of Pediatrics determined that the more TV chil-
dren watch before bedtime, the less sleep they are likely to get at night.
The survey involved more than 2,000 chil-
dren and youngpeople age5to24inNew Zealand. Researchers traced the kids' activi-
ties for 90 minutes prior to bedtime, including
playing video games, listening to music, working on homework and watching TV. Most spent about 30 minutes during that period watching TV. Those who went to bed later reported spending 13
more minutes watching TV or engaging with another kind of screen. The authors conclud-
ed that limiting screen
• Madras woman aims to complete 60 goals beforeher 60th birthday "i<,', ROUUT illlR /NITUO i l i l i i l i
By Mac McLean
poster-sized display of pictures Nancy Richards took during a January 2009 trip she and her family made to the summit of East Africa's Mount Kilimanjaro hangs from an exercise room wall at the 55-year-old's Madras farmhouse. Her coffee table is littered with photo albums from trips she'smade, from Australia for a drive across the continent's northern frontier to California to run a marathon. Each trip is part of Richards' N60 Things to Do Before 60 Years" list that she scribbled down on legal paper about six years ago. She's marked off 21 of these items so far and is determined to complete the list before her 60th birthday in April 2017. "There's something about putting it down on paper," Richards said of the list, which she put together after reading an article in The Bulletin's NU Magazine." Working on this list has taken Richards to six states, four countries and three continents. It's also forced Richards to push her boundaries, take better care of her health, meet
new people and re-engage
Nlo U I/IO fl
: t ft» t y
A photo display chronicles Nancy Richards' January 2009 trip to the summit of Mount Kilimanjaro. with her community.
Making the list Richards took a quick inventory of her life after an ice skating trip left her exhausted for days in January 2007. N I realized that if I was
going to keep up with my
grandkids, I was going to have to make some changes," Richards said. She admitted she led a sedentary lifestyle and wasn't in the best physical shape; her 50th birthday was less than five months away. Hoping to start the change, Richards set some goals for herself that included running a 5K race that spring. But she didn't write the goals down on paper or commit herself to following them until she read an article about woman who had done the same (SeeNSix
paragraphs," Page D3).
Photos by Andy Tullis /The Bulletin
Richards, 55, grabbed this elephant made of banana leaves during her trip to East Africa.
time could help children
and teens get to sleep earlier.
' j tjf ii . I g
Hearing loss linked to cognitive decline
F IN I S I
A recent study pub-
lished in the Journal of the American Medical
Association found older
Cll OOOtlf/. f//TCUl/T/OOfll / O f T UO/f
adults who suffer from
hearing loss experience cognitive decline at rates that are significantly faster than the
rest of the population. Researchers conducting the study,
which was published to JAMA's website on Monday, administered two tests that measure a person's mental abilities — the modified minimental state test and the digital substitution test — to a group of1,984
adults over an11-year period. While test scores
declined over time for people who had hearing loss and those who did not, the1,162 individuals studied
who had hearing loss saw their scores drop at a rate that was 41
percent faster on the modified mini-mental state test than those who did not have hear-
ing loss, and at a rate that was 32 percent higher on the digital substitution test.
The researches suggested further study
would be needed todetermine the cause of the link, and whether hear-
could prevent cognitive decline. — From staff reports
Richards traded her climbing helmet for this cloth after climbing Mount Kilimanjaro.
Richards shows off a collection of medals she won while competing in marathons and triathlons. The photo display highlights the California International Marathon in December 2009.
Make-A-Wish makes kids'dreams When yourgrown kids come true in Central Oregon, too doubt your drivingskils Editor's Note: The Bulletin's All Ages section regularly profiles local organizations designed to helpfamilies and seniors. To suggest an organization, contact Alandra Johnson at ajohnson@bendbulletirLcom or 541-617-7860.
Editor's Note: Good Question is a recurring feature in which a local expert in a particular field answers a question related to families. Have a question? Send it to
By Alandra Johnson
By Mac McLean
Make-A-Wish is an organization that most people have heard of — it's a group that grants wishes to children who are terminally ill, flying them to Disneyland or helping them meet a favorite celebrity. But while Make-A-Wish garners national attention, community members may b e u n aware that the group is active locally. In the past decade, Make-
My adult children are Q •• worried about my Submitted photo
Holly Davis, now 6, middle, stands with her siblings, Greta, 8, and Spencer, 4 on the beach in St. Thomas during a cruise her family went on through the nonprofit Make-A-Wish Oregon. A-Wish Oregon has granted wishes for 85 Central Oregon children. Eight more local children
a re currently o n t h e l i s t , waiting to have their wishes fulfilled. See Wish /D4
driving abilities because I'm getting older. They think it's time to take away my keys. How can Iconvince them it's still safe for me to be behind the wheel? • Tom Drynan, 75, • often encounters this situation as a zone coordinator for AARP's Driver
Safety Program. He has been helping seniors brush up on their driving skills for the past 11 years and currently supervises every AARP driver safety program on this side of the Cascades. He said demonstration is often the best way an older driver can convince their children it's still safe for them to stay behind the wheel. The driver should have an open and honest conversation about their children's concerns and, if possible, show them these concerns are unfounded. Identifying these concerns is important because it allows the older driver to negotiate when they should and shouldn't drive, Drynan said. See Question /D2
TH E BULLETIN• FRIDAY, JANUARY 25, 2013
Email information for the 50-Plus Activities Calendar at least 10 days before publication to email@example.com, or click on "Submit an Event" at www.bendbulletin.com. Ongoing listings must be updated monthly. Contact: 541-383-0351.
Nona enarian ri tens ives 0 slc i sas Fai o mot er
ACTIVITIES CALENDAR ORGANIZATIONS
BEND KNIT-UP:$2; 10 a.m.-noon; GO CLUB: 4-7 p.m .;W holeFoods Rosie Bareis Community Campus, Bend; 541-728-0050. Market, Bend; 541-385-9198. BINGO:6 p.m.; American Legion THE GOLDENAGE CLUB: Canasta; Post¹44,Redmond;541-548-5688 9:45 a.m.-2 p.m.; 40 S.E. Fifth St., THE GOLDENAGE CLUB: Pinochle; Bend; 541-389-1752. 12:45-4 p.m.; 40 S.E. Fifth St., Bend; HIGH DESERTRUG HOOKERS: 541-389-1752. 10 a.m.-2 p.m.; Bend Senior Center; 541-382-5337.
The Atlanta Journal-Constitution
SATURDAY oon; end's Community Center; 541-323-3344.
By Kim Hone-McMahan AKRON, Ohio — Grandparents may t ur n u p t h e ir noses at text messaging as a way to communicate with their tech-savvy grandchildren. They want to hear the kids' voices, and they can use the phone to talk — not type. But is that realistic in today's world? And are they at risk of missing out on a relationship with the youngsters they love? "It's n atural f o r g r a n dparents to want as much personal interaction with t heir grandchildrenas possible. Many
grandparents feel like texting is so impersonal and d e t ached "People get a great deal do n 't talk of h ap p i ness on the from he a r ing pho n e their gr an d - tha t much children's voic- an y more." e s," said A m y — Tyler Goyer, AARP's Moore home and family expert. "There is nothing wrong with trying to balance phone calls an d i n -person time with texting or emailing, but as g r andchildren grow
(and) really do
up, grandparents may have to adjust to their changes and preferences." Kids often have hectic lives. And sometimes texting is the best way to keep in touchwhether Granny and Gramps like it or not. "I'd say they run the risk of losing touch w it h t h eir grandchildren's eve r y d ay lives if they don't text," Goyer added. "That doesn't mean their whole relationship will fall apart, but they can stay in closer touch if they are willing to text."
Beyond texting Goyer added that those older than 50 are high adopters of
technology, and grandparents are often motivated by their grandchildren to learn how to use new forms of technology — such as texting. Many g r andparents who live miles away from t heir l oved ones have t aken t o Skype to hear and see their grandkids. With the free software application, a webcam and a h i g h-speed Internet connection, users can talk to
~EDNESDAY BINGO:6 p.m.; American Legion Post ¹44, Redmond; 541-548-5688.
GAME DAY:Noon; Bend's BINGO:12:30 p.m.; American Community Center; 541-323-3344. Legion Post ¹44, Redmond; THE GOLDENAGECLUB: Pinochle; 541-548-5688. 12:45-4 p.m.; 40 S.E. Fifth St., Bend; THE GOLDENAGE CLUB: Pinochle; 541-389-1752. 12:45-5 p.m.; 40 S.E. Fifth St., Bend; 541-389-1752. HIGH DESERTCORVETTECLUB: 7 p.m.; Three Creeks Brewing, Sisters; 541-549-6175.
Curtis Compton/Atlanta Journal-Constitution
"One of the world's best huggers," Jackie Viener, aka Fairy Godmother, ends her visit with13-year-old cancer patient Hannah Layfield, with her trademark embrace in the cancer center at Children's Healthcare of Atlanta at Egleston in September. Layfield said, "Fairy Godmother has been through a lot with us. She is always bright, uplifting and there to give you a hug. She makes me happy when I feel bad. After a visit with her you feel happy in your spirit." there is one tiny speck of fairy dust right there. Close your hand. Close your eyes. Make your wish, but you can't tell anybody what your wish is unless it comes true." And sometimes those wishes do, in fact, come true. Just ask Dustin Fuller. He was a teenager who contracted the MRSA superbug following surgery to repair injuries from an automobile accident. He was, Viener says, "very, very, very ill;
actually not expected to live." On his 19th birthday, he went into septic shock and his heart stopped beating, but he eventually stabilized and slowly began to recover. One day he asked Viener for a wish, and he continued to improve. When the day came for him to finally leave the hospital, he asked for one more wish. Viener wouldn't see Dustin again until ayear later. "We were doing story time at the hospital and all of a sud-
CRIBBAGECLUB:6 p.m .;Bend Elks Lodge; 541-317-9022. THE GOLDENAGE CLUB: Double deck pinochle; 11 a.m.-4 p.m.; 40 S.E. Fifth St., Bend; 541-389-1752. ORDER OFTHEEASTERNSTAR: 7:30 p.m.; Masonic Lodge, Redmond; 541-504-0444. SWEETADELINES: 6:30 p.m.; Redmond Senior Center; 541-447-4756. SCOTTISH COUNTRYDANCE: 7-9p.m.;Sons ofNorway Hall,Bend; 541-549-7311 or541-848-7523.
den we h ear s omebody saying, 'Fairy Godmother, Fairy Godmother,'" Viener said. "And we looked across and there was a Marine coming toward me in full dress uniform including his white gloves, and as he came toward me I realized it was Dustin." "Fairy Godmother," Fuller said, "I wanted you to see that your wishes come true."
Question Continued from 01 "Sometimes it's a matter of realizing you shouldn't drive at night," Drynan said. People who can't see very well in the dark or have problems with oncoming headlights might able to agree to only drive dur-
and see each other live via the Internet. But many busy teens and 20-somethings say texting is more convenient. Nancy Lemmon and h er 17-year-old grandson, Tyler Moore, aren't separated by miles. In fact, they live just a few doorsfrom each other in Stow, Ohio. Still, they text regularly to communicate.
Moore is a
Nancy Lemmon sends a text to communicate with her grandson Tyler Moore, 17, in Stow, Ohio. They are only a few doors from each other, but Moore is a
b u s y g u y.
T hough technically a s t u dent at Stow-Munroe Falls H igh School, he i s t a k i n g 18 hours of post-secondary classes at Kent State University and participating in an internship in the psychology department. With those things and other activities, he's not the easiest guy to get in touch with for a voice conversation. "They do not want to chat o n th e p h on e w i t h t h e i r grandmother, or anyone else for that matter. They want t o communicate short a n d sweet," Lemmon explained. " Tyler may respond to m e when I ask how he did at Kent this semester. He may let me know he has arrived safely at a destination out of town. He can tell me that he scored the highest grade in his psychology class or he got a 4.0 this semester at school, but the words that warm my heart the most is when he simply texts, 'I Love You.'" Sitting in his grandmother's home, Moore acknowledged the two would go longer periods of time without communicating if it w eren't for texting. " People don't talk on t h e phone thatmuch anymore,"he sa>d. I f grandparents can a d just to thinking of texting as a way to bring them closer to their g r andchildren, Goyer thinks they will be more willing to adopt it as a method of communication. "The reality is that tweens, teens and young adults these days use texting as their most common form of communication and if grandparents really want to be in touch they'd better learn to text, even if it's just the basics, " Goyer said. And Le m mo n off e r ed: "Keep on texting, grandmas, and stay in touch. We have to learn the technology in order to savor these important relationships."
KIWANISCLUB OF REDMOND: Noon-1 p.m.; Juniper Golf and Country Club, Redmond; 541-5485935 or www.redmondkiwanis.org.
THURSDAY BINGO:6 p.m.; Elks Lodge, Bend; 54 l-382-1371. THE GOLDENAGECLUB: Pinochle; 12:45-4 p.m.; 40 S.E. Fifth St., Bend; 54 I-389-1752.
ised to stay off the highways a nd l i m ited t h ei r d r i v i n g to just their town o r t h eir
"Figure out what type of situation worries them and come to an agreement with that person about what it's safe to do," he said. But this process can be very ing the day, he added. hard to do, Drynan said. He The same istrue for people recommends that people who who have problems driving are worried about their drivat high speeds, when their ing abilities take a safe driver reaction time is crucial. To course. To learn more, visit ease their c h i l dren's con- www.aarp.org/driversafety. — Reporter: 541-617-7816, cerns, these drivers could keep their keys if they firstname.lastname@example.org
Grandparentsget text savvy to keep intouch Ahron Beacon Journal
BEND KNIT-UP: 6-8 p.m.;Gossamer The Knitting Place, Bend; 541-728-0050.
By Curtis Compton Fairy godmothers of folklore fame are magicalcreat ures, capable o f tu r n i n g pumpkins into carriages and making wishes come true. At Children's Healthcare of Atlanta at Egleston, 91-year-old Jackie Viener has played that role every Tuesday for seven years. Like a fairy tale version of a superhero, the mild-mannered great-grandmotherdisappears into a coat closet in the hospital's volunteer services office and emerges transformed by a pink bridesmaid's dress, a magic wand and a tiara fashioned from pipe cleaners. "When she arrives, she lights up the whole room," said Chris Jones, director of volunteer services at Children's Healthcare. "She is one of the world's best huggers." In the hospital lobby, children suffering with sickness and injury gather around her, vying for attention. There they don costumes, wave wands and listen as Viener, a native of Manchester, England, reads them fairy tales about magic kingdoms and princesses and knights in shining armor. Over the years, she has been the conduit for many secret wishes. "I can't grant a wish, but I can give a wish," she says when a child asks. "There is a big difference." Then she takes the child's hand, touches her finger to the tiny palm and says: nYou can't see it, but
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Mcctatchy-Trittune News Service
"The Wardrobe Wakeup," by Lois Joy Johnson, is aimed at women 40 and older with advice on how to be timelessly stylish.
There's fashion at any
60 before 60
Your Guide to Looking
Fabulous at AnyAge" by Lois Joy Johnson
(RunningPress, $23) By Tish Wells McClatchy Newspapers
The key phrase in this book comes on page 64"Fashion life after 40." This is what "The Wardrobe Wakeup" p r omises and provides. Former fashion editor Lois Joy Johnson has written a helpful handbook for those of us 40 and older who sometimes haunt modern d epartment s t ories, thinking the pretty clothes are only for the younger generation, and mourning our lost youth. Johnson is realistic about aging. In the introduction, she says bluntly, "After a certain age women and their clothes just don't get along anymore. Changes in weight, hormones, work, finances, lifestyle, attitudes, opinions and needs have had a major impact on your closet and style. Even when the scale makes us smile we notice stuff has drooped and shifted." Also, "we need clothes for divorce court, wakes, and memorial services." Then, in a breezy, nononsense, no-holds-barred way, she suggests ways out of the conundrum about what to wear on your body w hether fo r e v er y d a y work, play or going out on Saturday night. One annoyance is that while the text is wonderful to read, the book's layout can be confusing. The easiest way t o n a v igate is to skim through, then mark the pages that apply to you. For example, i f you're a w o man w h o prefers pants over skirts, ignore the parts about pencil or A-line skirts, and the same with high heels versus flats. "The Wardrobe Wakeup" includes photographs of m a n y ac c omplished women w h o s e dr e s sf or-success is their o w n comfortable style. Valerie Monroe, beauty d i rector at 0 the Oprah Magazine, wears a b l a c k t a i l ored pantsuit with trendy bulky bracelets. Edris Nicholls, owner of her ow n salon and Atelier Director at Shu Uemura, wears a stunning patterned white dress with a floral splash of color and a vibrant purple scarf. Scattered about are fine tidbits like sizing in today's market. "You can wear a size4atAnn Tayior,an8at J.Crew,and a 6 at Michael Kors. In recognition of our weight and diet obsession, the smart fashion biz keeps rolling out smaller sizing to appease our vanity." Johns on suggests taking t h e size tags out so you aren't hung up on the number. In the foreword, supermodel Cheryl Tiegs says, "If you know a beautifully dressed woman, someone whose fashion sense you admire, watch what she wears, notice how she combines colors and fabrics, how she puts her clothes together and how she uses jewelry, belts, scarves to create her own style." This will help you find your own personal style.
Bunny Thompson, a freelance writer who writes for The Bulletin's special
projects department, interviewed then-Bend resident Nancy Knoble for
an article about how she climbed Argentina's Mount
Aconcagua — theWestern Hemisphere's highest point — to raise awareness about breast cancer, for a
February 2007 article that E ran in The Bulletin's U
This article contained six
paragraphs about how Knoble put together a list of 60 things she wanted to do before her 60th birthday. This story inspired Madras resident Nancy Richards to come up with a list of her own. We'veincluded those
But while composing bucket lists is fairly common, Malone said, Richards' case is exceptional. Some of the things on her list required months of planning and a considerable financial cost, while others, the ones that proved to be the most challenging for Richards to check off, didn't require her to travel more than 30 minutes away from where she lives.
. I'nf' ( cg
5' ( ng
six paragraphs below: Not one to let time
slip past unchaperoned, (Knoble) started a list in her lournalcalled 60by60. "It's a list of 60 things
I want to accomplish by
E age 60, Knoble said.
She's checked off several important boxes onher list,
7I , d' 7(I'(;,l."' „ , /' "/>
including climbing Mount Kilimanjaro, which she and
(her business partner Don Harker) completed last year. So with about a year
„f I.l' i ttu
to go before turning 60, what's on the list? R I want to read the book 'Don Quixote,' improve my Spanish, visit China
t J' J'I
Checking things off In addition to the trips she's made to Tanzania and Australia, Richards' quest to mark items off her list has taken her to British Columbia's Knight Inlet to go sea kayaking and look at grizzly bears, above the Arctic Circle to see the Northern Lights from Alaska's Bettleman Lodge, to northern Arizona for a hike at the Grand Canyon and to the East C oast forher husband's first trip to Washington, D.C., and a quick jog in Central Park. In She also has plans to visit the Galapagos Islands and Machu Picchu in South AmerEI ica and go zorbing, or ride inside a plastic ball down a hill, in New Zealand. Any one of these adventures would be a proud feather in the most ex- she said. EI'm trying t o e n courage perienced of traveler'scaps, but traveling is nothing new myself to step out of my comfor Richards. fort zone," said Richards, who She spent a year of high hopes doing activities outside s chool studying abroad i n of her daily routine, especialAustralia and has been back ly ones involving groups of to the continent about every people, like taking a class or five years since then to see her volunteering with Habitat for friends. She combined the trip Humanity, will help her reach to Washington, D.C., with a this final goal. visit to her son's family — he's And so far Richards has lived in the area for five or six been successful in this quest. "(The people I years — and met up with a friend from go running with) Australia when she are friendly and "When I went to New York s upp o r t i v e , " made this list, R ichards s a i d , City for the jog in Central Park. h inting at w h y I split it into " When I m a d e she's continued a fun side this list, I split it into distance running and a selfa fun side and a selfsince she marked off " Competing improvement side," improvement she said. in th e M a dras side." The Efun side" of Aquatic Center's Richards' list, which triathlon" in — Nancy has check m a rks September 2008 Richards, about next to 12 of its 30 and "Running her bucket list items, includes her a marathon" in travels around the December 2009. "You just can't g lobe, f uture s k i lessons and plans to spend help but visit (with these peothe night in a snow cave. The ple), talk to them and schedule fun side also included climb- runs with them." ing Mount Kilimanjaro, which Richards has a similar relaRichards said was her most- tionship with two people she challenging experience, and met while swimming at the running a marathon with her MAC pool. In November 2011, family, which was Richards' these two friends helped Richmost satisfying experience be- ards check off "Join a club" cause it motivated her to try a when they formed a t h r ee dozen similar events. person adult swim team and But the activities Richards arranged for a coach to meet has completed on the "self- them there twice a week. "That was when we made a improvement" side of her list — attending an opera, volun- commitment to each other to teering with a local soup kitch- actually be there (each time)," en, joining a club and taking a she said. yoga class — are the ones that She said this commitment have pushed her comfort zone and the knowledge that two the most. people will be upset if she fails to show up at the pool at Meeting the challenge an appointed time has held While Richards is an accom- h er accountable, an d e n plished traveler and a physi- sures shegets some amount cally active baby boomer, she of exercise week after week. admits she's a bit asocial and It's just like writing a list of likes to limit interactions to a goals on a piece of paper, she tight circle of family members said. and longtime friends. Work— Reporter: 541-617-7816, ing on the list will change this, mmcleanCbendbulletin.com
Find Your Dream Home In Real Estate • • •
Nancy Richards, of Madras, hasticked off 21 of the E60 Things to DoBefore 60Years" list that she created
Continued from 01 six years ago.Her "bucket list" goals havetaken heraround the world, and she hopes to complete them byher E (The article) just encour- 60th birthday in April 2017. aged me to d o something," Richards said. "It was the right See the Northern Lights Take Grandma to see grizzly dears Bettles, Alaska Take three generations of family on onetrip time to be inspired, I guess." When people reach a cerGo sea kayaking tain age, they usually switch Black Creek, British Columbia from thinking about "This is how old I am and this is what Jog in Central Park I 've done" to " T his i s h ow New Ritk i much time I've got left and this is what I want to do," said Tim Malone, a psychiatric social worker with Deschutes CounVisit Washington,'O.C., ty Mental Health. E with Marty "It's fairly common to run into people (at this point in their lives) who start making ike the,Grand Canyon lists of things they want to Climd Mount Kflimanjaro do," Malone said. These lists Tus n, Ariz. Moshi, Tanzania=are often called "bucket lists," Run in a triathlon he added,after a 2007 movie Madras Drive "over the top" starring Jack Nicholson and Northern Australia Morgan Freeman called"The — and feature Bucket List" Run in a maratho Hike part of the Biddulmun Track a list of things to do before Sacramento, Calif. Southwest Australia someone "kicks the bucket." "That's a ve r y po s i tive Greg Cross/The Bulletin thing," Malone said, who has his own mental bucket list. "Goals in general is very moti(no v (y,r "' vational. They keep us active, Oo keep us engaged and keep us
going." "The Wardrobe Wakeup:
FRIDAY, JANUARY 25, 2013 • THE BULLETIN
T heB u llelin~
among other things," she sald. E Will there be a 70 by 70" list? "You bet!Rshe said. "Life
is short. Even if you live to be100, life is still short."
„/ lytya )
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Nancy Richards put together a list of "60 Things to Do Before 60 Years" in April 2007. Checking off its items has so far taken her to four countries on three continents.
Andy Tullis / The Bulletin
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'II I MAGAzlNE EVERYTHINGTHISCHARMING A g + DISCOVER TOWNHASTOOFFER '
H EEIEIIEE I I Walk IhI An SRI
From itsheritage tothearts, there's somethingfor everyonein Redmond. CRIRREsIsulntelllll
W HEN TO LOOK FOR IT: pudlishing four editions ayear Wednesdays: April 17, June 19, August 28, November 13
Four times a year, Redmond Magazine is published to highlight the businesses and individuals vvho work to build a strong community. The publication features a calendar of community events, personality features and insight into "hidden treasures" around Redmond.
SISTERS M AGAZ I N E
WELCOMETOTHECENTRAL OREGON TOWN OFSISTERS
Sisters Magazinehonorsthe uniquenessof this mountaintown. Sisters Magazine is the area's foremost resource for events, activities, artists and businessesthat make up the backbone of this small mountain town. In the corTIing year, each edition will highlig ht Sisters' events that draw thousands to the area.
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SIEIEEE CEEIEEEEE EREETE
EOIEEE EET Ensan
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W HEN TO LOOK FOR IT: pudlishing four editions ayear
Fridays. March 29 (My OwnTwo Hands), May 24 (Sisters Rodeo), June 28 (Sisters Outdoor Quilt Show), August 23 (September in Sisters), November 15 (A Cowboy Christmas)
TH E BULLETIN• FRIDAY, JANUARY 25, 20'I3
PARENTS 4 ICIDS Wish
Continued from D1 Make-A-Wish O r e gon helped S i sters r e sident Holly Davis, 6, and h er family go on a Caribbean cruise together in January 2012. Holly, who is now in remission, had acute lymphoblastic leukemia and underwent chemotherapy for two-and-a-half years. Her mom, Darcy Davis, says the family waited until Holly's treatment was over before going on the cruise. Davis says her daughter picked the cruise because when she was 3, she danced to the song with the lyrics, "Won't you let me take you on a sea cruise?" The idea stuck in her mind that she wanted a sea cruise. And she also hoped to see dolphins. The charity paid for the cruise for the entire family, including dad C h ad and Holly's two siblings, Greta, now 8, and Spencer, now 4. "I don't have words to describe it. It was an amazing trip and something we would not have done with them at that age," said Darcy Davis."It's something we all still remember and talk about ... So different than anything out of our normal lives. It was so special and we will always share those memories. It was just an incredible experience." Davis says the experience was something they did to celebrate Holly's life. Local residents can assist the efforts of Make-AWish Oregon during an
Ave., Bend; 541-389-0803 or www.cascadestheatrical.org.
TODAY "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; 541-4195558 or www.beattickets.org. "TWELFTH NIGHT": Opening night of Cascades Theatrical Company's presentation of Shakespeare's comedy about mistaken identities and merry rogues; with a champagneand dessert reception; $24, $18seniors, $12students;7:30 p.m .;Greenwood Playhouse, 148 N.W.Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-389-0803 or www .cascadestheatrical.org.
VOLUNTEEREXPO: Community organizations will be on hand to talk about volunteering options; free; noon-3 p.m.; Sunriver Area Public Library, 56855 Venture Lane; 541-617-7080 or www.deschutes library.org/calendar. "ANNIE JR.": Bend Experimental Art Theatre presents the musical about Little Orphan Annie, set in 1930s New York City; $15, $10ages 18 and younger; 2 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, Pinckney Center for the Arts, 2600 N.W. College Way, Bend; 541-4195558 or www.beattickets.org. "TWELFTH NIGHT": Cascades Theatrical Company presents SATURDAY Shakespeare's comedy about mistaken identities and merry FREE FAMILYSATURDAY:The rogues; $24, $18 seniors, $12 museum offers complimentary students; 2 p.m.;Greenwood admission for the whole family; overflow parking and shuttle service Playhouse, 148 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-389-0803 or www available at Morning Star Christian .cascadestheatrical.org. School; free; 10 a.m.-4 p.m.; High Desert Museum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-4754. SATURDAYMARKET: Featuring MONDAY local vendors, with new and used MASTERS OF MOTOWN: A items, antique collectibles, crafts and more; free admission; 10 a.m.celebration of Motor City artists and rhythm and blues music, with a live 4 p.m.;Bend MasonicCenter,1036 N.E. Eighth St.; 541-977-1737. band, singing and dancing; $35-$45 plus fees; 7 p.m.; Tower Theatre, KNOW MONEY,STRETCHING YOUR FOOD DOLLARS: Learn how to work 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-3170700 or www.towertheatre.org. within your food budget to create a week of tasty, healthy meals; free; 1:30 p.m.; East Bend Public Library, 62080 Dean Swift Road; 541-312TUESDAY 1032 or www.deschuteslibrary .org/calendar. No Family event listings. "ANNIE JR.": Bend Experimental Art Theatre presents the musical about Little Orphan Annie, set in 1930s New York City; $15, $10ages WEDNESDAY 18 and younger; 2 p.m.; Central "ONE NIGHTSTAND, CREATING Oregon Community College, A PLAY IN ADAY": A behind-thePinckney Center for the Arts, 2600 scenes look into the creation of N.W. College Way, Bend; 541-419four short Broadway musicals in 5558 or www.beattickets.org. just 24 hours; $12.50; 7:30 p.m.; "ANNIE JR.": Bend Experimental Regal Old Mill Stadium16 & IMAX, Art Theatre presents the musical 680 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; about Little Orphan Annie, set in 54 I-382-6347. 1930s New York City; $15, $10 ages "TWELFTH NIGHT": Cascades 18 and younger; 7 p.m.; Central Theatrical Company presents Oregon Community College, Shakespeare's comedy about Pinckney Center for the Arts, 2600 mistaken identities and merry N.W. College Way, Bend; 541-419rogues; $24, $18seniors, $12 5558 or www.beattickets.org. students; 7:30 p.m.;Greenwood "FOR THELOVE OF MUSIC": 3 Leg Playhouse, 148 N.W. Greenwood Torso performs, with a raffle auction; Ave., Bend; 541-389-0803 or www proceeds benefit the Summit High .cascadestheatrical.org. School music department; $15 plus fees in advance, $20 at the door; 7 p.m., doors open 6 p.m.; Summit THURSDAY High School, 2855 N.W.Clearwater Drive, Bend; 541-322-3300 or "TWELFTH NIGHT": Cascades www.friendsofmusic-shs.org. Theatrical Company presents "TWELFTH NIGHT": Cascades Shakespeare's comedy about Theatrical Company presents mistaken identities and merry Shakespeare's comedy about rogues; $24, $18seniors, $12 mistaken identities and merry students; 7:30 p.m.;Greenwood rogues; $24, $18 seniors, $12 Playhouse, 148 N.W. Greenwood students; 7:30 p.m.;Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-389-0803 or www Playhouse,148 N.W. Greenwood .cascadestheatrical.org.
upcoming fundraising radiothon (see "Radiothon"), which is essentially like a
pledge drive. The group is hoping to raise $25,000 and to receive 100,000 donated frequent flier miles — all of which will be used to help grant wishes for kids in Oregon. Tracey Lam, the public relations and communications manager for MakeA-Wish Oregon, said this will be the 12th year for the radiothon in Bend. In order to qualify for the program, children must be age 2'/~ to 18 and must be facing a l i f e -threatening m edical condition. L a m says most kids are referred to Make-A-Wish Oregon by family members or medical professionals. Lam says Make-A-Wish Oregon tries to never say "no" to a wish. She says most kids' wishes fall into one of four categories. Some children wish to go somewhere, like Holly David wanted. Other children wish for things — maybe a new entertainment system or a puppy. Some wish to meet s omeone. Lam says one girl from the Willamette Valley wished to meet Justin Bieber. The fourth kind of w ish is a wish to be something. For instance, Lam says one boy from Oregon recently
EVENTS GRAND OPENING: Zipidy DoOog open house; 3-7 p.m. Saturday; 675 N.E. HemlockAve, Suite112, Redmond; www.zipidydodog.com, 541-526-1822 or zipidydodog© bendbroadband.com.
ANNIVERSARYANO GRANO OPENING:The Reptile Zone is holding a five-year anniversary event and grand opening of its new location with activities, giveaways and educational presentations; free;10a.m.-6 p.m. Feb. 9; 542 N.E. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-728-0620.
and libraryyouth events
2690 N.E. U.S. Highway 20, Bend; 541-318-7242 • ONCE UPON ASTORYTIME: All ages; 1'I a.m. Friday. I
animal habitat, share stories andsongs;10to11 a.m. Thursday; $15 perchild nonmembers, $10 perchild members. • TOTALLY TOUCHABLE TALES: Ages 2-5; storytelling about animals andpeople of the High Desert; 10:30 a.m. Tuesday.
I I I
19530 Amber Meadow Drive, Bend; 541-388-1'I88 • STORY TIME: All ages; 11 a.m. Thursday. 'll I 175 S.W.MeadowLakesDrive, Prineville; 541-447-7978 • PRESCHOOL STORYTIME: Ages 3 and older; 6:30 p.m. Tuesday and 11a.m.Thursday. • WEE READ: Ages 0-3;10a.m. Mondayand Wednesday. •
601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-617-7097 • BABY STEPS: Ages 0-18 months; 11:30 a.m. Wednesday and 1:30 p.m. Thursday. • TODDLIN' TALES: Ages18-36 months; 10:15 a.m. and 11 a.m. Tuesdayand10:15 a.m. Wednesday. • PRESCHOOL PARADE:Ages 3-5; 10:30 a.m. Friday and 1:30 p.m. Tuesday. r I ' r
62080 DeanSwift Road; 541-330-3760 • TODDLIN'TALES:Ages0-3;9:30a.m.W ednesday. • PRESCHOOL PARADE:Ages 3-5; 9:30 a.m. Thursday. • SATURDAY STORIES: All ages; 10 a.m.Saturday.
• • J •
241 S.W. Seventh St., Madras; 541-475-3351 • BABIESAND TODDLERS STORY TIME: 10:10a.m. Tuesday. • PRESCHOOL ANDOLDER STORY TIME:Ages3-5; 10:30 a.m. and6:30 p.m. Tuesday. • SPANISH STORY TIME: All ages; 1 p.m. Wednesday. 16425 First St.; 541-312-1090 • FAMILY STORY TIME: All ages; 10:30 a.m. Thursday. • TECH LAB:Ages12-17; 3 p.m. Monday. • KNOW TAPE:Ages12-17;1:30p.m.W ednesday. I
827 S.W. DeschutesAve.; 541-312-1054 • BABY STEPS: Ages 0-18 months; 11 a.m. Thursday. • PRESCHOOL PARADE:Ages 3-5; 10:15 a.m. and 1:30 p.m. Wednesday. • TODDLIN'TALES:Ages18-36months;10:15 a.m. Thursday. •
59800 S. U.S.Highway 97, Bend; www.highdeser tmuseum.org;541-382-4754 • Vnless noted, eventsincluded withadmission ($12adults, $10ages 65and older, $7ages 5-f2, freeages 4and younger) • WILD WEDNESDAYS: Ages 7-12; treasure hunt;12:30 p.m. fo close Wednesday. • BACKPACK EXPLORERS:Ages3-4;explore museum's
What: Horizon Broadcasting Group stations105.7, 104.1 and 95.7 will air the radiothon fundraiser for Make-A-Wish Oregon When: 6 a.m. to 7 p.m. Feb. 28 and March1
Lola the 'little pony' Say hello to Lola, aGreat Pyrenees mix. Lola is 72
pounds eventhough she's not even ayear old, and her owners joke that she's their "little pony." She loves to romp
outside, go for walks andwatch deer. Lola lives with Linda Irons
and Lee Sloannear Bend. wished to spend a day as a zookeeper. During t h e R a d ioathon, listeners will hear from local families, including the Davis family, who will relate their experiences wit h M a k e-AWish Oregon. People can also contribute to the fundraiser through an online auction on the Make-AWish Oregon website, which will feature everything from massages toresort stays. The auction will begin Feb. 25 at www.orwish.org. L am says w orking w i t h Make-A-Wish Oregon is in-
credibly gratifying. "Our goal is to bring joy and
happiness to a family during the toughest times of t heir lives," said Lam. She recalls one boy saying that while Doernbecher Children's Hospital " helped help my body, Make-A-Wish helped heal my mind." The look on the children's faces when they receive their wish is very special. "It's a little light for them," said Lam. — Reporter: 541-617-7860, ajohnsonC<bendbulletin.com
Find It All Online bendbulletin.com
• Tell us aboutyour pet: To submit a photo for publication,
email a high-resolution image
to email@example.com, drop them off at1777 S.W. Chandler age and species or breed,your Ave., Bend, or mail them to The name, age, city of residence and contact information, and a Bulletin Pets section, P.O. Box along with your animal's name,
few words about what makes
your pet special. Sendphotos
6020, Bend, OR 97708. Contact: 541-383-0358.
Christina wants to play Meet Christina, a 3-year-old fun, feisty feline. Christina has
a big personality and needs a home with lots of love and interaction. She uses a litterbox
and enjoys scratching posts. If you would like to visit
Christina, or any other animal available for adoption through
the HumaneSociety of Central Oregon, contact the organization at 541-382-3537, visit the
website at www.hsco.org, or stop by 61170 SE 27th St. in Bend. All adoptions include
spay or neuter surgery, a free health exam at a local vet, microchip ID, collar, leash or
carrying box, ID tag, training DVD,
free food and more.
a.. A<' YOO CANi • l Carpet Cleaning
Z Upholstery Cleaning l Safe, Non-Toxic Chemicals
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OVER 40YEARSEXPERIENCEIN CLEANING •
E nroll toda y VYi thout Regret!
Top 5 Reasons Why Families Choose Morning Star Christian School 1. Students develop a love for learning through small class sizes and one-on-one instruction. 2. A solid foundation in reading and mathematics is built through leveled classroom instruction.
STORY TIMES • For the week of Jan. 25-31. Story times are free unless otherwise noted.
110 N. Cedar St.; 541-312-1070 • FAMILY FUN STORYTIME: Ages 0-5; 10:30 a.m. Thursday. 56855 Venture Lane; 541-312-1080 • FAMILY FUN STORY TIME: Ages 0-5; 10:30 a.m. Tuesday.
3. An enriched education is provided with Spanish, German, music, art and outdoor electives including skiing, kayaking, rock climbing and mountain biking. 4. StudentS learn ta engage their COmmunity thrOugh relevant field trips and impacting service projects. 5. We teach to the whole child through an innovative approach of instruction in academics, spirituality and creativity. We provide Bus Service, Early drop Off - 7:30, Late Pick Up - 5:30 • We use current research based best practices to instruct students according to their many different learning styles. • We use efficient interactive SMART boards to keep our instruction relevant, flexible and excellent. • Teachers partner with parents to develop passionate learners in a safe and friendly classroom environment.
-' . MOBNIMijl Sne. www.mscsbend.org • 541.382.5091 • 19741 Baker Road
FRIDAY, JANUARY 25, 2013 • THE BULLETIN
ADVICE 4 E N T ERTAINMENT
i etime oesn'tconvict ase nt on eit er TV SPOTLIGHT
based on Ashton's book, "Imperfect Justice," written with "Prosecuting CaseyAnthony," Lisa Pulitzer.) 8 p.m. Saturday, Lifetime The bland role of the veteran prosecutor doesn't give Lowe By David Hiltbrand much to work with. There isn't ThePhiladelphiatnquirer much suspense in the script, " Prosecuting C asey A n - nor are there surprising revthony" is a re-creation of the elations about what happened. 2011 tabloid trial of the young The cause of the child's death F lorida single m o ther a c - is never dramatized oreven cused of killing her 2-year-old fully established. daughter. The true appeal of "ProseRob Lowe p o rtrays Jeff cuting Casey Anthony" lies in Ashton, the assistant state at- our strong residual interest in torney who conducted the case finding out just how our crimiagainst Anthony. (The film is nal system could manage to be
blinder than Mr. Magoo. From the time A nthony's d aughter, Caylee, wa s r e ported missing in 2008, the case sparked rabid national attention. In the court of public opinion, the young mother
her of all the serious charges and found her guilty of only four misdemeanors. Facing the death penalty, Anthony insteadwas setfree days after the trial concluded. Elizabeth Mitchell ("Revolubecame a deeply reviled fig- tion") plays Ashton's second ure, perceivedas a party girl chair. Virginia Welch has the who seemed utterly uninter- thankless (and nearly wordested in her daughter's welfare less) task of playing Casey. and who lied repeatedly to the And Caylee is represented by police. a young actress named, someThat's why the verdict came what eerily, Kaylee Lussier. as such a profound shock. AfA shton is convinced his case ter less than 11 hours of de- is "rock solid," and indeed, the liberation, the jury acquitted script does a thorough job of in-
PARENTS'GUIDE TO MOVI ES
ventoryingallthebehaviors and omissions that made Anthony seem so abundantly guilty, beginning with the fact that she never reported her daughter missing, even after 31 days. In the end, this is a satisfying true-crimedrama because it rekindles all the powerful emotions of the original trial. The indications of guilt are so overwhelming and so obvious that for many the verdict will still seem unthinkable. Outrage can be surprisingly cathartic, even the second time around.
This guide, compiled by Orlando Sentinel film critic Roger Moore, is published here every Friday It should be used with the MPAA rating system for selecting movies suitable for children. Films rated G, PG or PG-13areincluded, along with R-ratedfilms that may have entertainment or educational value for older children with parental guidance.
'HANSEL & GRETEL: WITCH HUNTERS'
to eat you, blood is thicker than water. Violence:Loads and loads Rating:R for strong fantasy horror — graphic, some of it. violence and gore, brief sexuality/ Language:A scattering of f-bombs. nudity and language. Sex:Nudity and skinny dipping. What it's about:As adults, Hansel Drugs:Ale is consumed. & Gretel have parlayed their witchkilling skills into a lucrative business. Parents' advisory:Too childish for adults, too deserving of an R-rating The kid attractor factor:Witches for kids — OK for13-16-year-olds. exploding, catching fire and losing 'THE LAST STAND' their heads thanks to the efforts Rating:R for strong bloody of Gemma Arterton and Jeremy violence throughout, and language. Renner. What it's about: An escaped drug Good lessons/bad lessons: Sibling lord tries to cross the border in a rivalry's one thing, but whenthe small Arizona town — and only an chips are downand awitch is about
overarmed sheriff and his pals can stop them. The kid attractor factor:An oldfashioned shoot'em-up, with wisecracks and catch-phrases and sidekicks (Johnny Knoxville) and all manner of ordinance. Goodlessons/badlessons:"Death doesn't come when youexpectit." Violence:Almost constant, though it does have consequences once or twice. Language:Plenty of profanity. Sex:None, buta little flirting here and there.
cause of gossip. Dear Abby: I wear dentures. I have never gone out in public without them. However, I have seen people I know take them out in restaurants, etc. It is not only awful to look at, but don't they realize howthey look? Am I shallowfor not wanting anyone to see me without my "smile"? Is there some social etiquette that's being broken? — Toothless in Colorado Dear Toothless:Of course there is. The active word here is "discretion." If a dental appliance is ill-fitting and uncomfortable, it should not be left on the table or displayed like a goldfish in a glass of water for all to admire. And need I add that atrip to the dentist should be scheduled ASAP to remedy the problem? Dear Abby:I'm a college student and still live with my parents. My two older sisters moved out years ago. I never asked them why, but I'm sure it's because our father is
HAPPY BIRTHDAYFORFRIDAY, JAN. 25, 2013:This year, youoften juggle different views, feelings and thoughts. You wonder whether to do what you feel or do whatyou think. Others are attracted to you, as clearlyyou are a people-person. Stars showthe kind Your charisma is of dayyou'll have hi g h this year, too. ** * * * D ynamic LEO is proud. Be ** * * P ositive ca r eful — do not ** * A verage offend him or her.
** . ' * Difficult
*** * You could encounter a misunderstanding or a problematic situation. If you let yourself get sucked into it, it could ruin a creative moment. Communication accelerates, as your personal life weaves into your professional life. Don't worry — you can handle it. Tonight: Let the fun begin.
TAURUS (April 20-May20) ** * What you thought about doing today just might not happen. Others' demands or interests very well could distract you. You might feel a need to turn your attention elsewhere. Friends and loved ones do appreciate your efforts. Tonight: Let the good times rock and roll.
GEMINI (May 21-June20) ** * * S peak your mind, but realize that not everyone has a similar opinion. Be open to other ideas or to someone else putting down what you believe to be a nugget of wisdom. You'll still get your way. It is hard to turn you down. Tonight: Out and about, strutting your stuff.
CANCER (June21-July 22)
YOURHOROSCOPE By Jacqueline Bigar
a different response or solution. Focus on what you enjoy. Make a point of going out to buy that special present or token of affection. Express your caring and do not hold back. Tonight: Your treat.
LEO (July23-Aug. 22) ** * * A l ittle reticence disappears quickly. You could make a big deal out of a problem, or you could decide to let it go. Others are only too happy to meet with you, both professionallyand personally. You don' tneedto make something a bigger issue than it is. Tonight: Prime time!
VIRGO (Aug.23-Sept. 22) ** * Honor your energy level. If you feel discouraged by a conversation or a situation, try not to give it to much attention, especially as there is little you can do until later. Get into a project that involves interacting less with others. Tonight: Make plans, but keep them low-key.
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Dct. 22) ** * * You might have the best intentions and want to keep a meeting all business, yet you might discover a problem. Acknowledge what is going on behind the scenes. You might not even have a choice, as it is obvious that someone intriguesyou. Tonight: TGIF! You need a break.
SCORPIO (Dct. 23-Nov.21)
** * You could discover that a creative ** * * W hen others flake out, who steps up to the plate? You don't need to idea falls flat. Let go, and let others find
Paramount Pictures via The Associated Press
Gemma Arterton as Gretel, left, and Jeremy Renner as Hansel in a scene from "Hansel & Gretel: Witch Hunters." See the full review in today's GO! Magazine. Drugs:None present, but they are the reason for the violence. Parents' advisory:The constant
bloodygunplay— emphasison "play" — makes this unsuitable to anybodyyoungerthan 16.
MOVIE TIMESTODAY • There may be anadditional fee for 3-0and IMAXmovl'es. • Movie times aresubject to change after press time. I
do is to blow this out of proportion. Twins have a special bond. They feel safer with each other than with their peers. Consult a therapist, for your peace of mind if nothing else. But please do not jump the gun be-
9 p.m. on W gl, "Shark Tank" —Cheating — there's an app for that. A Texasmanpitches a phone app that hides selected callers' contact information. The Sharks, however, have misgivings about a product that could make it easier for people to cheat on their spouses or lovers. Surfer Lakey Peterson helps demonstrate some surf-inspired exercise equipment for its creators.
9 p.m. on ANPL, "Infested!"
Mom wonders itwins f aretoo close Dear Abby:I am the single mother of identical twin boys. They insist on dressing alike and use their own secret language. I have always had trouble telling them apart. When they were young, it was cute, but as they are growing older I'm starting to worry. • EAR They're 12. When they oversleep, they shower tog e t her to save time. Their teacher took me aside during a conference and saidthey seem to be overly affectionate with each other and might benefit from some time with a masculine role model. When I questioned her, she said there is gossip that they were seen touching and possibly even kissing. My research has brought up the idea of "twincest," and I am worried my boys may be falling into these habits. How would you suggest making them stop? Help! — Mom with Two Much Trouble Dear Mom: You obviously love your boys, but please stop worrying. According to David Baron, M.D. — an internationally respected psychiatrist at the University of Southern California — at this point one of the most harmful things you could
8 p.m. on (CW), "Nlklta" — Nikita (Maggie Q) joins forces with Owen (Devon Sawa) to bring down Liam (Pedro Pascal), a rogue "cleaner." Michael (Shane West) assumes a newposition at Division and deals with the repercussions of watching Nikita and Owen work together.
9 p.m. on f3, "CSI: NY" — A fire chief who happened to be a friend of Mac's (Gary Sinise) is killed in what appears to be a case of arson. As Macand the team investigate, they recognize the signature of a known firebug (guest star Rob Morrow, "NUMB3RS") who was recently paroled.
emotionally abusive. He talks down to us and makes us feel inadequate. He has belittled my mother for years, to the point that she doesn't bother arguing with him anymore. She used to play music all the time, but she's now afraid to "bother anybody." I can honestly say I never loved my father, and I wish Mom had divorced him years ago. The fewtimes I have tried to talk to him, heoverreacted and accused me of being a drama queen who blows things out of proportion. He's almost 60 but has the emotional depth of a spoiled, angry 12-year-old. How can I convince Mom that leaving him will do her more good than harm'? — No Love For Dad in California Dear No Love For Dad:You can't do that unless you fully understand her reasons for staying with your father. Women stay with abusive men for various reasons. Some of them do it because they are so emotionally beaten down they think they have no other choice. Some stay because they are financially dependent and others do it because they are afraid
of being alone. She may be biding her time until you are out of the house, or she may love your father. — Write to Dear Abby at dearabby.com or PO. Box69440,Los Angeles, CA 90069
lookaround. You are atyour best when you are in the position of handling a problem. You like feeling empowered, and you resent situations that are out of control. Tonight: A must appearance.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov.22-Dec.21) ** * * * D eal with others directly, and open upto someone aboutwhatyou feel is a difficult situation. You might hear that you are creating the problem in your head. Try revising your thinking, and you will see the situation from a different perspective. Tonight: Be a duo.
CAPRICORN (Dec.22-Jan. 19) ** * * L isten to your inner voice, and you might realize thatyou're not on the right course for you. Others might disagree. At what point do you decide to go about this matter alone? Don't worry — a partner or business associate will come to the rescue. Tonight: Join a close friend.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb.18) ** * * D efer to others, and listen to their fears. A boss might be very difficult, and your approach might not be appropriate. Others' suggestions don't seem to work, either. You might want to deliberate carefully on an important decision. Tonight: Say "yes" to an invitation.
PISCES (Feb. 19-March20) ** * * You can move through a project quickly once you confront the first obstacles. Good will and support among thosewho areinvolved does makeabig difference. Be more upbeat, and a family member or loved one won't be able to say no. Tonight: Stay mellow. © 2013 by King Features Syndicate
Regal Old Mill Stadium16 II IMAX,680S.W. Powerhouse Drive, 541-382-6347 • BROKEN CITY (R) 1:40, 4:35, 7:10, 9:50 • DJANGO UNCHAINED(R) 12:50, 4:20, 8 • GANGSTER SQUAD(R) 12:35, 3:45, 7:15, 10 • HANSEL5 GRETEL: WITCH HUNTERS (R)11:35a.m., 1:55, 6:45 • HANSEL &GRETEL:WITCH HUNTERS3-D (R) 4:15, 9:15 • HANSEL& GRETEL: WITCH HUNTERS IMAX (PG-I3) 11:45 a.m., 2:05, 4:25, 7, 9:30 • A HAUNTED HOUSE(R) 10 • THEROBBIT:AN UNEXPECTED JOURNEY (PG-13)2, 9:40 • THEHOBBIT:AN UNEXPECTED JOURNEY3-D (PG-13)6 • JACK REACHER (PG-13) 3, 9:20 • THE LASTSTAND(R) 1:05, 3:55, 7:25, 10:05 • LES MISERABLES (PG-13) 11:40 a.m., 3:05, 6:30, 9:55 • LIFE OF PI(PG)12:15 • LIFE OF PI3-D (PG)3:20, 6:15, 9:10 • LINCOLN (PG-13) 11:50 a.m., 3:10, 6:25, 9:45 • MAMA (PG-I3) 1:30, 4:40, 7:35, I0:05 • MOVIE 43 (R)1:45, 4:45, 7:50, 10:20 • PARKER (R) 1:20, 4:05, 7:20, 10:10 • SKYFALL (PG-13) 11:55 a.m., 6:05 • THIS IS 40(R) 12:25, 3:30, 6:40 • ZERO DARK THIRTY (R) 12:05, 3:35, 6:55, 10:15 • Accessibility devices are available for some movies. I
9 p.m. on TRAV, "Ghost Adventures" —The new episode "Passport to Hell" follows Zak, Nick and Aaron on some of their most memorable investigations around the world. Stops include a Jamaican plantation, an Italian island that the government has declared off limits and a network of caves in England where a secret society reportedly held pagan rituals and orgies. 9 p.m. on STARZ, "Spartacus: War of the Damned" — The epic, blood-drenched series begins its final season tonight with "Enemies of Rome " as Spartacus (Liam Mclntyre) leads his growing slave rebellion against the Roman Empire. Hot on his tail is legendary Gen. Marcus Crassus (Simon Merrells), who is out to squash the revolt and make anexample out of it to others who would dare defy Rome. ©Zap2it
YEAR-END CLEARANCE I
Regal Pilot Butte 6, 2717N.E.U.S. Highway 20, 541-382-6347 • ARGO (R) 12:15, 3, 6, 9 • DIANA VREELAND: THEEYERASTOTRAVEL (PG-13) 1, 3:45, 6:30, 9:05 • HYDE PARK ONHUDSON(R) 1:15, 7 • THE IMPOSSIBLE (PG-13) 12:30, 3:30, 6:15, 9:15 • LES MISERABLES (PG-13) I2:45, 4, 7:15 • RUST AND BONE(R) 4:15, 9: IO • SILVERLININGS PLAYBOOK (R)Noon,3:15,6:45,9:20 I
— Do moms still say, "Don't let the bedbugs bite!" when they tucktheir children in? It probably wouldn't have worked for the Maryland mom in this new episode, who discovers that the little bloodsuckers have infested her twin sons' beds. In Florida, a woman is relieved to see her dirty neighbors move away but not so happy to discover their rats are moving in with her. A Colorado family's home is literally torn apart when skunks take up residence.
McMenamins OldSt. Francis School, 700 N.W.Bond St., 541-330-8562 • CHASING MAVERICKS(PG) 6 • FLIGHT (R)9 • After 7 p.m., shows are2/ and older only. Younger than 2/ may attend screenings before 7 pm. if accompanied by a legal guardian. I
Tin Pan Theater, 869 N.W.Tin Pan Alley, 541-241-2271 • CHASING ICE(PG-13) 3:30, 6 • KEEP THE LIGHTS ON(no MPAArating) 8:30 I
Redmond Cinemas,1535 S.W.OdemMedo Road, 54 I -548-8777 • HANSEL 5GRETEL:WITCHHUNTERS(R) 4:30, 6:45, 9 • THEHOBBIT:AN UNEXPECTED JOURNEY (PG-13)2:30, 6:05, 9:30 • THE LASTSTAND(R)4:15, 6:30, 8:45 • ZERO DARK THIRTY (R) 2:45, 6:05, 9:15
Sisters Movie House,720 DesperadoCourt,541-549-8800 • DJANGDUNCHAINED(R) 6:30 • LIFE OF PI(PG)4:30, 7:15 • SILVER LININGSPLAYBOOK(R) 4:30, 7:15 • ZERO DARK THIRTY (R) 6:45 I•
Madras Cinema5,1101 S.W. U.S. Highway97, 541-475-3505 • GANGSTER SQUAD(R) 4:35, 7, 9:25 • HANSEL &GRETEL:WITCH HUNTERS3-D (R) 5:25, 7:30, 9:35 • A HAUNTED HOUSE(R) 5:10, 7:10, 9: IO • THE LASTSTAND(R) 5, 7:20, 9:40 • SILVERLININGSPLAYBOOK(R) 4:15, 6:50, 9:15 •
Pine Theater, 214 N.Main St., 541-416-1014 • DJANGO UNCHAINED(R) 3:20, 7 • LINCOLN (UPSTAIRS — PG-13) 4, 7:15 • Theupstairs screeningroomhaslimited accessibility.
• Find a week's worth of movie times plus
film reviews inside today'sGO!Magazine.
I I I I I I I I I I I I I I
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TH E BULLETIN• FRIDAY, JANUARY 25, 2013
/5 ppoV>D<o ~ ""
g I 48%+.
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Enjoy a spectacular 5-night French Polynesia vacation courtesy of Pleasant Holidays,
Getaways Travel and The Bulletin. This fabulous trip for two includes: roundtrip air from Los Angeles on Air Tahiti Nui and five nights'accommodation at Bora Bora Pearl Beach Resort 8c Spa. You'll discover the sparkling magic of the lagoon, admire the awe-inspiring Mount Otemanu while luxuriating in the peace and tranquility of the surroundings. A prize package valued at $7,000
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OIPIPIICIIAIL IILIILILIRI'IIM CIRMWAVS tI'IRAVR VACAtI'IIOIMIMMWAV SWIRRIS PMKIRS RIMtt'IRV IPOIRN Sign me up to win The Bulletin's Sixth Annual Subscriber Vacation Getaway Sweepstakes! O fficial entry form o n ly. No ot he r rep ro d u c t i o n s are a c c e p t e d
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RULES:This award is valid for travel April 1 —May 31, 2013 & November 1 — December 12, 2013. Award is non-transferable, non-refundable, not redeemable for cash and may not be sold. Travel over holidays and other peak travel periods is restricted. Optional insurance and any upgrades are the responsibility of the recipient. The recipient of this certificate is responsible for paying any resort taxes and fees, parking fees, room service charges and any other incidentals assessed directly by the hotel, and/or not directly specified above. Travel is subject to availability and some restrictions may apply.Winner must be at least 21 years old. Employees of participating companies and its properties, sponsors, vendors and their immediate families are not eligible to win. The Bulletin reserves the right to deem entries ineligible. One coupon per edition. For all rules and regulations visit www.bendbulletin.com/vacation. Email addresses will not be sold but individuals who enter this contest may receive emails from THE BULLETIN,GETAWAYSTRAVELand PLEASANT HOLIDAYS.One coupon per edition.
ON PAGES 3&4.COMICS & PUZZLES ~ The Bulletin
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C h a n d i e r
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• B en d
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1911 Custom .45 auto, $525. Colt 1851 Navy Civil War, $1150. Winchester 1892 . 3 2-20, $895. 541-815-4901 Havanese puppies AKC, hypo-allergenic and non Bed double w/ frame, 1975 Colt 45ACP Nickel h eadboard, $10 0 . plated. Fired o nce shed, UTD shots/ 503-828-6929. Perfect cond. Collector wormer, $850. uality. Perfect f o r 541-460-1277. Freezer, 5 cu.ft., runs q defense or carry. well. $75. home Very rare. $1750 OBO. Find exactly what 541-729-7248. 541-410-0922 you are looking for in the GENERATE SOME exBeretta SP Trap CLASSIFIEDS citement i n your A303 30" Full Choke Semineighborhood! Plan a A utomatic, Yorkshire Terrier female garage sale and don't 541-915-8324 $105 0 6 mo., $1200. forget to advertise in 541-788 0090 AK-47 Slide Fire stock, classified! 541-385-5809. NIB, a sking $ 3 25. Japanese Chin male free to good home La-Z Boy couch, per- 541-771-9902 only. 541-447-0210 fect cond., blue. $175. American Arms 10ga 0/U shotgun, $700 or Kittens, free to g o od 541-420-1348 best offer. 541-389-7385 home, gray & white, 7 Loveseat sofa/slcepe,r mos, litterbox trained. full size bed, contem- Arsenal AK47 custom 541-279-9610 porary style, neutral NIB, with two 30-round color, very good con- c lips, $ 2500 o b o . Labradoodles - Mini & dition. $200. 541-771-9902 med size, several colors 541-330-0733 541-504-2662 Bend local pays CASH!! for all firearms 8 www.alpen-ridge.com NEED TO CANCEL ammo. 541-526-0617 YOUR AD? Labrador puppies, pureThe Bulletin Benelli M- 2 1 2 ga . bred, black, M 8 F, $300 Classifieds has an shotgun field grade each. 541-416-1175 "After Hours" Line brand new. $ 1000. Call 541-383-2371 Labrador Pups, AKC 541-447-5546 Chocolate/Yeliow/White 24 hrs. to cancel Bushmaster MOE AR-15, Hips OFA guaranteed. your ad! $300-$400. brand new, $1800 or best 208 1-541-954-1727 cash offer. 541-536-7924 The Bulletin Pets 8 Supplies Like cats & kittens? Get recommends extra CASHII 0 he p For Guns, Ammo & A merican Eskimo, 5 your kitty fix by volun- lcata chasing products or, Reloading Supplies. teering for CRAFT. Help mo. old male, pure 541-408-6900. is always appreciated services from out of I white, AKC/UKC reg., with c a ttery c h ores, the area. Sending I $800. 541-610-2286 grooming or interacting cash, checks, or DQN'TMISSTHIS AUSSIES, Mini AKC blue with cats, events & adop- I credit i n f o rmation maria w/blue eyes, DACHSHUND AKC tions, transporting to vet may be subjected to red/black tri, parents on female mini longhaired appts., trapping aban- I FRAUD. For more DO YOU HAVE site. 541-598-5314 $600 541-598-7417 doned cats, meds & spe- information about an I SOMETHING TO cial c a re , f o s tering, advertiser, you may I Want to Buy or Rent SELL Australian Shepherd Dachshund, AKC mini phone calls, minor fix-it Or e gont pups, parents on site black/tan female, $300. obs, more. Even a few call t h e FOR $500 OR State At tor n ey ' WANTED: Tobacco LESS? reg., blue & red merle, 541-633-3221 ours helps! 541-389 I General's O f f i ce pipes - Briars, Mcer8 tri. 541-420- 1580 Non-commercial shaums and smoking $500/up. www.highde- Dachshund, Mini AKC 8420, www.craftcats.org. Consumer Protec- • advertisers may accessories. ho t l in e at I sertaussies.com male, choco/tan 13 Looking for rough coat t ion place an ad WANTED: RAZORSI 1-877-877-9392. wks, 1st s hots a nd Jack Russell Terrier with our Gillette, Gem, Schick, wormed $500. Call "QUICK CASH to adopt. No p ups, etc. Shaving mugs 541-408-6762 adult dog only. Call SPECIAL" and accessories. 541-31 8-4222. 1 week3lines 12 Fair prices paid. Dachshund Mini Pupsor Call 541-390-7029 BE MY VALENTINE! Maremma Guard Dog ~2 e e k s 2 0 ! between 10 am-3 pm. $250 ea. 541-815-3799 pups, purebred, great Antiques & Ad must dogs, $30 0 e a c h, include price of Collectibles Donate your d e posit 541-546-6171. s~il e ke f $5 0 0 bottles/cans to local all Items for Free or less, or multiple volunteer, non-profit ani- Miniature Pinscher/Rat 1932 Mills Lion front 5C Terrier, 11 wks, male, items whose total s lot m a c hine, w / mal rescue, to help with TV 32" Toshiba (not flat J shots, loving 8 cuddly, does not exceed cat spay/neuter vet bills. original metal stand, screen) exc. c ond. $500. Sce CRAFT's Cans for $150 obo, to good home $1200. 541-330-5516 541-923-8083 Cats trailer a t E a gle only. 541-815-3742 Check out the Crest Clubhouse, 956 Poodle Pups, AKC toys. Call Classifieds at classifieds online 541-385-5809 Niagara Falls, 1/14-22; Loving, cuddly companRay's Market, Century www.bendbulletin.com Boxer/English Bulldog www.bendbulletin.com Pets 8 Supplies ions. 541-475-3889 Dr, Bend, 1/23-2/10. Or (Vaney Bulldog) puppies, Updated daily & donate @ Smith Signs, Poodle Toy,apricot male, C~KC R 'd, b! d l DPMS AR-15, .223 with The Bulletin recom- fawns, 1st shots. $800. 2nd/Olney, M-F; Tumalo 5 mos, smart & lovable! The Bulletin reserves 2 mags & c ase, NIB the right to publish all $2150. 541-647-8931 sanctuary, anytime. $300. 541-520-7259 mends extra caution 541-325-3376 ads from The Bulletin when purc h as- Boxer Puppies, pure- www.craftcats.org or Facebook. 541-389-8420 Queensland Heelers newspaper onto The Kahr CW40 semi-auto ing products or serbred, $650 each, 2 standard & mini,$150 & Bulletin Internet web- pistol. Carry case and vices from out of the F awn F emales, 2 up. 541-280-1537 site. 2 m a g s in c luded. area. Sending cash, DO YOU HAVE Brindle Fem a l es, rightwayranch.word$450. 541-408-4662. checks, or credit inSOMETHING TO 541-420-6977 press.com f ormation may b e SELL Serving Central Oregon s nce l903 Like new Ruger 77, 44 subjected to fraud. Cats 8 s ome k ittens FOR $500 OR Rodent control experts magnum caliber rifle with 215 For more i nforma- available thru r escue LESS? (barn cats) seek work in nice scope 8 case, $400 tion about an adver- group in Tumalo on Sat. exchange for safe shelNon-commercial Coins & Stamps firm. 541-719-8549 tiser, you may call 8 Sun., 1-5 PM. Shots, advertisers may ter, basic care. We deliver! 541-389-8420. the O r egon State altered, ID chip, more. place an ad with Private collector buying Model 94 W i nchester carbine rifle, $600 Attorney General's Map, photos of some & our ostage stamp a l - 30-30 Scottish Terrier puppies, p obo. 541-548-4029 Office Co n s umer info at www.craftcats.org. "QUICK CASH bums 8 c o llections, AKC, male 8 female, 1st world-wide and U.S. Protection hotline at 541-389-8420. SPECIAL" shots, wormed, 8 weeks, 573-286-4343 (local, Remington 700 - 7mag, 1-877-877-9392. Just bought a new boat? ready to go now! Call cell ¹) 3 x 9 s c o pe, 3 0 0+ e eks 2 0 ! Sell your old one in the o 2~ 541-317-5624 rounds ammo. $675 classifieds! Ask about our Ad must include obo. 541-419-5060 Serving Central Oregon s<nce 1903 240 Super Seller rates! price of single item Crafts & Hobbies Ruger Mini-14s, .223 & 541-385-5809 of $500 or less, or 7.62x39, AR-15 clips multiple items Alaskan Malamute hybrid C hihuahua, fawn, 1 2 8th Street Artisans & Pistol Hi-caps. For whose total does pups,4 females, 3 males week o l d fe m ale, not prices, 541-447-4101 exceed $500. Saturday Market $500 ea. 541-771-9255 $250. 541-419-7188. 10 a.m. -4 p.m. Sig Sauer 556 $2200 Springer Spaniel Pups 1036 NE 8th St., Bend Call Classifieds at BEND'S HOMELESS NEED OUR HELP! Savage .204 w/ 900 ready 2/17,Champion 541-385-5809 behind 7-11 store. The cold weather is upon us and sadly there are rnds same lot. $1500 lines, Now taking dep, www.bendbulletin.com Support local still over 2,000 folks in our community without 541-515-4896 $500. 541-604-6232 craftsmen! permanent shelter, living in cars, makeshift 541 -977-1 737 Sig Sauer P238 twoWolf-Husky pups, $250; camps, getting by as best they can. Frenchie Faux The following items are badly needed to pure Siberian Husky pup, Rockhound Equipment tone pistol. .380 cal. puppies, $400. With original box and $300. 541-977-7019 help them get through the winter: 541-447-021 0 - Saw, grind, sand & owners book. Aproxip olish. L o rtone & mently 200 r o unds @ CAMPING GEARof any sort: @ Golden Retriever AKC Highland Park Bend. t hru gu n . $42 9 . New or used tents, sleeping bags, tarps, blankets. puppies, available 1/26 Info 541 280-5574 4 WARM CLOTHING: Rain Gear, Boots, Gloves. 541-419-9941 Yorkie/Chihuahua pup$400 8 $450. (541) 9433120 pies, 1st shots, $240, 242 PLEASE DROP OFF YOUR DONATIONS AT Smith 8 Wesson model cash. 541-678-7599 THE BEND COMMUNITY CENTER Exercise Equipment 411, 40 cal semi auPeople Look for Information 1036 NE 5thSt.,Bend, Mon.-Sat.9 a.m.-5 p.m. tomatic pistol. Blued, Yorkie pups AKC, 1 girl, About products and 5 hi cap magazines & For Special pick up please call 2 boys, potty training, Tunturi Treadmill, old Services EverY Day through Ken @ 541-389-3296 hea!th guar., pixs avaI!, but runs well, $50. very c l ean. $ 5 5 0. The Bulletin Classifferfs $550 8 up. 541-777-7743 541-382-3076 PLEASE HELP, YOU CAN MAKE A DIFFERENCE. (541)977-7006, Chris
ITEMS FORSALE 201 - NewToday 202- Want to buy or rent 203- Holiday Bazaar & Craft Shows 204- Santa's Gift Basket 205- Free ltems 208- Pets and Supplies 210- Furniture & Appliances 211 - Children's Items 212 - Antiques & Collectibles 215- Coins & Stamps 240- Crafts and Hobbies 241 - Bicycles and Accessories 242 - Exercise Equipment 243 - Ski Equipment 244 - Snowboards 245 - Golf Equipment 246-Guns,Hunting and Fishing 247- Sporting Goods - Misc. 248- Health and Beauty Items 249- Art, Jewelry and Furs 251 - Hot TubsandSpas 253- TV, Stereo andVideo 255 - Computers 256- Photography 257- Musical Instruments 258 - Travel/Tickets 259- Memberships 260- Misc. Items 261 - MedicalEquipment 262 - Commercial/Office Equip. 263- Tools
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$150 ea. Full warranty. Free Del. Also wanted, used W/D's 541-280-7355
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I I I
'n: 4 Yl
CHEVYBLAZER, 1991 4x4 Tahoe LT, tow, air, tilt, leather interior, custom wheels and trim, loaded, $8,900 080.
DINING TABLE, oak, w/8 chairs
• •• • •
LThe B<llet jn
• • • • • • •
Italic and bold headlines
DINING TABLE,oak, w/8 chairs $400 5-pi eceoakdinette$100 Gold La-Z-Boy sofa sleeper & rocker recliner $200; 4-piece dble. maple bdrm. set $100. All items must gonow!
MINI BEAGLEPUPPIES 2 female s,$250,2 males,$350, AKC registered. Cute!
MINI BEAGLE PUPPIES
$400; 5-piece oak dinette $100; Gold La-Z-Boy sofa sleeper & rocker recliner $200; 4-piece dble . maple bdrm. set $100. All items must go now!
2 females, $250,2 males,$350, AKC registered. Cute!
getting graphics •
MINI BEAGLEPUPPIES 2females, $250,2 males,$350, AKC registered. Cute!
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E2 FRIDAY, JANUARY 25, 2013 • THE BULLETIN
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Lost & Found FOUND LADIES RING
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Can be found on these pages: b etween Rays a n d Subway on Simpson Ave. email to EMPLOYMENT FINANCEAND BUSINESS Ifinbend@yahoo.com 410 - Private Instruction 507 - Real Estate Contracts to identify. 421 - Schools andTraining 514 -Insurance Lost: Dragonfly silver pin, 454- Looking for Employment 528 - Loans and Mortgages Izzy's parking lot, Bend, 410 470 - Domestic & In-Home Positions 543 - StocksandBonds Fri. evening 1/18. SentiPrivate Instruction 476 - Employment Opportunities 558 - Business Investments value - Reward • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • e Noon Tuese mental 486 - Independent Positions 573 - BusinessOpportunities offered. 541-276-4878 Music Lessons for All REMEMBER: If you Ages! Find a music 476 476 have lost an animal, teacher! Tak e LesEmployment Employment don't forget to check sons offers affordable, The Humane Society Opportunities Opportunities safe, guaranteed muin Bend 541-382-3537 s ic l e s sons wi t h Redmond, teachers in your area. Agent Services Rep Mechanic 541-923-0882 Our pre s c reenedThe Hasson Company - Heavy Equipment Prineville, teachers specialize in is l o oking f o r a 541-447-7178; ene r getic Republic Services is singing, guitar, piano, full-time OR Craft Cats, d rums, Violin, a n d Agent Services Rep- s eeking field m e 541-389-8420. more. Call resentative to join our chanic to handle re1-866-974-5910! customer service pairs / preventative 526 260 on (PNDC) team. This p osition maintenance Loans & Mortgages Estate Sales heavy e q u ipment will provide adminisa nd s upport v e Place a photoin your private party ad trative support to our PRIVATE PARTY RATES 421 WARNING Look What I Found! a gents as w e l l a s hicles at Coffin Butte for only $15.00 perweek. Starting at 3 lines The Bulletin recomYou'll find a little bit of Schools & Training Landfill and Pacific training and a s sismends you use caueverything in "UNDER '500in total merchandise OVER '500in total merchandise tance on c o mpany Region C o m post. tion when you proA IRLINES AR E H I R - p rovided tools a n d These facilities are The Bulletin's daily vide personal 7 days .................................................. $10.00 4 days.................................................. $18.50 ING - Train for hands t echnology. I f mile s garage and yard sale yo u l ocated 9 to compa14 days................................................ $16.00 7 days.................................................. $24.00 section. From clothes on Aviation Mainte- enjoy problem solving North of C orvallis, information nies offering loans or to collectibles, from nance Career. FAA and multi-tasking than Oregon. For full job *Must state prices in ad 14 days .................................................$33.50 credit, especially approved p r ogram. this position is for you. d escription and t o housewares to hard28 days .................................................$61.50 Garage Sale Special those asking for adFinancial aid if quali- Please visit Linkedln apply online, please ware, classified is (call for commercial line ad rates) vance loan fees or 4 lines for 4 days.................................. visit w ww.republicalways the first stop for fied - Housing avail- f or the full job d ecompanies from out of cost-conscious able. Call Aviation In- scription and to sub- services.com state. If you have stitute of mit your application. EOE M/F/D/V consumers. And if concerns or quesyou're planning your Maintenance. A Payment Drop Box is available at CLASSIFIED OFFICE HOURS: tions, we suggest you 1-877-804-5293. own garage or yard Remember.... Bend City Hall. CLASSIFICATIONS MON.-FRI. 7:30 a.m.- 5:00 p.m. consult your attorney sale, look to the clas(PNDC) A dd your we b a d * or call CONSUMER BELOW M A R K E D W ITH AN ( ) sifieds to bring in the dress to your ad and HOTLINE, R E A L T 0 R S buyers. You won't find TRUCK SCHOOL REQUIRE PREPAYMENT as well readers on The 1-877-877-9392. a better place www.llTR.net Bulletin' s web site as any out-of-area ads. The Bulletin for bargains! Redmond Campus will be able to click BANK TURNED YOU CUSTOMER Call Classifieds: Student Loans/Job reserves the right to reject any ad at bendbulletin.com through automatically DOWN? Private party SERVICE 541-385-5809 or Waiting Toll Free will loan on real esany time. is located at: REPRESENTATIVE email 1-888-387-9252 tate equity. Credit, no Immediate opening firstname.lastname@example.org 1777 S.W. Chandler Ave. problem, good equity in th e C i rculation 286 470 is all you need. Call Bend, Oregon 97702 department for a full now. Oregon Land Sales Northeast Bend t ime e n tr y le v e l Domestic & Mortgage 388-4200. Customer S e rvice chasing products or I In-Home Positions PLEASE NOTE:Check your ad for accuracy the first day it appears. Please call us immediately if a correction is Representative. services from out of needed. We will gladly accept responsibility for one incorrect insertion. The publisher reserves the right to accept or ** FREE ** Looking for some- I the area. Sending E ver Consider a R e Female caregiver needed one verse Mortgage? At reject any ad at anytime, classify and index any advertising based on the policies of these newspapers. The publisher Garage Sale Kit to a ssist our c ash, checks, o r for hemiplegic woman in least 62 years old? shall not be liable for any advertisement omitted for any reason. Private Party Classified ads running 7 or more days Place an ad in The subscribers and de- I credit i n f o rmation Alfalfa. Must be healthy & Stay in your home & will publish in the Central OregonMarketplace each Tuesday. livery carriers with Bulletin for your ga- physically a ble. No I may be subjected to increase cash f low! rage sale and re- smoking, no dog aller- subscription t ransFRAUD. Safe & Effective! Call acc o u nt For more informa257 ceive a Garage Sale gies. Must have reliable actions, Now for your FREE car 8 references. Pos- questions and delivtion about an adverKit FREE! Guns, Hunting Musical Instruments • Misc. Items Heating & Stoves • DVD! C a l l Now ery concerns. Essible live-in with room, tiser, you may call & Fishing 888-785-5938. KfT INCLUDES: board 8 nominal salary. sential: Positive at- I the Oregon State Yamaha Piano, Upright GET FREE OF CREDIT NOTICE TO (PNDC) • 4 Garage Sale Signs 541-382-5493 titude, strong I Attorney General's Grand, like new, $3000 CARD DEBT N OW! ADVERTISER Wanted: Collector $2.00 Off Coupon To service/team orienOffice Co n s umert LOCAL MONEyrWebuy Cut payments by up Since September 29, •Use seeks high quality obo. 541-389-9764 Toward Your tation, and problem Protection hotline at l to half. Stop creditors 1991, advertising for 476 fishing items. secured trustdeeds & 260 Next Ad solving skills. Must I 1-877-877-9392. from calling. used woodstoves has • 10 Tips For "Garage Call 541-678-5753, or note,some hard money Employment have accurate typMisc. Items 866-775-9621. been limited to modloans. Call Pat Kelley 503-351-2746 Sale Success!" ing, computer entry LThe BiillettT1 Opportunities 541-382-3099 ext.13. (PNDC) els which have been experience and Will trade firearms for (2) $100 Budget Blinds c ertified by the O r phone skills. Most high-quality stamp col- custom order certificates, Highspeed Internet EV- egon Department of Look at: PICK UP YOUR lections. 573-286-4343 w ork is d on e v i a sell $70 ea.541-388-0865 ERYWHERE By Sat- Environmental Qual- GARAGE SALE KIT at CAUTION READERS: Looking for your next Bendhomes.com telephone so strong ellite! Speeds up to 1777 SW Chandler employee? (2) 55-gallon burn bar- 12mbps! (200x faster ity (DEQ) and the fedfor Complete Listings of Ads published in "Em- professional c o mEn v i ronmental Ave., Bend, OR 97702 Place a Bulletin help rels, $10 each. Call than dial-up.) Starting eral Hot Tubs & Spas ployment Opportunimunication skills and Area Real Estate for Sale 541-610-4100 Protection Ag e n cy wanted ad today and t ies" i n c lude e m - the ability to m ulti at $49.95/mo. CALL reach over 60,000 (EPA) as having met Costco Hot tub, new lid, Bend's Indoor Swap and task in a fast paced N OW & G O F A S T! smoke emission stanployee 573 readers each week. 6-person, $2500 obo Meet - A Mini-Mall full 1-888-718-2162. i ndependent po s i - e nvironment is a dards. A cer t i fied Your classified ad Business Opportunities 541-389-9268 of Unique Treasures! tions. Ads for posimust. (PNDC) w oodstove may b e will also appear on 3rd St. & Wilson Ave. tions that require a fee Work shift hours are identified by its certifibendbulletin.com A Classified ad is an 255 ProFlowers - Enjoy 60 10-5 Thurs-Fri-Sat. or upfront investment Tuesday and Friday which currently EASY W A Y TO percent of f T e nder cation label, which is Computers must be stated. With 8:00 AM to 5:00 PM. Buying Diamonds receives over 1.5 REACH over 3 million Hugs and Kisses with permanently attached any independent job Wednesday and /Gotd for Cash to the stove. The Bulmillion page views Pacific NorthwesternChocolates for your T HE B U L LETIN r e opportunity, p l e ase Thursday 5:30 AM to Fine Jewelers valentine! Site price: letin will no t k nowevery month at ers. $52 5 /25-word quires computer ad- Saxon's investigate thor- 2:30 PM., Saturday 541-389-6655 ingly accept advertisno extra cost. c lassified ad i n 3 0 $49.99, you pay just vertisers with multiple oughly. 6:00 AM t o 1 2 :00 i ng for the s ale of Classifieds daily newspapers for $19.99. Plus take 20 BUYING ad schedules or those PM. O c c asional Bulletin 3-days. Call the PaGet Results! percent off other gifts uncertified selling multiple sys- Lionel/American Flyer Use extra caution when S unday shift a n d Call 385-5809 cific Northwest Daily over $29! G o to woodstoves. trains, accessories. tems/ software, to disapplying for jobs on- holidays required. 308 or place Connection (916) 541-408-2191. www. Proflowers.com/f close the name of the line and never proPlease send resume your ad on-line at 2 88-6019 o r e m a il Farm Equipment or call business or the term BUYING & SE L LING abulous vide personal infor- t o: PO B o x 6 0 2 0 bendbulletin.com elizabethOcnpa.com "dealer" in their ads. All gold jewelry, silver 1-888-721-9617. Fuel & Wood & Machinery mation to any source B end OR . 9 7 7 08 for more info (PNDC) Private party advertis- and gold coins, bars, (PNDC) Circ u lation you may not have re- attn. ers are defined as rounds, wedding sets, searched and deemed Customer S e rvice Advertise V A CATION WHEN BUYING those who sell one class rings, sterling sil- TURN THE PAGE to be reputable. Use Manager or e-mail: SPECIALS to 3 m i lcomputer. FIREWOOD... ver, coin collect, vinextreme caution when ahusted@bendbulFor More Ads lion P acific N o rthtage watches, dental r esponding to A N Y letin.com To avoid fraud, westerners! 30 daily 257 gold. Bill Fl e ming, The Bulletin online e m p loyment EOE/Drug free The Bulletin newspapers, six I Musical Instruments 541-382-9419. ad from out-of-state. workplace Every day thousands recommends paystates. 25-word clasSHARI'S BERRIES Maschio 7-ft rotary tiller, of buyers and sellers Call The Bulletin At ment for Firewood sified $525 for a 3-day virtually new, less than 5 We suggest you call Delight all of your val1923 Chickering 5'6" of goods and services a d. Cal l 541-385-5809 (916) entines w i t h our only upon delivery hrs. $7500 new; asking the State of Oregon Baby Grand, beautiful and inspection. 2 88-6019 o r vis i t $5000. 541-421-3222 DO YOU NEED do business in these freshly dipped strawtone 8 action, $2500. Place Your Ad Or E-Mail Consumer Hotline at cord is 128 cu. ft. www.pnna.com/advert dec a dent • A A GREAT pages. They know 541-504-4416 At: www.bendbulletin.com berries, 1-503-378-4320 4' x 4' x 8' 325 ising pndc.cfm for the truffles and EMPLOYEE you can't beat The C emetery p lo t De - hand-crafted sweets! • Receipts should Pacific Nor t h west Hay, Grain 8 Feed RIGHT NOW? • • I t For Equal Opportunity Bulletin Classified chutes Memorial Gar- SAVE 20 percent on include name, Daily Con n ection. Call The Bulletin L aws: Oregon B u dens. $500 or b est qualifying gifts over phone, price and 1st quality grass hay, Section for selection (PNDC) before 11 a.m. and offer. 541-408-1477 70- Ib bales, barn stored, reau of Labor 8 Inand convenience $29! Visit www.ber- kind of wood purget an ad in to pubMeet singles right now! dustry, C i vil Rights chased. $250/ton. Also big bales! Extreme Value Adverr ies.com/enticing o r lish the next day! - every item is just a No paid o p erators, Char-Broil electric Division, Patterson Ranch, tising! 30 Daily newssmoker with manual, Call 1-888-718-8479. • Firewood ads 541-385-5809. just real people like 971-673-0764 phone call away. Sisters, 541-420-4567 MUST include spepapers $525/25-word (PNDC) $25. 541-610-4100 VIEW the you. Browse greetcies and cost per classified, 3- d a ys. Wheat S traw: s m a ll If you have any quesClassifieds at: ings, exchange mes- GENERATE SOME The Bulletin Offers cord to better serve Reach 3 million Pabales $2 bale or $65 www.bendbulletin.com sages and c o nnect tions, concerns or EXCITEMENT Free Private Party Ads our customers. cific Northwesterners. ton. A fter 6 p m. live. Try it free. Call comments, contact: IN YOUR • 3 lines - 3 days For more information 541-546-9821 Culver. Classified Department now: 8 7 7-955-5505. NEIGBORHOOD. • Private Party Only call (916) 288-6019 or Food Service Bruno's Thousands of ads dai l y The Bulletin (PNDC) serveg centraloregon since laa Plan a garage sale and • Total of items adveremail: BULLETIN CLASSIFIEDS G rocery 8 U - bake is in print and online. 541-385-5809 don't forget to advertised must equal $200 Thank you St. Jude & email@example.com taking apps for Cashier 8 Search the area's most tise in classified! Sacred H e ar t of or Less for the Pacific NorthPizza Maker. Apply in comprehensive listing of A-1 DRY JUNIPER 541-385-5809. Jesus. j.d. FOR DETAILS or to person: 1709 NE 6th, west Daily Connecclassified advertising... The Bulletin $200 split, or $175 rnds ' PLACE AN AD, Bend. No phone calls. t tl » tion. (PNDC) multi-cord discount, del. real estate to automotive, CalI 541-365-5809 Call 541-977-4500 or merchandise to sporting Fax 541-385-5802 541-350-1809 goods. Bulletin Classifieds Press Supervisor Independent Contractor appear every day in the Wantedpaying cash The Bulletin is seeking a night time press su• • All Year Dependable print or on line. for Hi-fi audio 8 stul pervisor. We are part of Western Communicadio equip. Mclntosh, Firewood: Sp lit, Del. Call 541-385-5809 tions, Inc., which is a small, family-owned group * Supplement Your Income* Seas o ned www.bendbulletin.com consisting of seven newspapers, five in Oregon J BL, M a rantz, D y - Bend. Ca/I 54 I -385-5809 Lodgepole: for $180 naco, Heathkit, Sanand two in California. Our ideal candidate will to ro m ote o ur service sui, Carver, NAD, etc. or 2 for $350. Cash, manage a small crew of three and must be able serveg cenrel oregon|ece rrrs Check or Credit Card Call 541-261-1808 to learn our equipment/processes quickly. A OK. 541-420-3484. Building/Contracting Handyman hands-on style is a requirement for our 3t/s Looking for your 261 tower KBA press. Prior management/leaderSplit, Dry lodgepole, next employee? ship experience preferred. In addition to our NOTICE: Oregon state Margo Construction Medical Equipment red fir, cedar and juPlace a Bulletin 7-day a week newspaper, we have numerous law req u ires anyLLC Since 1992 niper, $200/cord, help wanted ad commercial print clients as well. In addition to a one who c o n tracts • Pavers• Carpentry Medical Alert for Sedelivery included! competitive wage and benefit program, we also today and for construction work • Remodeling • Decks niors - 24/7 monitor- 541-923-6987, Iv msg. provide potential opportunity for advancement. • Window/Door reach over to be licensed with the ing. FREE Equipment. If you provide dependability combined with a C onstruction Con - Replacement • Int/Ext FREE Shipping. Na60,000 readers positive attitude, are able to manage people and tractors Board (CCB). Paint • CCB 176121 tionwide Ser v i ce. each week. schedules and are a team player, we would like A n active lice n se 541 -480-31 79 $ 29.95/Month C A L L Gardening Supplies Your classified ad to hear from you. If you seek a stable work enmeans the contractor Medical Guardian Towill also & Equipment • We are looking for independent convironment that provides a great place to live and i s bonded an d i n - LandscapingNard Care day 88 8 - 842-0760. appear on raise a family, let us hear from you. Contact eitractors to service home delivery s ured. Ve r ify t h e (PNDC) bendbulletin.com ther; Keith Foutz, Corporate Circulation & Oproutes in: contractor's CCB BarkTurfSoil.com which currently N OTICE: OREGON erations Director at kfoutzowescompapers.com c ense through t h e USE THE CLASSIFIEDS! receives over or anelson Owescompapers.com with your Landscape ContracCCB Cons u m er tors Law (ORS 671) PROMPT DELIVERY complete resume, references and salary 1.5 million page Website Must be available 7 days a week, early morn541-389-9663 history/requirements. Prior press room experir equires a l l bus i - Door-to-door selling with views every www.hirealicensedcontractor. ing hours. Must have reliable, insured vehicle. fast results! It's the easiest ence required. No phone calls please. Drug nesses that advertise com month at no test is required prior to employment. EOE or call 503-378-4621. to p e rform L a n d- way in the world to sell. extra cost. Customer Ser v i ce Please call 541.385.5800 or The Bulletin recom- scape C o nstruction Bulletin Rep./Oiiice Personmends checking with which inclu d es: The Bulletin Classified 800.503.3933 Mon.-Fri., 8-4 or Classifieds nel position availdecks , the CCB prior to con- p lanting, 541-385-5809 Get Results! apply via email at able. Drug and Alcotracting with anyone. fences, arbors, f re e c o mpany Call 541-385-5809 online © bendbulletin.com Some other t r ades w ater-features, a n d Miracle-Ear 950 open hol Electrician or place your ad seeking reliable, realso req u ire addi- installation, repair of BTE. Can be trans- sponsible, and honon-line at tional licenses and irrigation systems to ferred by Miracle Ear. est team player with Co l l e o s l r s S O L U T I O NS certifications. be licensed with the New $5500; sell $699. basic computer skills. bendbulletin.com Landscape Contrac- 541-410-0432 Journeyman Manufacturing J ob description a t 358 t ors B o a rd . Th i s Electrician in Medford, OR. Debris Removal www.mcpheetersturf.c 4-digit number is to be Farmers Column om. Send resume to Independent Contractor position • Scope of Duties (not all-inclusive): Conducts, included in all adver- • Tools McPheeters Turf, Inc., JUNK BE GONE tisements which indimaintains and repairs electrical, mechanical, Daytime inside sales. 10X20 STORAGE 2019 SW Park Lane, I Haul Away FREE hydraulic and pneumatic systems/components. cate the business has ALL NEW: HDX Twin BUILDINGS Culver, OR 97734. For Salvage. Also a bond, insurance and Tank 2 gal electric air Applies knowledge of electrical and mechanical for protecting hay, Mid-South Sales Promotions is seeking to hire Cleanups & Cleanouts workers compensa- compressor, 2 © $ 50 principles in determining equipment malfuncfirewood, livestock two sales people to work from The Bulletin Mel, 541-389-8107 tion for their employ- ea, obo; All Power 1000 tions. Applies skill in restoring equipment for opetc. $1496 Installed. circulation offices as Independent Contractors For newspaper eration. Ability to troubleshoot and complete reees. For your protec- watt generator, gas, $110 541-617-1133. to secure sponsorships for the Newspaper in delivery, call the tion call 503-378-5909 obo; (3) 3500-watt gas pairs to equipment such as programmable CCB ¹173684. Education program. This is not selling subCirculation Dept. at Handyman controls, power supplies, drives, gages and or use our website: generator, $290 ea, obo. 541-385-5800 kfjbuilders I ykwc.net scriptions or advertising, but involves having www.lcb.state.or.us to 541-419-9859 presses. Provides skilled mechanical and eleclocal businesses support The Bulletin's To place an ad, call I DO THAT! trical/electronic support to all areas of manucheck license status 541-385-5809 Newspaper in Education program. Get your Home/Rental repairs before con t racting facturing. Must be able to follow all company's or email Small jobs to remodels with th e b u s iness. safety processes successfully and work as part classifiedebendbulletin.com This is a relaxed environment and approach business Honest, guaranteed Persons doing landteam using effective communication skills. involving business to business sales. work. CCB¹151573 scape m a intenance La Pine Habitat Mid-South offers a brief paid training program 5er ng reetel oreaoe ence l903 • Work Schedule: Relief shift schedule Dennis 541-317-9768 do not require a LCB RESTORE but the ideal candidates will possess business license. Building Supply Resale • Education and Experience: The successful to business sales experience. ERIC REEVE HANDY Quality at SUPER TOP SOIL candidate will hold and maintain a State of Ore. SERVICES. Home 8 LOW PRICES wwwihershe sottandbark.com license for Journeyman, Manufacturing Plant Average salesperson earns between Commercial Repairs, USE THECLASSIFIEDS! Screened, soil & com52684 Hwy 97 With an ad in Electrician. Applicants will not be considered $400 -$700 for less than 30 hours weekly. Carpentry-Painting, 541-536-3234 post m i x ed , no without holding a valid State of Ore. Iicense for The dress code is relaxed and casual. Pressure-washing, Door-to-door selling with Open to the public . rocks/clods. High huThe Bulletin's Journeyman, Manufacturing Plant Electrician This is not ad or subscription sales, however Honey Do's. On-time fast results! It's the easiest mus level, exc. f or and have 2+ years experience in a manufacturif you have previous experience in advertising promise. Senior Prineville Habitat flower beds, lawns, "Call A Service ing environment within the last seven years. sales, I will give you priority consideration. Discount. Work guar- way in the world tosell. ReStore straight gardens, Send resumes to firstname.lastname@example.org anteed. 541-389-3361 Building Supply Resale s creened to p s o i l . Professional" I'm seeking motivated, energetic and articulate or 541-771-4463 1427 NW Murphy Ct. Bark. Clean fill. Dewith subject line stating: Journeyman, ManuThe Bulletin Classified people with excellent communication skills. 541-447-6934 facturing Plant Inquiries. Bonded 8 Insured liver/you haul. Directory Please call Melanie at 541-383-0399. 541-385-5809 CCB¹181595 Open to the public. 541-548-3949. www.sierrapine.com
AD PLACEMENT DEADLINES
Monday • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • 5:00 pm Fri • Tuesday • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • Noon Mon.
Thursday • • •••• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • N oon Wed. Fr i d ay . . . . . . • • • • • . • • • • • • • • . • Noon Thurs. Saturday Real Estate • • • • • • • • • • • 11:00 am Fri • Saturday • • • • 3:00 pm Fri. Sunday. • • • • • 5:00 pm Fri •
I I I I I
Where buyers meet sellers.
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* Terrebonne *
E4 FRIDAY, JANUARY 25, 2013 • THE BULLETIN
DAILY B R I D G E
TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 5 41-385-580 9
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2013 Fr iday January25,
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West's bid of 2NT was "Unusual," showing five or more cards in both m inor suits. Th e i n tent w a s t o preempt North-South and suggest a sacrifice, but few players would have had the nerve to act with a queen and two jacks. North-South still got to six hearts, and West led the queen of clubs. South took the king, drew trumps, cashed theace of clubs and K-A of diamonds, and next led a spade to dummy's jack. If East won, he would be endplayed; he couldlead a diamond, conceding a ruff-s luff, or return a spade to the A-Q-9. So East played low.
left, opens one heart. Your partner doubles, and the next player bids two hearts. Af tertwo passes, your partner doubles again. What do you say? ANSWER: Since you have not yet taken any action, partner's second d ouble i s s t i l l f o r t a k eout b u t promises extra strength. You had too few values to respond freely to his first-round double, but you certainly should bid two spades now. East dealer N-S vulnerable
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Opening lead — 4 Q Youhold: 4oK 1 0 7 6 9 6 32 0 965 2 A 7 4 . Thedealer,atyour (C) 20)3 Tribune Media Services, Inc.
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For answers, call 1-900-285-5656, $1749 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. ATBT users: Text NYTX to 386 to download puzzles, or visit nytimes.com/mobilexword for more information. Online subscriptions: Today's puzzle and more than 2,000 past
puzzles, nytimes.com/crosswords ($39.95 a year). Share tips: nytimes.com/wordplay. Crosswords for young solvers: nytimes.com/learning/xwords.
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(with) 16 Soaked 17 Cry from a duped investor? 19 Brother 20 "i" strain? 21 Where to find Ducks and Penguins: Abbr. 22 Eyes 24 Cry just before dozing off? 28 Eschewed the
backup group 31 Mrs. Gorbachev 32 Influence 33 Took in 37 Lab medium 38 Thinking out loud, in a way 40 Farm father 41 Anthem fortifications 43 Cupid's boss 44 Free 45 Dog named for the bird it hunted, familiarly 46 Cry from a
THAT SCRAMBLED WORD GAME
by DavidL. Hoyt and JeffK nurek
Unscramble these four Jumbles one letter to each square, to form four ordinary words.
Whzt 4 Sight!
64 much ocean to explore.
SOREA 02013 Tnbune Media Services, Inc. „ All Rights Reserved.
MA&BLLAN 5EI O DT TC> CIRCUMNAVI&ATE T'HE GLOSE ANI2 WA5 ABLE TO —Now arrange the circled letters to form the surprise answer, 86 suggested by the above cartoon.
"How long does It take for a lottery tlcket to dissolve ln stomach acid?"
" CXX3 (Anowero tomorrow) Jumbles: RIVER W E D G E ST R AN D RO C K ET Answer: After seeing how much the bank'8 saving accounts earned, he wao — INTERESTED
50 HOSe 51 Dig in 52 John, Paul and George, but not Ringo: Abbr. 55 Electees 56 Cry from a Jeddah native? 61 Iron 62 Troubled state 63 Vronsky's lover, in Tolstoy 64 "Balderdash!" 65 Some aces 66 Kid DOWN 1 Clinton's birthplace 2 Bug-eyed 3 Jay related to a
4 Casbah headgear 5 Had a little something 6 Frere de la mere 7 Dent, say 8 Big lug 9 Travel org. Since 1902 10 "Captain Kangaroo" character who told knock-knock
36 Beloved 38 Uffizi hangings 39 Hubbub
52 Trig function 5 3X XX, at times 54 Three-handed
42 Pays to play
43 into a state of 57 S i n ger decline DiFranco 45 Ocean borders 5 8 B o okmarked 46 Patch plant item nowadays 47Rock'8 B o ingo 5 9 " Gloriain 48 Start Excelsis 49 One may follow 6 0 British rule in a casing colonial india
ANSWER TO PREVIOUS PUZZLE:
11 Really bad M A O R I W H 12 Haggard of country music EX X O N W I 13 Flight part RE Y O F L I G 18 Ocean-bay N A E H connector A D D E N D A 23 Someone to T R E Y T A B L admire T A M S WE E 24 Grouch A L O 25 Sung approval'? I M U P C A R R E Y N 26 Prison area 27 Bring on board AS S E T B E 28 Injury reminder Y A L E 29 '70sOlympics J US T A H S name O P I E D E Y 30 Good earth D C) L L L A N 34 Pixie dust I N T L E D E leaver, to Peter email@example.com 35 Deco designer 1
H O Y A
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G E T G O S A C L A R A O F L F E A R I R S
H E Y F E V E R
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A S T N C H A R A C A T P I G S O N S O T P P E R I C C I E T U P 01/25/1 3
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By Kurt Krauss (c)2013 Tribune Media Services, Inc.
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY JANUARY 25 2013 E5
TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 541-385-5809
RENTALS 603 - Rental Alternatives 604 - Storage Rentals 605 - RoommateWanted 616- Want To Rent 627-Vacation Rentals& Exchanges 630- Rooms for Rent 631 - Condos &Townhomes for Rent 632 - Apt./Multiplex General 634 - Apt./Multiplex NEBend 636 - Apt./Multiplex NWBend 638 - Apt./Multiplex SEBend 640 - Apt./Multiplex SWBend 642 - Apt./Multiplex Redmond 646 - Apt./Multiplex Furnished 648 - Houses for RentGeneral 650 - Houses for Rent NE Bend 652- Housesfor Rent NWBend 654- Houses for Rent SEBend 656- Housesfor Rent SWBend 658 - Houses for Rent Redmond 659 - Houses for Rent Sunriver 660 - Houses for Rent LaPine 661 - Houses for Rent Prineville 662 - Houses for Rent Sisters 663 - Houses for Rent Madras 664 - Houses for Rent Furnished 671 - Mobile/Mfd. for Rent 675 - RV Parking 676 Mobile/Mfd.Space
i • •
682- Farms, RanchesandAcreage 687- Commercial for Rent/Lease 693- Office/Retail Space for Rent REAL ESTATE 705 - Real Estate Services 713 - Real Estate Wanted 719- Real Estate Trades 726 - Timeshares for Sale 730- New Listings 732- Commercial Properties for Sale 738 - Multiplexes for Sale 740- Condos &Townhomes for Sale 744 - OpenHouses 745- Homes for Sale 746- Northwest BendHomes 747 -Southwest BendHomes 748- Northeast BendHomes 749- Southeast BendHomes 750- RedmondHomes 753 - Sisters Homes 755- Sunriver/La Pine Homes 756- Jefferson CountyHomes 757- Crook CountyHomes 762- Homes with Acreage 763- Recreational HomesandProperty 764- Farms andRanches 771 - Lots 773 - Acreages 775 - Manufactured/Mobile Homes 780- Mfd. /Mobile Homes with Land
Boats & Accessories
rage sale and don't forget to advertise in classified! 385-5809.
The Bulletin Snowmobiles
Serving Central Oregon smte 1903
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 8
Used out-drive parts - Mercury OMC rebuilt marine motors: 151 $1595; 3.0 $1895; 4.3 (1993), $1995. 541-389-0435
Sprinter 272RLS, 2009 Fleetwood Wilderness 29', weatherized, like 36', 2005, 4 s l ides, rear bdrm, fireplace, n ew, f u rnished 8 ready to go, incl Wine- AC, W/D hkup beauard S a t ellite dish, tiful u n it ! $ 3 0 ,500. 541-815-2380 26,995. 541-420-9964
The Bulletin To Subscribe call 541-385-5800 or go to www.bendbulletin.com
EFI EXT, 4,000
miles each. $2400 each; 541-410-2186
Trucks & Heavy Equipment
GENERATE SOME excitement in your neigborhood. Plan a ga-
908 Aircraft, Parts
1 9 74, 1 2-14
yard box, runs goodl
G K E AT tggggr
R U T f Hyster H25E, runs well, 2982 Hours, $3500, call 541-749-0724
K omfort 25' 2 0 06, 1 1/3 interest in Columslide AC T V a wning bia 400, located at NEW: tires, converter, Sunriver. $ 1 38,500. batteries. Hardly used. Call 541-647-3718 $15,500. 541-923-2595
2007 SeaDoo 2004 Waverunner, excellent condition, LOW hours. Double trailer, lots of extras.
Weekend Warrior Toy .j ~ ~ ~ . • Hauler 28' 2007, Gen, fuel station, exc cond. sleeps 8, black/gray Peterbilt 359 p o table Snowmobile trailer water t r uck, 1 9 9 0, i nterior, u se d 3X , $10,000 1/3 interest i n w e l l2002, 25-ft Inter3200 gal. tank, 5hp $24,999. 541-719-8444 equipped IFR Beech Boa state & 3 sleds, MONTANA 3585 2008 541-389-9188 p ump, 4 - 3 hoses, nanza A36, new 10-550/ $10,900. exc. cond., 3 slides, camlocks, $ 2 5,000. prop, located KBDN. Ads published in oWa541-480-8009 541-820-3724 king bed, Irg LR, Arc $65,000. 541-419-9510 tercraft" include: KayLooking for your tic insulation, all op925 aks, rafts and motornext employee? tions $37,500. • Yamaha 750 1999 ized personal Place a Bulletin help 541-420-3250 Utility Trailers Mountain Max, $1750. watercrafts. For wanted ad today and • 1994 Arctic Cat 580 " boats" please s e e reach over 60,000 NuWa 29 7LK Hi t c hEXT, $1250. Class 870. readers each week. Hiker 2007,3 slides, • Zieman 4-place 541-385-5809 Your classified ad 32' touring coach, left trailer, $1750. will also appear on Big Tex Landscapkitchen, rear lounge, All in good condition. 1/5th interest in 1973 bendbulletin.com many extras, beautiful ingl ATV Trailer, 648 Located in La Pine. Cessna 150 LCC which currently rec ond. inside & o u t , dual axle flatbed, CalI 541-408-6149. Houses for 150hp conversion, low 7'x16', 7000 lb. ceives over 1.5 mil$32,900 OBO, Prinev880 time on air frame and Rent General lion page views eville. 541-447-5502 days GVW, all steel, 860 Motorhomes engine, hangared in 8 541-447-1641 eves. ery month at no $1400. Motorcycles & Accessories Bend. Excellent perPUBLISHER'S extra cost. Bulletin 541-382-4115, or formance & affordNOTICE Classifieds Get Re541-280-7024. CRAMPED FOR able flying! $6,500. sults! Call 385-5809 All real estate adverii,g, al 541-382-6752 CASH? tising in this newspaor place your ad Advertise your car! Use classified to sel a on-line at per is subject to the Add A Picture! AIRPORT CAFE those items you no F air H o using A c t bendbulletin.com Reach thousands of readers! (Bend Municipal Airport) 605 longer need. 745 which makes it illegal Call 541-385-5809 Econoline RV 19 8 9 , Novir open Saturdays! Pilgrim 27', 2007 5th Call 541-385-5809 • "any Roommate Wanted to a d v ertise The Bulletin Ctasslfieds Homes for Sale fully loaded, exc. cond, • Daily Speciais 882 wheel, 1 s lide, AC, preference, limitation 35K m i. , R e duced • New Management TV,full awning, excelRoommate needed, avail. or disc r iminationBANK OWNED HOMES! Fifth Wheels $15,250. 541-546-6133 lent shape, $23,900. Open Mon.-Sat., 8-3 Feb 1. Own bath, quiet based on race, color, Automotive Wanted I FREE List w/Pics! Call 541-318-8989 541-350-8629 duplex, $350 mo., $300 religion, sex, handi- www.BendRepos.com Harley Davidson Soft- CAN'T BEAT THIS! Tail D e luxe 20 0 7 , L ook before y o u dep.+t/g util., internet cap, familial status, bend and beyond real estate Executive Hangar DONATE YOUR CARFIND IT! white/cobalt, w / pasincl. 541-728-5731 20967 yeoman, bend or marital status or naFast Free Towing 24 at Bend Airport buy, below market senger kit, Vance & BUY IT! tional origin, or an inhr. Response - Tax (KBDN) value! Size & mile630 Hines muffler system NOTICE tention to make any Deduction. U N ITED SELL IT! 60' wide x 50' deep, age DOES matter! Rooms for Rent & kit, 1045 mi., exc. All real estate adversuch pre f erence, w/55' wide x 17' high BREAST C A NCER A 32' HurriThe Bulletin Classifieds c ond, $19,9 9 9 , Class Carri-Lite Luxury 2009 limitation or discrimi- tised here in is subF OUNDATION P r o cane by Four Winds, bi-fold door. Natural by Carriage, 4 slideStudios & Kitchenettes nation." Familial sta- ject to t h e F e deral 541-389-9188. 2007. 12,500 mi, all viding Free Mammogas heat, office, bathouts, inverter, satelFurnished room, TV w/ tus includes children F air H o using A c t , amenities, Ford V10, grams 8 Breast CanHarley Heritage room. Parking for 6 cable, micro 8 fridge. under the age of 18 lite sys, fireplace, 2 which makes it illegal Ithr, cherry, slides, Info Softail, 2003 c ars. A d jacent t o cer Utils 8 l i nens. New flat screen TVs. living with parents or to advertise any preflike new! New low $5,000+ in extras, Frontage Rd; g reat 888-785-9788. owners. $145-$165/wk legal $60,000. cust o dians, erence, limitation or price, $54,900. $2000 paint job, visibility for a v iation (PNDC) 541-382-1885 541-480-3923 541-548-5216 pregnant women, and discrimination based 30K mi. 1 owner, bus 1jetjock@q com on race, color, relipeople securing cusFor more information Pilgrim Int e rnational 541-948-2126 634 R CHECK YOUR AD tody of children under gion, sex, handicap, please call Gulfstream S cen i c 2005, 36' 5th Wheel, Automotive Parts, Apt./Multiplex NE Bend 541-385-8090 18. This newspaper familial status or naModel¹M-349 RLDS-5 Piper A rcher 1 9 8 0, Service 8 Accessories Cruiser 36 ft. 1999, will not knowingly ac- tional origin, or intenor 209-605-5537 Fall price $ 2 1,865. based in Madras, alCummins 330 hp die2-story 2 master suites, cept any advertising tion to make any such ways hangared since 541-312-4466 sel, 42K, 1 owner, 13 Screaming Eagle all appliances, ganew. New annual, auto 4 mounted 205/75/14 for real estate which is preferences, l i mita- HD in. kitchen slide out, Electra Glide 2005, with rims, $10 rage, w/s/g paid. no in violation of the law. tions or discrimination. pilot, IFR, one piece tires n new tires,under cover, 103 motor, two tone pets/smoking. $ 7 50 windshield. Fastest Ar- each.541-475-1091. O ur r e aders a r e We will not knowingly Sell an Item hwy. miles only,4 door Please check your ad candy teal, new tires, fridge/freezer mo. 541-389-7734 cher around. 1750 to- (4) Used Open Country hereby informed that accept any advertis- 23K ice - on the first day it runs miles, CD player, ing for r eal e state tal t i me . $6 8 ,500.tires, 3 3x12.50R-18LT, all dwellings advermaker, W/D combo, to make sure it is corhydraulic clutch, ex541-475-6947, ask for $150. 541-647-9051 tised in this newspa- which is in violation of Interbath t ub & Get your rect. Sometimes incellent condition. Rob Berg. per are available on this law. All persons shower, 50 amp prostructions over the business Highest offer takes it. • We B uy Junk an equal opportunity are hereby informed pane gen 8 m o r e! phone are mis541-480-8080. T-Hangar for rent Cars & Trucks! basis. To complain of that all dwellings adIf it's under $500 $55,000. understood and an error at Bend airport. Cash paid for junk discrimination cal l vertised are available 541-948-2310 870 can occur in your ad. a ROW I N G Call 541-382-8998. you can place it in vehicles, batteries 8 on an equal opportuHUD t o l l-free at If this happens to your catalytic converters. 1-800-877-0246. The nity basis. The Bulle- Boats & Accessories The Bulletin ad, please contact us Where can you find a with an ad in Serving all of C.O.! toll f re e t e l ephone tin Classified the first day your ad 13' Smokercraft '85, Classifieds for: helping hand? Call 541-408-1090 number for the hearThe Bulletin's appears and we will good cond., 15HP ing im p aired is From contractors to be happy to fix it "Call A Service W ild C o u ntry TT X FOR SALE 1-800-927-9275. gas Evinrude + $10 • 3 lines, 7 days as soon as we can. yard care, it's all here 235-75R/1 5 (2 tires) Professional" Minnkota 44 elec. If we can assist you, in The Bulletin's 75% tread (2 tires) Rented your propWhen buying a home, $16 3 lines 14 days Directory motor, fish finder, 2 Immaculate! please call us: 50% on n ice 6 -lug erty? The Bulletin 83% of Central "Call A Service Beaver Coach Marquis 541 -385-5809 extra seats, trailer, rims, $400 OBO. Classifieds Oregonians turn to (Private Party ads only) 40' 1987. New cover, The Bulletin Classified 3B/2B, range, fridge, w/d has an Professional" Directory extra equip. $2900. 541-385-0432 Ive msg. "After Hours" new paint (2004), new cable 8 inte r net, 541-388-9270 Line. Call aemmg Central ta egon t nte rgtta inverter (2007). Onan fenced yard. All utili541-383-2371 24 6300 watt gen, 111K mi, ties included. $1250. hours to Call 541-385-5809 to 17' 1984 Chris Craft parked covered $35,000 541-317-1879 c~a cei o ad. place your - Scorpion, 140 HP obo. 541-419-9859 or Real Estate ad. 541-280-2014 xg GREAT WINTER 8 inboard/outboard, 2 I t • USE THE CLASSIFIEDS! depth finders, trollDEAL! 750 ing motor, full cover, 2 bdrm, 1 bath, Door-to-door selling with EZ - L oad t railer, Redmond Homes $530 & $540 w/lease. • a OBO. fast results! It's the easiest $3500 a Carports included! 541-382-3728. way in the world to sell. FOX HOLLOW APTS. Looking for your next (541) 383-3152 emp/oyee? The Bulletin Classified Monaco Dynasty 2004, Cascade Rental Place a Bulletin help loaded, 3 slides, dieII I' Management. Co. 541-385-5809 wanted ad today and sel, Reduced - now reach over 60,000 I I $119,000, 5 4 1 -923/ Rent /Own readers each week. Call a Pro 8572 or 541-749-0037 3 bdrm, 2 bath homes Your classified ad Whether you need a $2500 down, $750 mo. will also appear on 18.5' '05 Reinell 185, V-6 OAC. J and M Homes fence fixed, hedges bendbulletin.com Volvo Penta, 270HP, I' a I ' 541-548-5511 which currently retrimmed or a house low hrs., must see, I I I I ceives over $15,000, 541-330-3939 'el I I e I 654 built, you'll find 1.5 million page Houses for Rent al ' professional help in views every month a I I 18.5' Sea Ray, 2000, Southwind 35.5' Triton, SE Bend at no extra cost. I I II I The Bulletin's "Call a 4.3L Mercruiser, 190 2008,V10, 2 slides, DuI ' ' a ' I a I I / f / Bulletin Classifieds hp Bowrider w/depth pont UV coat, 7500 mi. Service Professional" 3 bdrm 1 bath, appl., all Get Results! finder, radio/CD player, I II I I I e I Bought new at Directory Call 385-5809 or elect., garage, yard. / / rod holders, full can$132,913; $725 mo. + dep. place your ad on-line I ' 541-385-5809 ' I c a vas, EZ Loader trailer, asking $93,500. No pets/smoking. at exclnt cond, $14,500. Call 541-419-4212 541-389-7734 bendbuHetin.com e 707-484-3518 (Bend) Call for Specials! • • Limited numbers avail. Need to get an 658 1, 2 and 3 bdrms. 771 ad in ASAP? Houses for Rent W/D hookups, patios Lots You can place it or decks. Redmond 20.5' 2004 Bayliner MOUNTAIN GLEN, online at: Eagle Crest - B ehind (2) Bend City lots, 2851 205 Run About, 220 541-383-9313 www.bendbulletin.com 8 2857 Huettl St., off Professionally the gates. Beautiful Butler Mkt. All utils under HP, V8, open bow, 2100 s q . ft., 3 / 2 . 5, cond., very fast managed by Norris 8 $89,900 for both. exc. 541-385-5809 Stevens, Inc. Reverse living. Large round w/very low hours, all Ron, 541-206-7995 lots of extras incl. garagetworkshop. Hot Very Nice - $'550 tub. $1400/mo. Lease tower, Bimini & 773 $365 , 000. custom trailer, Clean, quiet 2 bdrm w/ option. |tk4' +OO Acreages private patio, no smkq or Sec/dep.541-923-0908 $19,500. pets. 1000 NE Butlerg)ylkt 541-480-7863 541-389-1413
REMODELING DESIGN & OUTDOOR LIVING SHOW
Rd. Call 541-598-4877 636
CHECK YOUR AD
Please check your ad Apt./Multiplex NW Bend on the first day it runs to make sure it is corSmall studio close to li- Spectrum professional rect. Sometimes in- 20.5' Seaswirl Spys tructions over t h e der 1989 H.O. 302, brary, all util. pd. $550, building, 3 5 0 ' -500', $525 dep. No pets/ phone are misunder- 285 hrs., exc. cond., $1.00 per ft. total. No stored indoors for smoking. 541-330stood and an e rror N NN. C a l l A nd y , $11,900 OBO. 9769 or 541-480-7870 can occurin your ad. life 541-385-6732. If this happens to your 541-379-3530 Need help fixing stuff? ad, please contact us Call A Service Professional FIND YOUR FUTURE Ads published in the the first day your ad HOME IN THE BULLETIN "Boats" classification find the help you need. appears and we will include: Speed, fishwww.bendbulletin.com be happy to fix it as Your future is just a page ing, drift, canoe, s oon a s w e can . away. Whether you're looking 638 Deadlines are: Week- house and sail boats. for a hat or a place to hangit, For all other types of days 11:00 noon for AptiMultiplex SE Bend The Bulletin Classified is watercraft, please see next day, Sat. 11:00 your best source. Class 875. a.m. for Sunday and A STUNNING 541-385-5809 Every day thousandsof Monday. 2 BDRM/$625 buyers and sellers of goods 541-385-5809 61545 Parrell Road and services do business in Thank you! Classy new exterior. these pages. They know The Bulletin Classified Small quiet complex you can't beat The Bul l etin completely new inteClassified Section for rior upgraded with selection and convenience 775 decorator touches. i YOURBOAT... i with o u r sp e c ial New kitchen cabinets - every item isjust a phone Manufactured/ call away. rates for selling your I and granite counterMobile Homes boat or watercraft! tops, all new appliThe Classified Section is ances, large master easy to use. Everyitem FACTORY SPECIAL with 3 closets. Private / Place an ad in The is categorized andevery New Home, 3 bdrm, Bulletin w it h ou r patio. Includes w/s/g. cartegory is indexed onthe $46,500 finished NO SMOKING/PETS. / 3-month p ackage section's front page. on your site. Call 541-633-0663 J and M Homes ~ which includes: Whether youare looking for 541-548-5511 a home orneed aservice, 642 I *5 lines of text and future is in the pagesof LOT MODEL a photo or up to 10 Apt./Multiplex Redmond your The Bulletin Classified. LIQUIDATION ) lines with no photo. Prices Slashed Huge *Free online ad at 2 bdrm, 1 bath duplex The Bulletin unit, $550 mo.+ $635 Savings! Full Warran- I bendbulletin.com dep. 1326 SW O bties, Finished on your *Free pick up into sidian, Redmond. Call site. 541-548-5511 ~ The Central Oregon ~ What are you JandMHomes.com for applications. Avail f Nickel ads. Feb. 1. 541-728-6421. looking for? Own your own home for I Rates start at $46. I Redmond's newest low less t ha n r e n ting. Call for details! You'll find it in i ncome hous i n g Centrally located in 541-385-5809 project has an acces- The Bulletin Classifieds Madras. In- h ouse s ible 3 b d r m u n i t financing opt i o ns available. Call available. Call now at 541-385-5809 541-504-7786. EHO 541-475-2291 Commercial for Rent/Lease
30A Sightseer 2012, 31 ft.,
all options, 2 slides, 362HP V10, 10K mi.,
mint cond., $105,900. 541-330-5516
—. O'I~) Winnebago Suncruiser34' 2004, only 34K, loaded, too much to list, ext'd warr. thru 2014, $54,900 Dennis, 541-589-3243
PublishingDate: Tuesday, August 20
The Central Oregon Builders Association (COBA) presents the Remodeling Design /t Outdoor Living Show just in time for autumn and winter home improvements. This guide features information about the vendors at the show, and is a handy resource for finding local home improvement experts and products for the home throughout the year.
COACHMEN 1979 23' trailer Fully equipped. $2000. 541-312-8879 or 541-350-4622.
pringdale 2005 27', 4' [ Sslide in dining/living area, sleeps 6, low mi,$15,000 obo. 541-408-3811 ,~
ONE-STOP SHOPPING FOR HOMEOWNERSLOOKING FOR INSPIRATION
slide,Bunkhouse style, sleeps 7-8, excellent condition, $ 1 6 900 541-390-2504
THE NATURE OF WORDS THEGUIDETOCENTRAL OREGON'S PREMIER LITERARYEVENT
tpt!j!III(tS l uli. Wg waa u t algttte
TheNatureofWordsannualliteraryfestival celebrates the literary arts in Central Oregon during a multi-day event each autumn. The event features authors, seminars, workshops and contests. Throughout the year, The Nature of Words, as an organization, supports creative writing t hrough o utreach programs for both students and adults in Central Oregon. The Nature of Words guide is distributed to all Bulletin readers
as well as those who attend the annual PubliShing Date: literary event.
Friday October 25
E6 FRIDAY, JANUARY 25, 2013 • THE BULLETIN
TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 5 41-385-580 9
Sport Utility Vehicles
BOATS &RVs 805 - Misc. Items 850 - Snowmobiles 860 - Motorcycles And Accessories 865 - ATVs 870 - Boats & Accessories 875 - Watercraft 880 - Motorhomes 881 - Travel Trailers 882 - Fifth Wheels 885 - Canopies and Campers 890- RVsfor Rent
Chevy Astro Cargo Van 2001, pw, pdl, great cond., business car, well
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
Mitsubishi 3 00 0 GT 1 999, a u to., p e a r l w hite, very low m i . $9500. 541-788-8218.
maint'd, regular oil changes, $4500. Jeep Wrangler unlim— NKPlease call ited 2008, Hard top, 541-633-5149 Legal Notices lift, S weet ! V in¹ • L e g al Notices Legal Notices • 572535 Was $26,999, The "motion" or "anhave an interest in the Now $23,988. Chevy Lumina 1 9 95 LEGAL NOTICE swer" (or "reply") seized property. Your 7 -pass. v a n wit h BMyLittle Red Corvette" IN TH E C I R CUIT S UB A R U . deadline for filing the must be given to the p ower c h a i r lif t , 1996 coupe. 132K, COURT FOR THE claim document with court clerk or ad26-34 mpg. 350 auto. STATE O F OR2060 NE Hwy 20 • Bend $1500; 1989 Dodge ministrator within 30 forfeiture cou n sel Turbo Va n 7 - pass. $12,500 541-923-1781 EGON IN AND FOR 877-266-3821 n amed below is 2 1 days of the date of has new motor and THE COUNTY OF Dlr ¹0354 first publ i cation days from the last day t rans., $1500. I f i n - I DESCHUTES, Nee d t osella ~ s pecified her e i n of publication of this terested c a l l Jay W ELLS FA R G O Vehicle? along with the renotice. Where to file 503-269-1 057. BANK, N.A., its sucVBBiNNBCERTIFIED Call The Bulletin a claim and for more quired filing fee. It UINOBBCIINBBC cessors in interest 932 935 and place an ad toi nformation: Da i n a CARS-TRUCKS-SUVS Ford Windstar 1996 and/or ass i gns, must be in proper day! Antique & Sport Utility Vehicles Vitolins, Crook County form and have proof Mini Van, 173K, no Plaintiff, v. DAYNA Ask about our District Attorney Ofof service on t he Classic Autos air, 3 seats, room L. DOOMS; THE"Whee/ Deal"! plaintiff's a t t orney fice, 300 N E T h ird ODORE D. galore! Dependable, for private party '55 Chevy 2 dr . w gn PROJECT CARS:Chevy or, if t h e p l a intiff Street, Prineville, OR road-ready to anyDOOMS; AND OCadvertisers 97754. does not have an P ROJECT car, 3 5 0 2-dr FB 1949-(SOLD) & CUPANTS OF THE place, even Tumalo! Notice of reasons for small block w/Weiand Chevy Coupe 1950 a ttorney, proof of All this for $1500PREMISES, DefenForfeiture: The propservice on the plaindual quad tunnel ram rolling chassis's $1750 really! 541-318-9999 d ants. Case N o . 2004 Lexus RX330 erty described below with 450 Holleys. T-10 ea., Chevy 4-dr 1949, tiff. If you have any Very well maint, 1 2CV0951. S U M was seized for forfei4-speed, 12-bolt posi, complete car, $ 1949; GMC Envoy 2005, 4x4, questions, you MONS BY PUBLIAWD, Leather, moon 975 Weld Prostar whls, Cadillac Series 61 1950, running boards, tinted ture because it: (1) should see an attorroof. ¹069866 C ATION. TO T H E Constitutes the p roextra rolling chassis + 2 dr. hard top, complete window. Vin¹ 260943. Automobiles ney immediately. If DEFENDANTS: Special priced I cl i p ., W as $14,999 N o w extras. $6000 for all. w/spare f r on t ceeds of the violation you need help in T HEODORE D. $15,555 541-389-7669. $3950, 541-382-7391 $12,688. of, solicitation to viofinding an attorney, DOOMS: I n the 2008 Mercury Mariner late, attempt to vioyou may contact the name of the State of 4@3SUBARU. 933 ¹J37856 ... $14,895 late, or conspiracy to Oregon State Bar's O regon, you a r e 2011 Mercedes ML550 Pickups violates, the criminal 2060 NE Hwy 20 • Bend Lawyer Ref e rral hereby required to Nissan Sentra 2012, 9k m. ¹709224 $48,988 laws of the State of 877-266-3821 S ervice online a t appear and answer 12,610 mi, full warranty, 1921 Model T 2011 Toyota 4Runner BMW 328i, 1998, sunDlr ¹0354 www.oregonstateOregon regarding the PS, PB, AC, & more! the complaint filed Delivery Truck SR5¹042626 $31,988 roof, white/grey interior, manufacture, distribubar.org or by calling against you in the $16,000. 541-788-0427 Restored & Runs tion, or possession of 2011 Audi A4 Quattro all electric, auto trans, (503) 684-3763 (in above-entitled Court c lean, 1 6 8,131 m i , controlled substances $9000. the Portland metroPrem. ¹010713 $29,988 a nd cause o n o r $3200. 541-419-6176 (ORS Chapter 475); 541-389-8963 p olitan area) o r before the expira2011 Acura MDX and/or (2) Was used toll-free elsewhere tion of 30 days from ¹546273 ... $3 8 ,995 Chevy Silverado 4x4, or intended for use in in Oregon at (800) the date of the first 2001, 2500 HD ext'd committing or f acili452-7636. This p ublication of t h is cab, 87,600 mi, asking GMC Yukon 2001, 4x4, tating the violation of, ORRXOR summons is issued summons. The date $9800. 541-410-6179 avlorUBrrce solicitation to violate, pursuant to ORCP l oaded, must s e e . Porsche 911 1974, low of first publication in 541-598-3750 attempt to violate, or 7. ROUTH CRABV in¹ 1 8 3236. W a s mi., complete motor/ this matter is JanBMW 740 IL 1998 orig conspiracy to violate TREE OLSEN, P.C., Now Corner 97 & w. Empire o wner, e xc . c o n d trans. rebuild, tuned a ury 18, 2013. I f $13,999 www.aaaoregonauto- • 1966 GMC, 2nd owner suspension, int. 8 ext. you fail timely to apBy Steph a nie the criminal laws of $11,488. 101k miles, new tires source.com the State of Oregon too many extras to list S chilling, OS B ¹ refurb., oi l c o o ling, pear and answer, loaded, sunroof. 4 @) S U B A R U . $8500 obo. Serious buy regarding the manushows new in & out, 104942, A t torneys plaintiff will apply to $9500. 541-706-1897 ers only. 541-536-0123 facture, distribution or p erf. m e ch. c o n d. the a b ove-entitled for Plaintiff, 511 SW 2060 NE Hwy 20 • Bend 250 XLT 1990, Much more! 10th Ave., Ste. 400, possession of c o n~Oo 877-266-3821 court for the relief Chev Camaro, 1969, fully Ford trolled sub s tances 6 yd. dump bed, $28,000 541-420-2715 Portland, OR 97205, Dlr ¹0354 MOrepjXajjjm t lj)liletjn.COm p rayed for i n i t s restored, factory Glacier 139k, Auto, $5500. (ORS Chapter 475). Phone: (503) Blue, HO-350, 4 -spd, complaint. This is a Buick Lucerne CXL PORSCHE 914 1974, 541-410-9997 IN THE MATTER OF: 977-7840; Fax brand n e w int e rior. foreclosure 2009, $12,500, low Roller (no engine), judicial Just too many 4 25-623-1937, s s (1) U.S. Currency in $32,900. Here in Bend, of a deed of trust in low miles; 2003 LeNissan Armada 2007, lowered, full roll cage, the amo u n t of firstname.lastname@example.org call Scott, 406-839-1299 collectibles? the p l aintiff Sabre, $4000. You'll 4x4, tow pkg., pw, pl. 5-pt harnesses, rac- which $ 1,885.00, sei z e d m r equests that t h e not find nicer Buicks V in¹ 7 0 0432. W a s ing seats, 911 dash 8 plaintiff be allowed 12/13/12 from Aaron LEGAL NOTICE Sell them in One look's worth a $17,999, Now instruments, d e cent to foreclose your B. Roth. (2) U.S. thousand words. Call NOTICE OF SEIZURE The Bulletin Classifieds $13,988. shape, v e r y c o ol! interest in the folCurrency in the FOR CIVIL Bob, 541-318-9999. $1699. 541-678-3249 amount of $1,015.00, lowing de s c ribed FORFEITURE TO ALL 4j+ S UB A R U . for an appt. and take a Ford F350 Super Duty seized 8/1/1 2 from real property: LOT drive in a 30 mpg car! POTENTIAL King Ranch 20 04, 541-385-5809 2060 NE Hwy 20 • Bend Lisa Lammers and 5 1, B L OCK G G , CLAIMANTS AND TO Chevy C-20 Pickup Toyota Camrysr Deisel, loaded. Vin¹ 877-266-3821 $ 1,221.00, sei z e d DESCHUTES ALL UNKNOWN 1969, all orig. Turbo 44; A34788 Was $29,999, 19B4, $1200 obo; Dlr ¹0354 CHECK YOUR AD 8/3/12 from Todd LinR IVER W O O DS , PERSONS READ THIS auto 4-spd, 396, model Now $23,788. 1985 SOLD; ville. Please check your ad DESCHUTES CAREFULLY CST /all options, orig. on the first day it runs 1986 parts car, 4@ S U BARU. COUNTY, ORowner, $22,000, to make sure it is cor$500. FIND YOUR FUTURE EGON. Commonly 541-923-6049 If you have any inter2060 NE Hwy 20 • Bend rect. Sometimes inCall for details, HOME INTHE BULLETIN known as : 6 0 4 91 est i n t h e s e i zed 877-266-3821 s tructions over t h e 541-548-6592 I roquois Circ l e , property d e s cribed Your future is just a page Dlr ¹0354 phone are misunderGMC yukon D e nali B end, Oreg o n below, you must claim away. Whether you're looking 2005, l oaded, v e r y Porsche Cayenne 2004, stood and an e rror FORD RANGER XLT 9 7702-8925. NO that interest or you will for a hat or a place to hang it, 1995 Ext. cab 2WD 5 clean. Vin¹ 1 69789. 86k, immac, dealer can occur in your ad. Toyota Corolla 2004, TICE TO D EFENautomatically lose that The Bulletin Classified is auto., loaded, 204k If this happens to your READ speed, with car alarm, W as $16,999 N o w interest. If you do not maint'd, loaded, now ad, please contact us miles. orig. owner, non DANTS: your best source. $15,477 CD player, extra tires THESE P A P E RS file a c laim for t he $17000. 503-459-1580 Chevy Wagon 1957, the first day your ad smoker, exc. c o nd. CAREFULLY! A Every day thousands of on rims. Runs good. property, the property 4-dr., complete, S UBA R U appears and we will $6500 Pnne w l le l awsuit has b e e n and sellers of goods BUBBRUOBBRNBCO99 Clean. 92,000 miles may be forfeited even buyers $7,000 OBO, trades 503-358-8241 be happy to fix it as and services do business in o n m o t or . $ 2 6 0 02060 NE Hwy 20• Bend started against you if you are not conplease call s oon a s w e ca n . these pages. They know 877-266-3821 OBO. 541-771-6511. in th e a b o ve-en- victed of any crime. 541-389-6998 VW Jetta 2010, SE Deadlines are: Weekcan't beat The Bulletin Dlr ¹0354 titled court by Wells To claim an interest, you Sport wgn, 20k mi., days 12:00 noon for Classified Section for Chrysler 300 C o upe Fargo Bank, N.A., you must file a written selection ¹630591. $17,495 and convenience next day, Sat. 11:00 1967, 44 0 e n g ine, SRL4tiA plaintiff. P l a intiff's claim with the forfei- every item is just a phone a.m. for Sunday; Sat. auto. trans, ps, air, I nternational claims are stated in Toyota L a ndcruiser ture counsel named call away. Fla t 12:00 for Monday. If frame on rebuild, ret he w ritten c o mbelow, Th e w r i tten 2000, Au t o, 4x4, we can assist you, Pickup 1963, 1 Oregon The Classified Section is painted original blue, Bed p laint, a c o p y o f leather. Vin¹ 214783 claim must be signed please call us: Aut0$ource easy to use. Every item original blue interior, ton dually, 4 s p d. which was filed with Was $21,999, Now by you, sworn to un541-385-5809 is categorized and every original hub caps, exc. trans., great MPG, 541-598-3750 the a b ove-entitled der penalty of perjury $18,788. The Bulletin Classified aaaoregonautosource.com chrome, asking $9000 could be exc. wood Honda C ourt. You mus t before a notary public, cartegory is indexed on the Ridg e line hauler, runs great, S UB A R U . section's front page. "appear" in this case or make offer. and state: (a) Your 2006, 4x4, pw/pl, very Chevy Cobalt 2 0 05, new brakes, $1950. 541-385-9350 or the other side will true name; (b) The Whether you are looking for clean. Vin¹ 5 12698. 2060 NE Hwy 20 • Bend white, 4-dr, 2.2L, 108K Looking for your 541-419-5480. win a u tomatically. address at which you a home or need a service, miles, over 35mpg, auto W as $18 999 N o w 877-266-3821 next employee'? To "appear" you will a c cept f u t u re your future is in the pages of $15,450 trans, AC, CD player, Place a Bulletin help Dlr ¹0354 must file with t he The Bulletin Classified. dual airbags, manual wanted ad today and m ailings f ro m th e S UB A R U . court a legal doculocks & windows, good court and f orfeiture Chrysler SD 4-Door reach over 60,000 U mocond in/out, runs/drives ment called a c ounsel; and (3) A The Bulletin 1930, CD S R oyal 2060 NE Hwy 20 • Bend each week. tion" or "answer." great, non-smkr, always readers s tatement that y o u Standard, 8-cylinder, 877-266-3821 Your classified ad maintained. $4950. body is good, needs Dlr ¹0354 will also appear on Call 541-350-9938 some r e s toration, RAM 2500 2003, 5.7L bendbulletin.com • Le g al Notices Legal Notices • Legal Notices runs, taking bids, which currently rehemi V8, hd, auto, cruise, Toyota Tacoma 2011, Kia Optima EX 2004 541-383-3888, Jeep Wrangler 4x4 ceives over 1.5 milam/fm/cd. $8400 obro. 4x4, lift, very clean. 2.7L V6, all power 541 -81 5-331 8 1997, 6-cyl, soft top, 541-420-3634/390-1285 lion page views V in¹ 0 1 5638. W a s options, moonroof, roll bar, front tow every month at Now spoiler, leather, InNOTICE OF BUDGET HEARING $29,999, bar, new tires, no extra cost. Bullefinity AM / F M/CD, $26,988. FOR THE CITY OF BEND chrome rims, 103K tin Classifieds alloys, Michelin & miles, gd cond, Toyota 4x 4 Pi c kup, Get Results! Call ©~ S U B A R U. studded tires, meA public hearing on proposed supplemental budgets for the City of Bend, BUBBRUORBRNU CON $5700 obo. 385-5809 or place 1983, 8000-Ib Warn Deschutes County, State of Oregon, for the 2011-2013 biennial budget period 541-504-3253 or 2060 NE Hwy 20• Bend ticulously m a i nt'd, winch, 2 sets of tire your ad on-line at $6950. (in B end) beginning July 1, 2011 will be held in the Council Chambers at City Hall, 710 NW 503-504-2764 877-266-3821 chains, canopy, 22R bendbulletin.com 760-71 5-9123 Wall Street, Bend. Dlr ¹0354 FIAT 1800 1978, 5-spd, motor, 5-spd transdoor panels w/flowers mission, $2495 obo. The hearing will take place on the 30'" day of January, 2013 at 7:00 pm. The & hummingbirds, 541-350-2859 white soft top 8 hard purpose of the hearing is to discuss the budget adjustments with interested top. Just reduced to 935 persons. In addition to the budget adjustments listed below, a supplemental budget will also be considered in the Building Fund, however a public hearing is $3,750. 541-317-9319 Sport Utility Vehicles
( The Bulletin (
L'"" '" "
not required for that adjustment as expenditures will be adjusted <10% over the 2011-2013 biennium. Copies of the proposed budget adjustment are available for review at City Hall, 710 NW Wall Street, during normal business hours.
FordGalaxie 500 1963, 2 dr. hardtop,fastback, 390 v8,auto, pwr. steer 8 radio (orig),541-419-4989 Ford Mustang Coupe 1966, original owner, V8, automatic, great shape, $9000 OBO.
Buick Enclave 2008 CXL AWD, V-6, black, clean, mechanicall y sound, 82k miles. $20,995. Call 541-815-1216
Ford Ranchero 1979
Chevy Tahoe 1999, 4x4, most options, new paint & tires, 159K mi., $4250. Call 541-233-8944
modified engine. Body is in excellent condition, $2500 obo. 541-420-4677
Chevy Tahoe LS 2001, 4x4, 120K mi, Power seats, Tow Pkg, 3rd row s eating, e x tra tires, CD, privacy tinting, upgraded rims. Fantastic cond. $7995 Contact Tim m at 541-408-2393 for info or to view vehicle.
S UBA R U .
BUBBRUOBBRNB CON GMC Vzton 1971, Only $19,700! Original low 2060 NE Hwy 20 • Bend 877-266-3821 mile, exceptional, 3rd owner. 951-699-7171 Dlr ¹0354
F ord F reestyle S E L 2006, V6, AWD, AT, AC, front & side airbags, 25 mpg, 3rd row seating, pwr Ithr seats, multi-CD, traction control, new tires & brks, maintained ext remely well, runs 8 drives exlnt,148K hwy mi, $7200. 541-604-4166
Requirements: CapitalOutlay Loan Repayment Contingencies
$6 3 8,100 $1,195,000 3 6 6 ,100
To reduce revenues and expenditure appropriations to reflect budget savings in fiscal year 2011-12.
Cute black and white Shepherd
seeks a young friend to grow up
$8 19 , 500 $4 13 , 000 $12,852,500 $2 80 , 000
To reduce revenues and expenditure appropriations to reflect budget savings in fiscal year 2011-12.
together with. 555-9999
Water Reclamation Fund Resources. Debt Proceeds
Requirements: Materials & services Debt Service Capital Outlay Interfund Transfers
Requirements; Materials & Services Debt Service Capital Outlay Interfund Transfers
Plymouth B a r racudaGMC Envoy 2002 4WD 1966, original car! 300 $6,450. Loaded, hp, 360 V8, centerLeather, Heated lines, (Original 273 seats, Bose sound eng & wheels incl.) system. Ext. roof rack 541-593-2597 (218) 478-4469
D e c rease
Resources: Grant Revenues
Water Fund Resources: Debt Proceeds
Ford E xplorer X L T 2006, 4 x 4, cle a n . Vin¹ A 18448. W as $12,999, Now $7,988.
0 0 ,000
Jeep Comanche, 1990, original owner, 167K, 4WD, 5-spd, tags good till 9/2015, $4500 obo.
To reduce revenues and expenditure appropnavons to reflect budget savings and adjust bond issuance in fiscal year 2011-12 and 2012-13.
Ford T-Bird, 1966, 390 eng, power everything, new paint, 54K orig mi, runs great, exlnt cond in & out. Asking $8,500.
Decrease S 11,860,000
Requirements Materials and Services Debt Service Reserves
with 351 Cleveland
General Obli ation Bond Fund Resources: Debt Proceeds
70 , 600
7 4 1 ,500
2 6 0 ,000
To reduce revenues and expenditure appropriations to reflect budget savings in fiscal year 2011-12.
Ener Grant Fund Resources: Grant Revenues Requirements. Capital Outlay
D e c rease
0, 0 00
To increase revenues and expenditure appropriations to reflect grant spending that will be higher than anticipated over the 2011-13 biennium.
YOUR WEEKLY GUIDE TO CENTRAL OREGON EVENTS, ARTS AND ENTERTAINMENT EVERY FRIDAY IN THE BULLETIN JANUARY 25, 2013
M U S I C: 3 Leg Torso plays Summit High School fundraiser, PAGE 3 M 0 V I E S: 'Hansel 5 Gretel: Witch Hunters' and four others open, PAGE 24
PAGE 2 • GO! MAGAZINE
C ON T A C T
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, JANUARY 25, 2013
Cover design by Althea Borck, Andy Tullis/The Bulletin
Julie Johnson, 541-383-0308 jjohnson Obendbulletin.com
MUSIC RELEASES • 9
REPORTERS Elise Gross, 541-383-0351 email@example.com David Jasper,541-383-0349
djasperObendbulletin.com Jenny Wasson, 541-383-0350 jwassonObendbulletin.com
DESIGNER Althea Borck, 541-383-0331 aborckObendbulletin.com
SUBMIT AN EVENT GO! MAGAZINE is published each Friday in The Bulletin. Please submit information at least 10 days before the edition in which it is printed, including the event name, brief description, date, time, location, cost, contact number and a website, if appropriate. Email to: firstname.lastname@example.org Fax to: 541-385-5804,
Attn: Community Life U.S. Mail or hand delivery: Community Life, The Bulletin 1777 S.W. Chandler Ave. Bend, OR 97702
OUT OF TOWN • 20
• Yo La Tengo, Christopher Owens, Dawn • Dance company has newEugenehome • A guide to out of town events Richard and more
RESTAURANTS • 10
GAMING • 23
• A review of 2nd Street Eats 8 Sweets
• A review of "Anarchy Reigns" • What's hot on the gaming scene
ARTS • 12
MUSIC • 3 • 3 Leg Torso plays for Summit High • Motown masters perform at Tower • Matt Hopper returns to Bend • Jackie Greene to play benefit show • McMenamins hosts two bands • Quick & EasyBoysreturn to town • Feedback: Kanye-Gate 2013 and the show that never was
• COVER STORY: "Twelfth Night" in Bend • Last Saturday returns to Old Ironworks • Open Studio events begin at Caldera • Red Chair artists raise funds for homeless • Art Exhibits lists current exhibits
MOVIES • 24 • "Hansel tgGretel: Witch Hunters,"
"Parker,""Keep the Lights On,""Diana Vreeland: TheEyeHasto Travel" and "Movie 43" open in Central Oregon • "End of Watch,""For A Good Time Call ...," "Keep the Lights On,""The Paperboy," "Pina" and "Searching For Sugar Man" are out on Blu-ray and DVD • Brief reviews of movies showing in Central Oregon
OUTDOORS • 15 • Great ways to enjoy the outdoors
Take advantage of the full line of Bulletin products. Call 541-385-5800. ull
GOING OUT • 8
CALENDAR • 16
• System and Station, Your Birthday play shows in town • A listing of live music, DJs,karaoke, open mics and more
• A week full of Central Oregon events
PLANNING AHEAD • 18 • A listing of upcoming events • Talks and classes listing
Central Oregon's 50+ Magazine for health, active lifestyle, finance and more.
AGELESS a - colorful and dynamic magazine full of content developed specifically for the largest and fastest growing segment of our community - those over 50 years of age. The Central Oregon Council On Aging and The Bulletin have partnered to produceAGELESS. Locally written, it will feature engaging, informative content developed with our local senior and boomer population in mind.
I • III
No other locally written magazine highlights today's Central Oregon seniors and their active lifestyle
like AGELE55. Createdfor seniors, but a helpful and thoughtful read for any stagein life. SPONSORED BY: (/P IJm
C T o tatcareIN PARTNERSHIP WITH;
Bend Memorial Clinic
!Le bendbulletin.com •
Publishes: january 31 CALL 541.382.1811 TO RESERVE YOUR ADVERTISING SPACE IN AGELESS TODAY! Where Can yOufind One?AGELESS wil be delivered to all Bulletin subscribers and in Bulletin racks and newsstands, reaching more than 70,000 readers. Plus 2000copies will be distributed through COCOA,their partners and other related businesses. Also find the full magazine online at www.bendbulletin.com
GO! MAGAZINE PAGE 3
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, JANUARY 25, 2013
"World chamber music" quintet 3 Leg Torso returns to Bend on Saturday to perform at Summit High School, whose music programs the performance will benefit.
• 3 Leg Torso brings its 'musical narrative' to Summit HighSchool in Bend By David Jasper The Bulletin
hen you have the unique sound and instrumentation 3 Leg Torso does, it can be somewhat challenging to come up with a description of your music, say the leaders of the Portland quintet. "The short tag is that it's 'world chamber music,'" responded acc ordion player C ourtney V o n Drehle, who co-founded the band with violinist and trumpeter Bela Balogh in 1996.
"Oftentimes, because of the nature of our musical narrative arc — it tells a story, and we match it to film — so sometimes, it's 'cinematic world chamber music,'" Von Drehle continued. "It gets used in a bunch of films, too, so that's kind of a fair description." H owever you describe their inventive, exotic sound, the bandwhich includes percussionists and mallet players Gary Irvine and T.J. Arko and acousticbass player Mike Murphy — may just leave you feeling you're sitting in a Parisian cafe
rather than Summit High School auditorium when it performs there
Saturday (see "If you go"). The concert is a benefit for Summit High School's various music programs. "They had seen us performing with Central Oregon Symphony,"explained Balogh, referringto 3 Leg Torso's collaboration with the orchestra during its winter 2011 concert in Bend. "That was a super show (with the symphony) ... and then Summit High School got a hold of us and said, 'We saw you, we really
liked what you did (and) we'd like you to be part of our fundraising effort.' "Well, at first I said, 'No,'" Balogh continued, chuckling. "I'm kidding. I said, 'Of course.' We love doing benefits for causes, especially geared toward music." T he concert w i l l h e l p t h e school's music programs with travel and registration expenses, uniforms and more. "Music programs suffer, unfortunately, all over the state and country. This is something great that they're doing for their program," Balogh sard. Continued Page 5
If yougo What:3 Leg Torso benefit concert for band, choir and
orchestra programs at Summit High School
When:7p.m.Saturday,6 p.m. dool's Where:Summit High School Auditorium, 2855 N.W.
Clearwater Drive, Bend Cost:$15 plus fees in advance at www.bendticket.com, $20 at the door Contact:www.friendsofmusicshs.org or 541-322-3300
PAGE 4 + GO! MAGAZINE
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, JANUARY 25, 2013
a ne- a e • Lessons we can learn from theshow that neverwas
ages 4 and 5 of GO! Magazine were in a bit of flux this week. Hindsight is 20/20, of course. But the fact of the matter is that if someone tells you that Kanye West and a host of other nationally touring rappers are coming to Bend for a show at the Domino Room, you have to at least have a plan to cover it, just in case this pie-in-the-sky idea actually falls to Earth. Even if your better judgment i s j u mping u p a n d do w n , waving its hands at you and shouting, "WHAT ARE Y OU T HINKING? T HI S I S N O T HAPPENING!" Here's the short version of the story: On Jan. 17, the local radio station Power 94 claimed on Facebook and Twitter that it
FEEDBACIC BY BEN SALMON Soulja Boy, YG, Iamsu! and ... yeah ... a super-secret surprise special guest! Click. Read the comments. Find the organizer of the show battling her own skeptics by dropping Kanye's name. So I messaged her, and she said he'd be there to judge the battle, alongside another guy who was sponsoring the show. So I wrote him. And he said he and West would be there. I knew that if this was true, it couldn't be a simple matter of paying Kanye West's presum-
would be bringing "the biggest ably ungodly appearance fee. hip hop star in the world" to Bend. If you set aside the fact that the station could've been en-
0 1OC By Ben Salmon The Bulletin
have a confession to make: I always think I dislike Slightly Stoopid. Their music isn't really my style. And the name doesn't help. But then I listen. And I often remember that while I don't love this long-running San Diego band, I don't hate 'em, either. That's what happened when I saw them live in early 2010. And it happened again earlier this week when I listened to Stoopid's latest record, "Top of the World." At 21 tracks, the band's seventh album is too long by at least a third. But before you tire of it, you might notice that Slightly Stoopid is a pretty skilled septet that adeptly explores the intersections of pop, rock,reggae and otherworldly dub. Its members know how to dig into a laid-back groove and ride it till your eyelids are heavy, and that's something many bands of this style don't really know how to do. "Top of the World" features an all-star collec-
Ifyou go What: Slightly Stoopid, with Karl Denson, Marlon
Asher and EthanTucker When:8tonight,doorsopen7p.m. Where: Midtown Ballroom, 51 N.W. Greenwood
Ave., Bend Cost:$25 plus fees in advance (ticket outlets listed
at the website below), $30 at the door Contact:www.randompresents.com
tion of guests, including reggae legends Barrington Levy and Don Carlos, funk-jam utility man Karl Denson, G. Love, Angelo Moore of Fishbone, and more. And it's proof that Slightly Stoopid — famously discovered by Sublime's Bradley Nowell — has grown from a pastiche of that band into a group with deep roots in the right places. — Reporter: 541-383-0377, email@example.com
So I asked how this was happening and was told he's close friends with one of the rappers on the bill, a guy named Young gaging in hyperbole for hype's Sam. sake, to me, that means Jay-Z or Friendship and a favor is the Kanye West. only way Kanye West would And if you know even a little show up at the Domino Room to bit about the concert-promotion judge a rap battle, and even then I'd guess it's a loooongshot. business — and believe me, I only know a little bit — then you I emailed West's publicist, assume a Jay-Z or Kanye West didn't hear back, and wrote a show in Central Oregon would post on The Bulletin's music happen at Les Schwab Amphi- blog, Frequency, detailing what theater or the event center at the I'd learned. I tried to inject that Deschutes County Fair 8r Expo post with as much skepticism as Center. And you assume we'd I could. know about it a couple months That published Monday. On or more in advance. At least. Tuesday, the wheels came off Right'? These are things that this whole thing. make sense. First, Young Sam posted on Naturally, my curiosity was Facebookthat he would not be in piqued by Power 94's tease, so I Oregon and didn't know about sent out a couple emails and be- the show. On Twitter, Iamsu! gan to hear Kanye's name. replied to a tweet heralding the M ore specifically, I h e a r d lineup with one word: false. Kanye's name from a couple OK! people, and enough skepticism So, we called West's publicist's office to try to confirm his from others to feed the Kardashian family for a year. appearance. A receptionist there I s t arted p o k in g a r o und. was quite certain he would not Power 94's Facebook l i nked be in Bend this weekend. to an event page promoting Soulja Boy's publicist said the an "Underground Rap Event" same thing. So did YG's manat the Domino Room on Jan. agement company. Power 94 re26 that promised a rap battle moved any mention of the show among local artists followed by from its Facebook and website. performances by big names like Continued next page
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, JANUARY 25, 2013
perience booking big-name acts. If you want West in your building, you From previous page can figure on: •a simple appearance fee beAnd o n W e dnesday, organizers told The Bulletin the show was tween $400,000 and $750,000. (LSA "postponed," though they blamed generally books shows that cost in the problems on online hackers and the range of $25,000 to $200,000.) • production costs (crew, security, negative comments surrounding the event. Ticket purchasers were apbackstage) of $100,000 to $150,000. parently being reimbursed. (LSA generally spends $30,000 per There are details here that are show on production.) • an agreement to hand over 75 too murky to get into. It's Thursday morning as I write this, and I've de- to 95 percent of vendor sales to the cided I don't even want to try to fer- artist. • needing around 70 feet of stage ret out what happened. But let's talk for just a minute clearance for l ighting and other about one of the oldest adages in the equipment. (LSA has 28 feet of stage book: If something seems too good clearance.) to be true, it probably is. LSA also can sell 7,000 to 8,000 K anye West appearing at t h e tickets to a show. The Domino Room Domino Room to judge a rap battle holds around 500. falls squarely into this category. Granted, Kanye West was not L ate this w eek, I a s ked L e s advertised as performing in Bend Schwab Amphitheater manager this weekend, but his alleged apMarney Smith ifeven her venue pearance, plus performances by could (a) afford a West show, and hit-making MCs like Soulja Boy and (b) accommodate his production Tyga (the "Rack City" rapper was a needs. late addition to the mythical lineup), She called back and gave me clearly put this show so far outside some estimates based on LSA's ex- the realm of reality, it's a wonder
that this thing even gained steam in the firspl t ace. A side bummer about this whole situation is that it casts aspersions on legitimate concert venues and promoters who a lready have to work hard to get artists to venture off the interstate and over the Bend,
3 Leg Torso
"We grew up watching that stuff," Balogh said. "It really got itself into our minds. Courtney has a great tune called 'Giant Stomp' that's definitely reflective of the Carl Stalling music." "Driving Along with My Cow in My Volga," from their most recent album, "Animals & Cannibals," also callsto mind Stalling's workthrough the liberal use of xylophone. "But kind of an Eastern European Carl Stalling," said Balogh. Meanwhile, tomorrow at Summit, they'll perform two sets. "We won'thave any symphonic accompaniment this time, but we've got our array of sounds to bring down," Von Drehle said. "We'll also have guestpercussionistJoe Janiga,"who was a member of the band until 2002 and has been a frequent occasional member. "He's a dynamic groove player. The band will be grooving hard is essentially what I'm saying."
ian-American whose father and grandfather were both violinists. From Page 3 3 Leg Torso is also influenced by "They're being really proactive tango, Middle-Eastern, Americana by trying to raise money for it. This and modern classical music, Von is all across the board, for their orDrehle said. chestra, band and choir programs," And don't leave out "cartoon music," he continued, referring to the Balogh added. That cinematic sound Von Drehle manic tunes that lent atmosphere mentioned has been lent to such films to the mischief of Bugs Bunny and as the UNICEF-funded documentary other cartoon critters of the mid"With Hope and Help," about living 20th century. with AIDS in Thailand. They've also Cartoon music, Von Drehle said, shared their music with filmmakers is rich in texture and narrative. "One including Morgan Spurlock ("Super of our riches in our band is havSize Me"), Teller (of Penn & Teller ing a great percussion section with fame) and animator Joan Gratz mallets, v i braphone, x y l ophone ("The Dowager's Feast"). Their mu- and glockenspiel. Instruments like sic has also turned up everywhere that are also some of the principle from a Bosnian TV series and a 2012 color instruments in a lot of cartoon National Geographic special about scores, too." preparing for the apocalypse. Balogh said that they grew up "Our i n f luences are d i verse," hearing thework of cartoon comVon Drehle said. "There's a lot of poser Carl Stalling, who wrote for Eastern European influence, and a "Looney Tunes"and "Merrie Melolot of that (comes) directly through dies," averaging a score a week for Bela," a first-generation Hungar22 years, according to Wikipedia.
GO! MAGAZINEe PAGE 5
Oregon. We don't need that. So folks, when you see or hear something about a show, do a little digging to make sure it's the real deal. Take time to notice the name of the promoter.Have you heard of them? Note the size of the venue and the lead time to the show. Do they make sense for the artist involved? These are things we haven't had to deal with much of in Bend, if at all. But as someone on Facebook
REGISTER TODAY ONLINE: www.cocc. edu/continuinged or call 541.383.7270
said (I'm paraphrasing): "Bend is big enough for a rap-show scam now!" If something seems too good to be true, it probably is. So be careful out there. I'm talking to myself, too.
— Reporter: 541-383-0377, bsalmonC<bendbulletin.com
— Reporter: 541-383-0349, firstname.lastname@example.org
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PAGE 6 + GO! MAGAZINE
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, JANUARY 25, 2013
Motown masters perform at Tower Let's face it: Unless you have a DeLorean, a flux capacitor and 1.21 gigawatts of electricity generated by a bolt of lightning or plutonium stolen f ro m L i b y an terrorists, you are unlikely to see The Temptations and The Four Tops, Diana Ross a nd Th e S u p remes, T h e Jackson Five, Glady Knight, Smokey Robinson, Aretha Franklin or Stevie Wonder live any time soon. This is where Masters of Motown, the tribute act that is coming to Bend's Tower Theatre on Monday, comes in. You, m y 2 1 s t c e n t ury friend, can relive the magic of the Motor City music scene thanks to these masters, who not only sing the songs of all of the above (in front of a live band), but dress the part and pull off some sweet choreography, too. It's an immersive experience that may sound a bit •
'(Qt )'t 4(g i /,I
like Motown karaoke, but at least it's karaoke by people who can sing! Masters of Motown; 7:30 p.m. Monday; $35, $40 and
$45, plus fees, available through the venue; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; www.towertheatre.org or 541-317-0700.
Matt Hopper andhis Candles return toBend Matt Hopper does rock 'n' roll right. His "Jersey Finger" album, a full stream of which is feat ured prominently at w w w .matthopper.com, sounds as rad today as it did back in 2010, when I gushed about it
on these very pages:
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"'Jersey Finger' p a i n ts Hopper as a guy who has a vision for his music, knows his strengths, and is confident his work deserves to be heard. It also proves he has the skills and the strut to make you want to pay attention." Originally from Alaska but now based in Boise, Idaho, Hopper has a very natural ear for memorable melodies and irresistible guitar riffs; great songs seem to pour out of him. Now here's some g ood news: On his website, Hopper lists his goals for 2013, and one of those is "wrapping up the new records." That's either a typo or he's working on multiple albums as we speak.
And that's great news! New music from Matt Hopper always is. Matt Hopper &The Roman Candles; 9 p.m. Thursday; $5; Silver Moon Brewing <0Taproom, 24 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; www.silvermoon brewing.com.
Jackie Greene to play benefit show Northern California singersongwriter Jackie Greene will return to Bend on Saturday to play a benefit show for the Bend Surgery Center Foundation at downtown's Tower Theatre. Greene's c a r ee r has
chugged along for years, propelled by his own penchant for catchy and soulful rock 'n' roll — The New York Times famously called him "The Prince of Americana" — as well as his alignment with other well-known musicians. Over the years he has been band mates with Joan Osborne, Grateful Dead bassist Phil Lesh, and, beginning this spring, The Black Crowes.
Continued next page
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Find It All Online bendbulletin.com heBul ettn
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, JANUARY 25, 2013
GO! MAGAZINE + PAGE 7
5pectacular Ocean Views From Every Room.
Feb. 2 —Earphunk (fttnk), Liquid Lounge, Bend, www. p44p.biz. Feb. 2 —Sarcalogos (metal), Third Street Pub, Bend, 541-306-3017.
• e •
Feb. 3 — HeyOcean! (pop), Player's Bar & Grill, Bend, 541-389-2558. Feb. 6 —Excision (dubstep), Midtown Ballroom, Bend, www. randompresents.com. Feb. 6 —The HegoSequence (indie-rock),Tower Theatre, Bend, www.towertheatre.org. Feb. 6 —World's Finest (reggae-funk),McMenamins Old St. Francis School, Bend, www. mcmenamins.com. Feb. 7 —Celtic Crossroads (Irish),Tower Theatre, Bend, www.towertheatre.org. Feb. 8 —ShookTwins (quirky folk),Tower Theatre, Bend, www.towertheatre.org. Feb. 9 —TomVattdenAvond (folk),The Horned Hand, Bend, www.reverbnation. com/venue/thehornedhand. Feb. 10 —Shawn Mugins (folkrock),Tower Theatre, Bend, www.towertheatre.org. Feb.12 —Nicki Bluhm &The Gramdlers(country-soul),Liquid Lounge, Bend, www.p44p.biz. Feb. 13 —Iration (alternativereggae),Domino Room, Bend, www.midtowndominoroom. com. Feb. 13 —You, Me 8 Apollo (indie-rock),McMenamins Old St. Francis School, Bend, www. mcmenamins.com. Feb. 14 —Phutureprimitive (electronica),Liquid Lounge, Bend, www.slipmatscience.com. Feb. 14 —RobLarkin and the Wayward Ones(rootsrock), McMenamins Old St. Francis School, Bend, www. mcmenamins.com. Feb. 14 —Salem Big Band (jazz),Sunriver Resort, www. sunrivermusic.org. Feb. 15 —Portland Cello Project (indie classical), Sisters High School, www. sistersfolkfestival.org. Feb. 15 —TonyHoliday (blses),The Horned Hand, Bend, www.reverbnation. com/venue/thehornedhand. Feb. 15 —TonySmiley (funkrock), Liquid Lounge, Bend, www.liquidclub.net. Feb.16 —Machetaso Profarm (metal),Domino Room, Bend, www.midtowndominoroom.com.
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Receive 20% off room rate when you bring this ad and donate a can of food for each night of your stay. Valid Sun-Thurs, Now - May 23, 2013 wr
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OVERLEAF LODGE s3PA From previous page But rest assured: Greene's success is not the result of coat-tail riding. The dude can write and perform a song as well as anyone around. For proof, visit wwwjackiegreene .com, click on "Music," give his excellent 2012 album "Till The Light Comes" a spin and soak in the Stones 'n' Beatles vibes. Jackie Greene, with the Free Radicals; 6 p.m. Saturday; $35 and $45, plus fees, available through thevenue, ages 21 and older; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; www.towertheatre.org or 541-317-0700.
800-338-0507 by Brothers Gow's custom-built light show. Trippy! Learn more at www .brothersgow.com. Both shows start at 7 p.m. and both are free. To keep up with the music schedule at McMenamins, visit www .mcmenamins.com.
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Quick 8 EasyBoysplay The Belfry in Sisters The Quick 8 Easy Boys continue to have one of the most eye-catching
opening lines of a bio you'll see:
"(The band,) a power-trio out of Portland, Oregon, create their own blend of f u nky R 8 B , p sychedelic McMenamins hosts rock, and garage pop with a slight of honky-tonk. Imagine the jon Wayne, Brothers Gow pinch Minutemen, My Morning Jack and McMenamins Ol d S t . F r a n cis Funkadelic rolled into one." School (700 N.W. Bond St., Bend) is Yes, but don't imagine that too hard, known for its free Wednesday/Thurs- or your mind might just explode. day shows that'll brighten your midAnyway, The Quick & Easy Boys' week faster than you can say "Cajun hype is probably unattainable, but tots." these three guys do a good job trying to Next week is no different. Two sol- get there. They blend funk, rock, psych id out-of-town bands will roll through and more into a fun and frenzied batch Father Luke's Room and try to make of party fuel that seems to get more polocals shimmy and possibly slosh tent with each passing year. their beers. Want to hear it rather than read First up Wednesday is Jon Wayne about it? and The Pain, a Minneapolis band Well, here's a cool thing: The Quick with a t a ut, M i dwestern take on & Easy Boys have gathered songs beachy reggae, pop, rock and dub from their first two albums and their with an electronic twist. You can upcoming third and posted them on hear their most recent album, as well Bandcamp under the name "Greatest as theband's other releases, atwww Hits LP." You can stream it or down.jonwayneandthepain.com. load it for free at www.thequickanThen on Thursday, it's time for a deasyboys.bandcamp.com. visit from Brothers Gow,a band origiThe Quick & Easy Boys;8 p.m. Satnally from Flagstaff, Ariz., but now urday; $10; The Belfry, 302 E. Main based in San Diego. The group's mu- Ave., Si s t ers; w w w . b elfryevents sic is an amalgam of funk, rock and .com or 541-815-9122. — Ben Salmon improv, and its live show is boosted
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PAGE 8 • GO! MAGAZINE
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, JANUARY 25, 2013
going out Looking for something to do? Check out our listing of live music, DJs, karaoke, open mics and more happening at local nightspots. Find lots more at www.bendbulletin.com/events. 6:30 p.m.; Bend d'Vine, 916 N.W.Wall St.;541-323-3277. TEXAS HOLD'EMTOURNAMENT: AINESMITH-JACKSON: Folk;6 p.m .; 6:30 p.m.; Rivals Sports Bar, Grill 8 Cross Creek Cafe, 507 SW8th St., Poker, 2650 N.E. Division St., Bend; Redmond; 541-548-2883. 541-550-7771. OPEN MIC: 6-8 p.m.;Bookand CASEY PARNELL:Rock and pop; 7 Bean, 1595 N.E. Third St., Prineville; p.m.; portello winecafe, 2754 N.W. 541-447-3778. TEXAS HOLD'EM: $40;6 p.m .;Rivals Crossing Drive, Bend; 541-385-1777. PAT THOMAS: Country; 7 p.m.; Sports Bar, Grill& Poker, 2650 N.E. Tumalo FeedCompany, 64619 U.S. Division St., Bend; 541-550-7771. Highway 20, Tumalo; 541-382-2202. PAUL EDDY: Twang-pop; 6:30 p.m.; River Rim Coffeehouse, 19570 Amber LAURELBRAUNS:Folk-pop; 7 p.m.; Parrilla Grill, 635 N.W. 14th St., Bend; Meadow Drive, Suite190, Bend; 541-617-9600. 541-728-0095. CHRISNOVAK: Folk;7 p.m.;Eco PAT THOMAS:Country;7 p.m.; Bistro, Bar and Boutique, 905 S.E. Tumalo Feed Company, 64619 U.S. Highway 20, Tumalo; 541-382-2202. Third Street, Bend; 541-306-6697. LINDY GRAVELLE: Country and KARAOKE: 8 p.m.; Sandbagger Dinner House, 5165 Clubhouse Drive, pop; 7 p.m.; Brassie's Bar at Eagle Crooked River Ranch; 541-923-8655. Crest Resort, 1522 Cline Falls Road, Redmond; 541-548-4220. SLIGHTLYSTOOPID:Dub-rock, with Karl Denson;$25 plusfees in advance, YOUNG FIDDLEPICKERS: 7 p.m .; Broken Top Bottle Shop 8 Ale Cafe, $30 at the door; 8 p.m., doors open at 7 p.m.; Midtown Ballroom, 51 N.W. 1740 N.W. Pence Lane, Suite1, Bend; Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-788-2989 541-728-0703. or www.midtownbend.com. COMEDIANJIM MORTENSON: $6 in advance, $8 at the door; 8 p.m.; OPEN MIC:8 p.m.; The Horned Hand, 507 N.W. Colorado Ave., Bend; www. GoodLife Brewing Co., 70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; 541-728-0749. facebook.com/thehornedhand. THE RIVERPIGS:Rock'n' roll; 8 KARAOKE: 8 p.m.; Sandbagger p.m.; Kelly D's Irish Sports Bar and Dinner House,5165 Clubhouse Drive, Grill,1012 S.E. Cleveland Ave., Bend; Crooked River Ranch; 541-923-8655. 541-389-5625. KARAOKE WITH BIGJOHN: 8 p.m.; Rivals Sports Bar, Grill& Poker,2650 THE SUBSTITUTES:Rock'n' roll; 8:30 p.m.; Northside Bar & Grill, N.E. Division St., Bend; 541-550-7771. 62860 Boyd Acres Road, Bend; SYSTEM ANDSTATION:The 541-383-0889. Portland-based indie-rock act DJ STEELE:10p.m.; The Summit performs, with One Block Away; $5; Saloon & Stage,125 N.W. Oregon 8 p.m.; The Horned Hand, 507 N.W. Ave., Bend; 541-749-2440. Colorado Ave., Bend; 541-728-0879 or DJ WEATHER: The Portland-based DJ www.facebook.com/thehornedhand. performs; 10 p.m.; Astro Lounge, 939 THE QUICK &EASYBOYS: The N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-388-0116. Portland-based funk-rock act performs; $10; 8 p.m.; The Belfry, 302 E. Main Ave., Sisters; 541-815-9122 or SATURDAY www.belfryevents.com. FREE POKER TOURNAMENT: 1 THE SUBSTITUTES:Rock 'n' roll; p.m.; Rivals Sports Bar, Grill & 8:30 p.m.; Northside Bar & Grill, Poker, 2650 N.E. Division St., Bend; 62860 Boyd Acres Road, Bend; 541-550-7771. 541-383-0889. DEREK MICHAELMARC: Rock,with MUCHMORE COUNTRY: The Garth Osborn; 6 p.m.; Cross Creek Portland-based country act performs; Cafe, 507 SW 8th St.,Redmond; 9 p.m.; Maverick's Country Bar & Grill, 541-548-2883. 20565 Brinson Blvd., Bend; 541-3251886 or www.maverickscountrybar. PAUL EDDY: Twang-pop; 6 p.m.; Scanlon's, 61615 Athletic Club Drive, com. Bend; 541-382-8769. LARK:Jazzand pop; 9 p.m.; M&J MATT ANDRACHEL:Folkabilly;6:30 Tavern, 102 N.W. Greenwood Ave., p.m.; River Rim Coffeehouse, 19570 Bend; 541-389-1410. Amber Meadow Drive, Suite190, YOUR BIRTHDAY:Jam-rock; $5; Bend; 541-728-0095. 9:30 p.m.; Silver Moon Brewing & SLICK SIDE DOWN:Jazz-funk fusion; Taproom, 24 N.W.Greenwood Ave.,
Bend; 541-388-8331. DJ STEELE:10p.m.; The Summit Saloon 8 Stage, 125 N.W.Oregon Ave., Bend; 541-749-2440. DJ WEATHER:The Portlandbased DJ performs; 10 p.m.; Astro Lounge, 939 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-388-0 I I6.
SUNDAY POKER TOURNAMENT:1 p.m.;Rivals Sports Bar, Grill & Poker,2650 N.E. Division St., Bend; 541-550-7771. LISADAE AND ROBERT LEETRIO: Jazz; 5 p.m.; Northside Bar 8 Grill, 62860 Boyd Acres Road, Bend; 541-383-0889. TEXAS HOLD'EMTOURNAMENT: 5 p.m.; Rivals Sports Bar, Grill 8 Poker, 2650 N.E. Division St., Bend; 541-550-7771. COREYPARNELL:Rock and pop; 6 p.m.; 5 Fusion & Sushi Bar, 821 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-323-2328.
MONDAY TEXAS HOLD'EMOR OMAHA: 4 p.m.; Rivals Sports Bar, Grill & Poker, 2650 N.E. Division St., Bend; 541-550-7771. KARAOKE:6:30 p.m .;Northside Bar & Grill, 62860 Boyd Acres Road, Bend; 541-383-0889. SCOTTISH COUNTRYDANCE CLASSES:Noexperience or partner necessary; $5, first class free; 7 p.m.; Sons of Norway Hall, 549 N.W. Harmon Blvd., Bend; 541-388-1908.
TUESDAY ALLEY CATS JAZZ ENSEMBLE: Dance and lunch; 10:30 a.m.; Bend's Community Center, 1036 N.E. Fifth St.; 541-3 I2-2069. BOBBY LINDSTROM:Rock and blues; 5 p.m.; Eco Bistro, Bar and Boutique, 905 S.E. Third Street, Bend; 541-306-6697. TEXAS HOLD'EMBOUNTY TOURNAMENT:6 p.m .;Rivals Sports Bar, Grill & Poker, 2650 N.E. Division St., Bend; 541-550-7771. UKULELEJAM: 6:30 p.m.;Kelly D's, 1012 S.E. Cleveland Ave., Bend; 541-389-5625. WILD RYE:Americana; 8 p.m.; GoodLife Brewing Co., 70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; 541-728-0749. BEATS 8 RHYMES:Local hip-hop; 9 p.m.;Liquid Lounge,70 N.W . Newport Ave., Bend; 541-389-6999.
WEDNESDAY HILST & COFFEY:Chamber-folk; 5:30 p.m.; Flatbread Community Oven, 375 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-728-0600. ACOUSTICOPENMIC:with Bobby Lindstrom; 6 p.m.; Taylor's Sausage Deli & Pub,913 N.E.3rd St., Bend; 541-383-1694. TEXAS HOLD'EMOR OMAHA: 6 p.m .; Rivals Sports Bar, Grill & Poker, 2650 N.E. Division St., Bend; 541-550-7771. DJ ANDKARAOKE:7 p.m.; Sandbagger Dinner House, 5165 Clubhouse Drive, Crooked River Ranch;541-923-8655. JON WAYNE ANDTHE PAIN: Electroreggae; 7 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School,700 N.W .Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174. THE EDGE:Rock; 7 p.m.; Northside Bar & Grill, 62860 Boyd Acres Road, Bend; 541-383-0889. KARAOKE:9 p.m.; Liquid Lounge, 70 N.W. Newport Ave., Bend; 541-389-6999.
THURSDAY TEXAS HOLD'EMBOUNTY TOURNAMENT:6 p.m .;RivalsSports Bar, Grill 8 Poker, 2650 N.E. Division St., Bend; 541-550-7771. BROTHERSGOW:The San Diegobased rock group performs; 7 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-3825174 or www.mcmenamins.com. BOBBY LINDSTROM:Rockand blues; 7:30 p.m.; Kelly D's, 1012 S.E. Cleveland Ave., Bend; 541-389-5625. OPEN MIC:8 p.m.; Northside Bar & Grill, 62860 Boyd Acres Road, Bend; 541-383-0889. DISCOTHEQUE NOUVEAU:Altelectronica, house music, dubstep and more; 9 p.m.; The Blacksmith Restaurant, 211 N.W.Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-318-0588. SOUL NIGHTWITH STONEY DANZA:$3; 9 p.m.; Players Bar 8 Grill, 25 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; 541-389-2558. MATT HOPPER &THE ROMAN CANDLES:TheIdaho-basedpoprocker performs; $5; 9:30 p.m.; Silver Moon Brewing & Taproom, 24 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-3888331 or www.silvermoonbrewing. com. • TO SUBMIT:Email eventeObendbulletin. com. Deadline ie 10 days before publication. Please include date, venue, time and cost.
U SYSTEM ANO STATION I love it when not-exactly-huge bands are
doing things on agrandscale. TakeSystem and Station, for example. The Portlandbased quartet has been at it foryears,
racking upalbum releases andtour-van miles and positive press blurbs, but never quite breaking through to the big time. And
not for lack ofworthy material. Fronted by powerful vocalist RFK Heise, System
and Station's songsareepic collisions of soaring prog-pop, angularmath-rock, and a little bit of arena-ready ambition,
where no hook istoo tall to conquer, even if it meansstraining to getthere. In their promotional material, they cite Sunny Day Real Estate, Built to Spill and Shiner as
influences. Shiner! Now that's cred-worthy. Anyway, System and Station will provide
a nice changeof paceat The Horned Hand on Saturday night, alongwith the opener, a new local rock groupcalled OneBlock Away. Details at left.
® ~ YOURBIRTHDAY Local funk-rock-electro-pop-jam band Your Birthday hasbeenscarce around the scene for a bit, but they'll be back on stage Saturday at Silver Moon Brewing to
do some "rocking andalso playing weird tron music and stuff," according to their
Facebook page.(llovethat.) Bonus:The show will double as a birthday bash for Jasmine Helsley and Tera Keller, the two women behind JAH Promotions, a local companythatbooks the Moon. Funtim es all around, eh? Details at left. — Ben Salmon
GO! MAGAZINE ~ PAGE 9
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, JANUARY 25, 2013
musie releases Yo La Tengo
A$AP Rocky A D E Y O
"FADE" Matador Records It's possible at this point to consider Yo La Tengo as a musical version of Michael Apted's longrunning "The Up Series," documentaries that since 1964 have followed the same 14 children as they've grown and changed. Started in Hoboken, N.J., by guitarist husband Ira Kaplan and drummer wife Georgia Hubley, Yo La Tengo has been documenting lives through music for a quarter of a century now, creating solid, vi rtually u n i mpeachable rock 'n' roll that offers a model for dual creativity. On the 13th Yo La Tengo album, the couple works through c omplicated emotions wit h a s m uch elegance and g r ace a s ever. A gentle record featuring strings, humming keyboards, the gorgeous roaming bass lines of longtime member James McNew and the occasional muted brass
T E N G O
section, "Fade" is classic Yo La Tengo: honest, unpretentious and, above all, catchy. At its best — the delicate "Corneliaand Jane,"the feedback-heavy cruise-pop song"Paddle Forward," andthe rhythmic, orchestralcloser "Before We Run" — "Fade" offers reassurance that the band and the couple at its center are as solid and creatively stable as ever. The family that plays together does indeed stay together. — Randall Roberts, Los Angeles Times
Here and there March 30 —Star Theater, Portland; www.
startheaterportland.com or 503-248-4700. March 31 —WOW Hall,
Eugene; www.wowhall.org or 541-687-2746.
go to bed with them). "Lysandre" starts with a RenChristopher Owens Faire flute melody that suggests a joust with preciousness is to "LYSANDRE" come. But then the record, which Fat Possum Records w as allegedly w r itten i n o n e " New York C i ty," th e t h i r d fevered day, skips off into Bill song on C h r i stopher Ow ens' Withers acoustic ambience, Belle debut solo album "Lysandre," 8 Sebastian-style twee-pop and is kind of an opposite-universe occasional nods to acid-casualty version of Lou Reed's "Walk on classic rock. the Wild Side." It's a sax-soaked There's some overly emo mulling on "Love Is in the Ear of the tale of turning tricks in the big city, but zips along a major-key Listener," where Owens wonders "What if I'm just a bad songwritmelody with a mix of hope and er?" He's not, but Conor Oberst devastation. That blend has been the halldoes that sort of meta-self-critimark of Owens'writing since his cism better. time fronting the indie-rock band Overall though, "Lysandre" is a Girls. "Lysandre" isn't much of a fresh start for a writer with a fine departure but it does broaden the ear for the way happiness and range and refine the writing that heartbreak intertwine. — August Brown, made him a troubadour of millennial drifters (and those who Los Angeles Times
"LONG LIVE A$AP" RCA Records ASAP Rocky, the 24-year-old hip-hop sensation from Harlem, sounds like he's been doing this a long time. Not only does the leader of the A$AP Mob have the swagger and confidence in his rhymes of a veteran on his major-label debut, "Long Live A$AP," but his style is distinctly influenced by the rappers who rose to prominence around the time he was in grade school, as well as Rakim, the Wyandanch rapper A$AP Rocky, aka Rakim Mayers, was named after. There's a bit of Wu Tang Clan
Cristina Pato "MIGRATIONS" Sunnyside Records Cristina Pato reaches what sounds like full steam only a handful of times on her perfectly titled new album, "Migrations," and that touch of restraint feels strategic and knowing. Pato is a pianist of percussive clarity, and a flutist and singer of warmer, softer effect. But the instrument on which she slays is the gaita, a bagpipe of traditional use in her homeland of Galicia, in the northwest corner of Spain. She's a virtuoso, and when she opens the floodgates of her technique, as she does on an Emilio Solla tune called "Remain Alert," the force can knock you back a few steps. She knows to use it
on "1 Train," where ASAP Rocky leads his crew through tales of the subway line running through their hood, their excitement causing their rhymes to run into each other.He assembles a diff erent sort of g r oup on "(Expletive" Problems," i n cluding D r a k e, Kendrick Lamar and 2 Chainz, for more of a radio-friendly Bad Boy-era party that would rule the airwaves were it not for its expletive-laden chorus. More impressively, though, is the way Rocky weaves his way through a w ild r ange of h i phop subcultures, from the Dirty South to Houston's chopped-andscrewed music, to the Cali vibe of producer Hit-Boy, the synthier groove of Clams Casino, and
heartache and breaking through in the music industry (check out "GOLDENHEART" "Return of a Queen.") And RichAltavoz Distribution ard, who co-wrote the 16-track As a member of Diddy-Dirty independent release, doesn't skip Money and Danity Kane, Dawn a beat. " Pretty W icked T h ings" i s Richard was impressive. As a solo artist, she's extraordinary. spooky and eerie — in a good Her solo debut, "Goldenheart," way. "Northern Lights" is adis an R8 B field day of progres- dictive, while "Tug of War" and sive, electronic an d s m o oth "Frequency" are certified Quiet sounds that play like one amaz- Storm anthems. "Goldenheart" isn't just goldi ng m usical a dventure. H e r unique voice — which echoes en, it's grand. like magic as she sings about
even the dubstep of Skrillex. He handles it all without changing his own style, one that gets the details right like Jay-Z and swings between playful and serious, like
Biggie. — Glenn Gamboa, Newsday
ness of tradition but breezy about its debts. The history of the gaita stretches back centuries, into a .': 'zS ITIR shrouded antiquity; its popular resurgencein recent years is less Mi i II3 mysterious, involving the pag'QbpIpp PAppipps," Pi'Apo, Vp>ce ' eantry of Galician pipe bands and I the easy flair of players like Carlos Nunez. As if to offer a dose of reassurance,Pato includes a few folkloric themes here, stacking them near the album's close. But she opens with "Muineira for Cristina," an original take on She also k n o ws, p e rhaps a traditional form, by the Galician through her experience in Yo-Yo accordionist Victor Prieto. Her Ma's Silk Road Ensemble, that breathy singing, on "Rosina" as on authenticity and adaptability can the bossa nova standard "Dindi," be compatible under the right is nothing special. But any trace conditions. "Migrations," with of vulnerability is welcome, on an its suggestion of an itinerant and album that otherwise makes little even mongrelized cultural legacy, accommodation for it. — Nate Chinen, sets the stage nicely for her: It's an album suffused with awareThe New York Times
Brandy — glides over each song
— Mesfin Fekadu, The Associated Press
PAGE 10 • GO! MAGAZINE
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, JANUARY 25, 2013
Photos by Joe Kline/The Bulletin
2nd Street Eats & Sweets in Bend serves up breakfast, lunch and chocolate treats. Pictured are a bacon,egg,and cheese sandwich on an onion bagel,top left,and 70 percent dark chocolate honey caramel truffles.
• 2nd Streetdeli in Bendoffers homespunfood andsensational chocolates By John Gottberg Anderson For The Bulletin
hen your cafe is in a location that gets little or nopedestrian or drive-by traffic,success can be elusive. Somehow, Tricia and Jeremy Pollard are finding a way to make it work at their 2nd Street Eats & Sweets. A health-conscious deli that also incorporates a chocolate business, Tricia's True Confections, this tiny store is achieving a level of business that Tricia admits "is beyond what we could have imagined." Since taking over the former Brown Bag Deli in November 2011, the couple has found patronage among many office and government workers, who appreciate the speedy and low-cost breakfasts and lunches off ered at2nd Street. Low cost'? Consider that nothing on the menu is
priced higher than $7.50. That includes an oversized hoagie roll stuffed with crispy bacon, turkey and melted Swiss cheese; and a generous salad topped with slices of Philadelphia cheese steak. The Pollards, who met in Oregon in the mid-1990s when Jeremy was a student at Portland's Western Culinary Institute, moved to Bend in 2005 after a decade on the Delaware shore. Jeremy worked at such local establishments as McMenamins' Old St. Francis School, Giuseppe's and Brasada Ranch. Tricia, once their two children (now 15 and 12) were old enough to stand on their own two feet, pursued her passion for candy making. They did some joint catering, but when the Brown Bag wasoffered for sale,they were delighted to launch their own business.
Continued next page
Eats 8 Sweets Location:12890N.E.Second St. (at Norton Avenue), Bend Hours: 7 a.m .to 3 p.m .Monday to Friday, 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. Saturday
Price range:Bagels $1 to $4, salads $5 to $7.50, sandwiches andwraps $4 to $7.50 Credit cards:American Express, Discover, MasterCard, Visa
Kids' menu:No Vegetarian menu:Numerous choices Alcoholic beverages:No Outdoorseating: Limited seasonal tables
facebook.com andwww. triciastrueconfections.com
Food: B.Simple,homemade lunches, good bagels andwonderful chocolates Service:B. Simple, friendly counter service: Tricia takes orders as Jeremy cooks Atmosphere:C. Minimal decor is highlighted by a simple chocolate
display case Value:A. It's hard to argue with a
menu whose top price is $7.50.
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, JANUARY 25, 2013
GO! MAGAZINE PAGE 11
From previous page
Hidden away This is a cozy space, to be sure. And it's a little hard to find the first time you come searching. Located in a tiny strip mall at the corner of Northeast Second Street and Norton Avenue,a block behind the 2nd Street Theatre and the church-like Platypus Pub, it is easiest to spot by the picnic table that occupies a spot in the parking lot. Decor is minimal. An eclecticvariety of tables seats 14 people, several of them on an old church pew. Other than a push-pinned U.S. map and a bulletin board of business cards, the center of attention is Tricia's chocolate display case against a far wall. To be honest, the food does not rock my world, although I am a bigger fan than my f r equent dining companion. The breakfast burritos and bagel sandwiches, the soups and sandwiches and BLT wraps, are all very ordinary. I would not recommend them over those of other favorite cafes. There was nothing wrong with the dishes. But as my companion said about one plate, "It is what it says it is. It's just nothing to write home about." This was certainly true of our breakfast. My breakfast burrito was a simple wrap with egg, cheese and bacon. My companion had a lightly toasted bagel fashioned into a sandwich, also with egg, mozzarella and bacon. The bagel itself was fresh and yeasty — made with organic flour, boiled and baked in New York style.
Salad and soup I suppose I enjoyed the main part of the menu a little more than my friend did. My Philly steak salad, for instance, was even better than if I had made it myself. The bed of mixed greens, dominated by chopped romaine lettuce, alsofeatured halved slices of Roma tomato, thinly sliced cucumber, on-
ion and ribbons of tangy pepperoncini. Slices of flank steak prepared as if for a Philly cheese-steak sandwich (also on the menu) were laid upon the top with a touch of provolone cheese. There are always a c ouple of soups du jour available. On one visit, I found the split pea potage very tasty, although there was some ingredient that didn't appeal to my friend. Flavored with small bits of ham, carrot and potato, along with a healthy sprinkle of fresh thyme, this was a nice soup. But I liked a curried peanut soup even better. Made with coconut milk and mild red curry paste like a Thai sauce, it also included bits of apple, celery and carrot to give it extra
',: ():-',—:: .0:.
::::::::::~G A + ::
COFFEE CO. • Fair Trade Coffee makes a thoughfful gift • Convenient before or after the mountain • Supporting many of your favorite non-profits • Now at 2 great locations
A Sustainable Cup - Drink it up! www.strictlyorganic.com Joe Kline/The Bulletin
6 SW Bond St I Arizona 450 Powerhouse I The Old Mill
Steve Miller, of Bend, enjoys a breakfast sandwich at 2nd Street Eats & Sweets.
Next week:Crow's FeetCommons 8Velvet Visit www.denddulletin
.cnm/restaurantsfor readers' ratings of more than 150 Central
of carrot and celery. The chunky potato salad had both of those vegetables, as well as hard-boiled egg. And both had a generous amount of thyme. Jeremy Pollard admits that it is one of his go-to ingredients.
C hocolate lovers might f ind i t impossible to escape this little deli without a couple bites of Tricia's True Confections. These are mostly texture. The spice level was very truffles and tiny chocolate bars. moderate. T ricia's k ey-lime a n d w h i t e chocolate ganache truffle — dipped Sandwich options in white chocolate and rolled in The c h i cken-salad s a ndwich, crushed Graham crackers — won served on toasted sourdough bread first place in the 2011 Oregon Chocowith lettuce and tomato, would have late Festival. Hazelnut and ginger benefited from more seasoning. Al- truffles were strongly flavored but though the house-made salad mixsimilarly delicious. which blended minced bits of celery And although I am not a chocolate and red bell pepper — was thickly connoisseur, I thoroughly enjoyed a spread on the bread, it required salt 2-inch bar of semi-sweet chocolate to bring out the flavors. My compan- flavored with orange zest and ancho ion liked it much better after that. and cayenne chili powders. My hot turkey, bacon and Swiss Even ifthe sandwiches are somesandwich, which Tricia Pollard said what ordinary, the memory of palwas a bestseller in the cafe, wasn't ate-tickling chocolate chilies will toasted. Instead, the plump hoagie draw me back to this pocket deli on bun was heated to melt the Swiss Second Street. — Reporter: j anderson@ cheese that was layered within the roll with crispy bacon and a generbendbulletin.com ous amount ofsliced turkey. Dressed with mayonnaise, the hoagie was so full, it was left half open, with cold SMALL BITE lettuce and sliced tomatoes floating on top. Newport Avenue Market in Bend When my friend bit into her egg- is being recognized as a Deli of salad BLT wrap, made with hardDistinction by renowned meat and boiled egg as well as bacon, lettuce cheese brand Boar's Head, accordand tomato, she was nonplussed. "I ing to a release from the deli product could have made this at home," she company. Newport is the 15th deli said. I enjoyed a bite, but I'd have to to be so named, the first west of the agree with her. Mississippi River, according to the I don't think either of us could release. The market will promote have easily made the p otato or the distinction during an event from macaroni salads that are offered as 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. Saturday. Demos, accompaniments to each sandwich. samples and other giveaways will be The creamy and peppery elbow available. 1121 N.W. Newport Ave., macaroni came with a small amount Bend; 541-382-3940.
C o medy Show 8 First Beverage r
415 N. Hwy 97 - Bend
<ga g ZO13
e~ebwting Chinese New Vear < og ~he Snakel The Yeal'4 Sunday, February 10th, 2013
New Year's Family Dinner Special $10 99 Iper paon (Min. 2peopleI Includes:Sottp of the Day 8 Appetizers 2 People:HappyFamily, LuckyFish !Fillet of Solel w/GreenBeans. 3 People:FreshPorkw/Long Life Noodles. *Additiona/Entrees for 4 or morepeople. "Healthy BrownRiceavailable upon request
PAGE 12 • GO! MAGAZINE
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, JANUARY 25, 2013
Andy Tullie/The Bulletin
Will Futterman, from left, Kathryn Foreman, Brian Johnson, Mary Hildebrandt, Andrew Hickman and Audrey Colton Smith star in CTC's production of Shakespeare's "Twelfth Night."
If you go What:"Twelfth Night"
When:Openswith champagne reception 7:30 tonight;
performances at 7:30 p.m. Wednesday through Saturday, 2
• CTC stages Shakespeare's comedy 'Twelfth Night'
p.m. Sunday, through Feb. 10
Where:Greenwood Playhouse, 148 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend
By David Jasper The Bulletin
ast year, Central Oregon theatergoers had the opportunity to catch a variety of Shakespeare productions, including "The Tempest" with a 1969/Woodstock setting, "Romeo 8 Juliet" set in 1860 Italy and "Richard III" brought into the jazz age. Now, Cascades Theatrical Company brings another of the Bard's classics to its Greenwood Playhouse stage: the comedy "Twelfth Night."
Its setting, too, has been updated, to about 1900. B ut before w e e x p lore d i rector L i a n O'Sruitheain's reasons for that, let's look at the cast and plot. O'Sruitheain has assembled a strong ensemble for this fast-paced, five-act play. Mary Hildebrandt stars as Viola, a shipwreck survivor who believes that her brother, Sebastian, is dead, and then assumes the identity of a young man, Cesario, to gain employment with Duke
Orsino (Will Futterman). Orsino sends the sweet-faced Cesario to call on Olivia (Erica Boismenu), who has sworn off men forseven years as she mourns the deaths of her brother and father. Unfortunately for Orsino, this includes him — and he's head over heels for Olivia. Olivia, meanwhile, takes a shine to the wellspoken Cesario, who, actually being a girl named Viola, falls in love with Orsino.
Continued next page
Cost:$24, $18 for seniors, $12 for students
Contact:www.cascades theatrical.org or 541-389-0803
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, JANUARY 25, 2013
From previous page To date, Hollywood's best hacks have yet to come up with a better setup for a romantic comedy. The tension goes up a few more notches courtesy of a subplot in which several characters — including Olivia's pickled uncle, Sir
Toby (Andrew Hickman), and her fool, Feste (Kathryn Foreman) — trick Olivia's officious steward, Malvolio, into believing Olivia has fallen in love with him. One of the conditions of her loveis thathe wear crossgartered y ellow s t o ckings — which must have killed in Elizabethan times — and that he smile in her presence. Malvolio i s n o t o t h erwise prone to smiling, so when he suddenly beams toothy grins, it kills in this era as well; as Malvolio, B r i a n Jo h n son doesn't hold back one bit as the smitten servant, and his eager transformation from dour to simpering fool offers plenty of vicarious pleasure to
Last Saturday returns to Old Ironworks After a December break, the Old Ironworks Arts District in Bend will bring back its otherwise monthly Last Saturday event from 6-10 p.m. Saturday. It's a bit l ike the longerstanding First Friday Gallery Walk of downtown Bend and the Old Mill District in that it's free, and there's food, libations, music and art. But the Old I r onworks, located at 50 Scott St. just east of the U.S. Highway 97, is a lot more concentrated. In fact, given the parking lot's relatively small size, organizersurge people to bike or walk, if possible, to the popular event. This month, the Workhouse is featuring prints by Panamalia, new jewelry from Junk To Jems and decor from Tangled Path, as well as live music by Isles. Cindercone Clay Center is showing Dana Bartus's works in progress, with music by Blackstrap, and Stuart's of Bend will feature new twodimensional works by Stuart Breidenstein and live music by Bill Valenti. Dump City Dumplings will be on hand, and there's always
Andy Tullis i The Bulletin
Feste (Kathryn Foreman), Malvolio (Brian Johnson), Sir Toby (Andrew Hickman) and Maria (Audrey Colton Smith) bring Shakespeare's comedy "Twelfth Night" to life in the 1900s. those who don't take kindly to
pomposity. And there's even a happy twist at the end (413-year-old spoiler alert!) when Viola is reunited with Sebastian, played by H i l drebrandt's r e al-life brother, Brian Hildebrandt. O'Sruitheain explains that he chose to place "Twelfth
Night" on the cusp of the Edwardian age for both practical and aesthetic reasons. "Despite its comedy, the play has an atmosphere of uncertainty that I think was reflective of both the time in which Shakespeare wrote the play, and the time in which I'm setting it," O'Sruitheain said.
GO! MAGAZINE PAGE 13
At the time during which Shakespeare lived and wrote, there existed a lot of political uncertainty. Likewise, the era leading up to World War I. "Events occur in such a way that relationships are developed, and romances are developed, and there's a happy ending," O'Sruitheain said. "Despite the happy ending, for me, what I sense in the play is a certain degree of uncertainty about the future. What I sense from the characters, even though they have found love, is an underlying sense of 'Will this last?'" O'Sruitheain stressed that "there's n o t hing c h a nged about the language; we're still doing Shakespeare." Largely, this update to a more modern time is accomplished through w a rdrobe, which leads us to the practical reason behind his decision to recast "Twelfth Night" 300 years after Shakespeare is believed to have written it: "Setting it in this period, we're
also able to use a lot of existing (costumes)," he said. "It minimizes the amount of costume construction we have to
He also notes the simplicity of the set, which features large platforms with columns mirroringeach other,Or sino's to the audience's left, Olivia's to the right. "I hate it when, during a play, there's a lot of complicated set movements and scene transitions that seem to dragout forever," he said. To keep the pace quick, the changes in mood, environment and setting are accomplished through lighting. O'Sruitheain's focus is on helping people "to relax and have a good time," he said. Well, he'd also like one more thing: for people to leave their Bard baggage at home. "I would ask anybody that wants to see it not to have preconceived notions about Shakespeare," he said.
— Reporter: 541-383-0349, email@example.com
Where Buyers And Sellers Meet tasty stuff at nearby Sparrow Bakery. Contact: www.tinyurl .com/ironwurk.
Open Studio events begin at Caldera Caldera Arts Center will host the first of its free winter Open Studio events from 1-3 p.m. Saturday, a special opportunity to see the creations of artists from a cross the country who were awarded four-week stays at Blue Lake t hrough Caldera's artist i n residence program. Scheduled talks and presentations by the artists in residence will begin at I :20
p.m., followed by self-guided studio tours. Refreshments and a warm fire in Caldera's Hearth Arts Center are the tradition for these informal, friendly events. Featured January a r tists are: writer Jimmy Newborg, of Brooklyn, N.Y.; visual artists and collaborators Crystal Shenk and Shelby Davis, of Portland; writer Beth Loffreda of Laramie, Wyo.; visual artist Jessica Kruetter, of Denver; musician John Berendzen, of Portland; and film and mixed media artist Lani Asuncion of Hamden, Conn.
The next events will be held Feb. 23 and March 23. Caldera is located at 31500 Blue Lake Drive, 16 miles west of the town of Sisters off of U.S. Highway 20. Contact: www.calderaarts
s ss • •
C l ss'sifieds
z O e ®
Red Chair artists raise funds for homeless During December,the artists at Red Chair Gallery in Bend agreed to d onate 10 percent of all proceeds to The Bethelehem Inn, the Central O regon emergency shelter for homeless adults and families. At the end of December, Red Chair G a llery's p artners — Rita Dunlavy, Dee McBrien-Lee, Linda Heisserman and Lise Hoffman-McCabe — presented a check for $1,900 to Bethlehem Inn, their way of returning some of the generous support they have received from the community since opening in 2010. This is the second year Red Chair Gallery, a membership gallery featuring fine artists and contemporary crafters, has made a donation to Bethlehem Inn. Contact: w ww. r edchair gallerybend.com. — David Jasper
RED CHAIR GALLERY
103 NW OREGON AVE. • 541-306-3176
GO QO ~
869 NW WALL ST. • 541-388-2107
M Q KAREN BANDY DESIGN JEWELER
25 NW MINNESOTA AVE. ¹5 • 541-388-0155
SAGE CUSTOM FRAMING & GALLERY
834 NW BROOKS ST. • 541-382-5884
PAUL SCOTT GALLERY
869 NW WALL ST. • 541-330-6000
PAGE 14 • GO! MAGAZINE
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, JANUARY 25, 2013
ART E XHI B I T S
O .-g •e Cut
B. g M M CO CD
O . 'a -
ALLEDA REALESTATE: Featuring works by Pat Clark andPamJersey Bird; through Thursday; 25 N.W. Minnesota Ave., Suite1, Bend; 541-633-7590. AMBIANCEART CO-OP: Featuring gallery artists; 435 S.W.Evergreen Ave., Redmond; 541-548-8115. ARTISTS' GALLERYSUNRIVER: Featuring local artists; 57100 Beaver Drive, Building19; www. artistsgallerysunriver.com or 541-593-4382. ATELIER 6000: Featuring "Branching Out" and "Objects" by local artists; through Monday; 389 S.W. ScalehouseCourt, Suite 120, Bend; www.atelier6000.org or 541-330-8759. BEND CITY HALL: Featuring "UNSEEN::WORLD,"works exploring how Bend's unseenworld inspires community; through March 29; 710 N.W. Wall St.; 541-388-5505. BEND D'VINE:Featuring eco-art by Brenda Reid Irwin; 916 N.W.Wall St., Bend; 541-323-3277. CAFE SINTRA:Featuring "3 Points of View," a continually changing exhibit of photographs by DianeReed,Ric Ergenbright and JohnVito; 1024 N.W. BondSt.,Bend; 541-382-8004. CANYONCREEKPOTTERY: Featuring pottery by Kenneth Merrill; 310 N. CedarSt., Sisters; www. canyoncreekpotteryllc.com or 541-549-0366. DON TERRA ARTWORKS: Featuring more than 200 artists; 222 W.Hood Ave., Sisters; 541-549-1299 or www.donterra.com. DOWNTOWN BENDPUBLIC LIBRARY: Featuring "Art of Photography"; through Feb. 4;601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-312-1037. FRANKLIN CROSSING:Featuring
"Three Sisters," by Jean Schwalbe, will be on display through Feb. 24 at the Sunriver Lodge Betty Gray Gallery. "Visions of Hope," works by Snake River Correctional Institution inmates to raise moneyfor Ugandan orphans; through Sunday; 550 N.W. Franklin Ave., Bend; 541-382-9398. FURNISH.: Featuring works by Sue Smith; 761 N.W.Arizona Ave., Bend; 541-617-8911. THE GALLERY ATTHEPINCKNEY CENTER:Featuring works by local middle and high school students participating in the national Scholastic Art competition; through Feb. 7; PinckneyCenter for the Arts, Central Oregon Community College, 2600 N.W. CollegeWay,Bend; 541-383-7510. GHIGLIERIGALLERY:Featuring original Western-themed and
ba • Free Enrollment • 2 Free MonthsofM embership
• 3 Free Personal Training Sessions N
Ne w members at Butler Market Rd. Iocation only. *Some exclusions/restrictions do apply.
G O Q
fast - convenient - affordable Best Equi p m e n t • F r i e n d l y A t m o s p h e r e Butler Market Rd. + 541-382-2348
African-inspired paintings and sculptures by LorenzoGhiglieri; 200 W. CascadeAve., Sisters; www.artlorenzo.com or 541-549-8683. HELPINGYOU TAX 8tACCOUNTING: Featuring paintings by Carol Armstrong; 632 S.W.Sixth St., Suite 2, Redmond; 541-504-5422. JENNIFERLAKEGALLERY: Featuring paintings by Jennifer Lake; 220 W.CascadeAve., Sisters; www.jenniferlakegallery.com or 541-549-7200. JILL'S WILD (TASTEFUL) WOMEN WAREHOUSE:Featuring works byJil lHaney-Neal;Tuesdaysand Wednesdays only; 601 North Larch St, Suite B, Sisters; www. jillnealgallery.com or 541-617-6078. JOHN PAULDESIGNS: Featuring custom jewelry and signature series;1006 N.W. BondSt., Bend; 54 I-3 I8-5645. JUDI'S ARTGALLERY:Featuring works by Judi Meusborn Williamson; 336 N.E.Hemlock St., Suite13, Redmond; 360-325-6230. KAREN BANDYDESIGNJEWELER: Featuring fine custom jewelry and abstract paintings by KarenBandy; 25 N.W. Minnesota Ave., Suite 5, Bend; www.karenbandy.com or 541-388-0155. LUBBESMEYER FIBERSTUDIO: Featuring fiber art by Lori and Lisa Lubbesmeyer; 450 S.W.Powerhouse Drive, Suite 423, Old Mill District, Bend; www.lubbesmeyerstudio.com or541-330-0840. MARCELLO'S ITALIANCUISINE AND PIZZERIA: Featuring several
local artists; 4 Ponderosa Road, Sunriver; 541-593-8300. MOCKINGBIRD GALLERY: Featuring works by Eric Jacobsen; through Thursday; 869 N.W.Wall St., Bend; www.mockingbird-gallery.com or 54 I-388-2 I07. MOSAIC MEDICAL:Featuring mixed-media collage paintings by Rosalyn Kliot; 910 S.U.S. Highway 97, Suite101, Madras; 541-475-7800. NANCY P'S BAKING COMPANY: Featuring photography byWendy Caro; through February;1054 N.W. MilwaukeeAve., Bend; 541-322-8778. PATAGONIA ©BEND:Featuring photography by Mike Putnam; 1000 N.W.Wall St., Suite 140; 541-382-6694. PAUL SCOTTGALLERY: Featuring works by JaneSchmidt and patinaed steel and reclaimed wood art by Mytchell Mead; 869 N.W.Wall St., Bend; www.paulscottfineart.com or 541-330-6000. QUILTWORKS:Featuring works by Alice Pedersen and "Favorite Children's Book" by local quilters; through Thursday; 926 N.E. Greenwood Ave., Suite B, Bend; 541-728-0527. RED CHAIRGALLERY: Featuring "Flowing Mediums — Hot to Cold"; through Thursday; 103 N.W. OregonAve., Bend;www. redchairgallerybend.com or 541-306-3176. RUUD GALLERY:Featuring works by local and regional contemporary
artists; 50 S.E.Scott St., Suite 2, Bend; www.ruudgallery.com or 541-323-3231. ROTUNDAGALLERY: Featuring artwork by CandaceSimpson and Jacqueline Newbold; through Feb. 27; Robert L. Barber Library, Central Oregon Community College; 2600 N.W. CollegeW ay,Bend; 541-383-7515. SAGEBRUSHERS ARTSOCIETY: Featuring works by LeeAugust; through February;117 S.W. Roosevelt Ave., Bend;541-617-0900. SAGE CUSTOM FRAMING AND GALLERY:Featuring "Adventures in Change," works by RenneBrock; through Saturday; 834 N.W.Brooks St., Bend; 541-382-5884. SISTERSAREACHAMBEROF COMMERCE:Featuring fiber art by Rosalyn Kliot; 291 E.MainAve.; 541-549-0251. SISTERSART WORKS:Featuring "Sense of Place," fiber art bythe Journeys Art Quilt Group; through Feb. 28; 204 W.AdamsAve.; www.sistersartworks.com or 54I-420-9695. SISTERSGALLERY Ilt FRAME SHOP: Featuring landscape photography by Gary Albertson; 252 W. Hood Ave.; www.garyalbertson. com or 541-549-9552. SISTERSPUBLIC LIBRARY: Works by local artists, an annual art exhibit hosted by the Friends of the Sisters Library; through Feb.27;110 N. Cedar St.; 541-312-1070. ST. CHARLESBEND: Featuring the Watercolor Society of Oregon's Traveling Show; through Feb.28; 2500 N.E. Neff Road; 541-382-4321. ST. CHARLESREDMOND: Featuring "Feathers and Fiber," works by KayPearson and Linda Shelton; through March 29;1253 N.W.CanalBoulevard,Redmond; 541-548-8131. SUNRIVERAREAPUBLIC LIBRARY: Featuring works by Nancy Becker and Cheryl Griffiths; through Saturday; new exhibit, "A Fresh Look at Flora and Fauna," works by Susan Berger and NancyCrandell, opens Tuesday; through April; 56855 Venture Lane; 541-312-1080. 56855 Venture Lane; 541-312-1080. SUNRIVERLODGE BETTYGRAY GALLERY:Featuring works by Pat Oertley and JeanSchwalbe; through Feb.24;17600 Center Drive; 541-382-9398. THUMP COFFEE: Featuring "Landscapes of the Imagination"; opens Thursday, through February; 25 N.W. Minnesota Ave., Bend; 541-388-0226. TUMALO ARTCO.: Featuring "Little (Art) Delights," works by gallery artists; through Thursday; 450 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Suite 407, Bend; www.tumaloartco.com or 54 I-385-9144.
GO! MAGAZINE PAGE 15
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, JANUARY 25, 2013
out oorS Outing shorts are trimmed versions of stories published in The Bulletinin the past several weeks. For the complete stories, plus more photos, visit www.bendbulletin.com/outing.
ray Butte, just northeast of Redmond, offers an easy day hike almost any time of year. From the trail, you can see impressive views of the recently "discovered" Crooked River caldera, the result of an ancient volcanic event that left evidence still visible today. — Bulletin staff
If you go
the Forest Road 57 junction to the trailhead, which is on the south
Getting there:From Redmond, go north on U.S. Highway 97to
side of the road. From adistance,
Terrebonne, turn right on Smith
Heidi Hagemeier/The Bulletin file photos
Rock Way and follow signs toward Smith Rock State Park. Pass the turnoff to the park, drive about three miles and turn left on Lone Pine Road. In another three miles, turn left on Forest Road 5710. Watch for signs to Gray Butte. After about two miles, bear left at
the trailhead can be spotted if you lookfor the old McCoin Orchard
across the road, which is marked with tall poplar trees. Difficulty: Easy to moderate
Cost:Free Information: www.fs.usda.gov/ recarea/centraloregon or 541416-6500
Skiers and snowboarders taking part in the Ski/Ride with a Ranger program enjoy a run at Mt. Bachelor recently.
Gray Butte trails
earn the ecology,
Smith Rock State Park
geology and other "ologies" of Mount Bachelor
a volunteer naturalist. Groups
viewpoin+' p. 0@
Gray Butte trail
make a few runs, stopping
intermittently to learn about
QTo Medras ~
Deschutes Cotlnty' ,Crook County
Smith Rock State Park,+Urrna ,' , ~ Road To Terrebonne l
flora, fauna and the mountain itself. — Bulletin staff
When: 2 p.m. Saturdays andSundays
through March 31. Lasts one hour. Where: Mt. Bachelor Ski Area. Meet at
Orc hard Gray Butte Trailhead
Terrebonne Sisters ed nd Prine
in this alpine skiing tour with
What: Ski/Ride with a Ranger
If you go
Volunteer ranger Laurie Heuermann, of Bend, center, discusses the flora, fauna and subterranean activity on Mount Bachelor during a recent Ski/Ride with a Ranger outing.
the top of the Pine Marten chairlift, or just inside the Pine Marten Lodge on
blustery days. Difficulty: Intermediate skiing or
snowboarding skills required. Cost:Free, but lift ticket and
equipment aren't included. No
reservations required. Contact:www.mtbachelor.com/ winter/services activities/activities/ snowshoeing or 541-383-4055
Greg Cross/The Bulletin
PAGE 16 • GO! MAGAZINE
THE BULLETIN • FRIDl
"ANNIE JR.":Bend Experimental Art Theatre presents the musical about Little Orphan Annie, set in1930s New York City; $15, $10 ages 18and 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. STAFFORD BIRTHDAYCELEBRATION: Celebrate the life and poetry of William Stafford, with poetry readings and more; free; 7 p.m.; Sunriver Nature Center & Observatory, 57245 River Road; 541-593-4394. "COUPLEDATING": 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;witha champagne and dessert reception; $24, $18 seniors, $12 students; 7:30 p.m.; Greenwood Playhouse, 148 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-3890803 or www.cascadestheatrical.org. (Story, Page12) "THE BIGLEBOWSKI": A screening of the R-rated1998 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. (Story, Page 27) SLIGHTLYSTOOPID: The rock and reggae group performs, with Karl Denson; $25 plus fees in advance, $30 at the door; 8 p.m.,doorsopen at7 p.m .;M idtown Ballroom, 51 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-788-2989 or www.randompresents. com. (Story, Page 4)
TODAY THRU WEDNESDAY
"Twelfth Night": S
"For the Loveof Mr Concert:3 Leg Tors
Masters of Motow sound, performed b
SPIRITUALDIVERSITY CONFERENCE: Explore the role of religion in promoting tolerance, with presentations by Dr. Allen McKiel and Wajdi Said; free; 9:30 a.m.; Central Oregon Community College, Wille Hall, 2600 N.W. College Way, Bend; 541-318-7412. FREE FAMILY SATURDAY:The museum offers complimentary admission for the whole family; overflow parking and shuttle service available at Morning Star Christian School; free;10a.m.-4 p.m.; High Desert Museum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-4754. SATURDAY MARKET:Featuring local vendors, with new andused items, antique collectibles, crafts and more; free
admission; 10 a.m.-4 p.m.;BendMasonic Center,1036 N.E.Eighth St.; 541-977-1737. KNOW MONEY:STRETCHING YOUR FOOD DOLLARS:Learn how to work within your food budget to create a week of tasty, healthy meals; free;1:30 p.m.; East Bend Public Library, 62080 Dean Swift Road; 541-312-1032 or www. deschuteslibrary.org/calendar. "ANNIE JR.":Bend Experimental Art Theatre presents the musical about Little Orphan Annie, set in1930s New York City; $15, $10 ages18 and younger; 2 and 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. KNOW MONEY:JUNK IN YOUR DRAWERS, CASHIN YOUR 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. DINNER WITH CALDERA ARTISTS: Dine with Caldera Artists in Residence, with an open studio; registration requested; $45; 5-9 p.m.; House on Metolius, Forest Road 980, Camp Sherman; 541-595-
6620 or firstname.lastname@example.org. JACKIE GREENE: The folk-rock artist performs; proceeds benefit the Bend Surgery Center Scholarship Foundation; ages 21 and older; $35-$45 plus fees; 6 p.m., doors open at 5 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www.towertheatre.org. (Story, Page 6)
"FOR THELOVE OF MUSIC": 3LegTorso performs, with a raffle auction; proceeds benefit the Summit High School music department; $15 plus fees in advance, $20 atthedoor;7 p.m.,doorsopen6 p.m.; Summit High School,2855 N.W.Clearwater Drive, Bend; 541-322-3300 or www. friendsofmusic-shs.org. (Story, Page3)
LAST SATURDAY:Event includes art exhibit openings, live music, food and drinks and a patio and fire pit; free; 6-10 p.m.; Old Ironworks Arts District, 50 Scott St., Bend; www.tinyurl.com/ironwurk. (Story, Page 13)
"COUPLEDATING":Susan Benson directs the play by Cricket Daniel; $18, $15students and seniors; 7:30 p.m.; 2nd Street Theater, 220 N.E. Lafayette Ave., Bend; 541-3129626 or www.2ndstreettheater.com. "TWELFTH NIGHT":Cascades Theatrical
GO! MAGAZINE PAGE 17
(Y, JANUARY 25, 2013
gold panning demonstration; free;1 p.m.; La Pine Public Library,16425 First St.; 541-312-1034 or www.deschuteslibrary. org/calendar. "ANNIE JR.":Bend Experimental Art Theatre presents the musical about Little Orphan Annie, set in1930s New York City; $15, $10 ages18 and younger; 2 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, Pinckney Center for the Arts, 2600 N.W. College Way, Bend; 541-419-5558 or www.beattickets.org. "TWELFTH NIGHT":Cascades Theatrical Company presents Shakespeare's comedy about mistaken identities and merry rogues; $24, $18 seniors, $12 students; 2 p.m.; Greenwood Playhouse, 148 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-389-0803 or www.cascadestheatrical.org. "COUPLE DATING": SusanBenson directs the play by Cricket Daniel; $18, $15students and seniors; 3 p.m.; 2nd Street Theater, 220 N.E. Lafayette Ave., Bend; 541-312-9626 or www.2ndstreettheater.com.
SUNDAY, THURSDAY hakespeareanfun.
ghtly rock, slightly
n Soulful Detroit
Company presents Shakespeare's comedy about mistaken identities and merry rogues; $24, $18 seniors, $12 students; 7:30 p.m.;Greenwood Playhouse, 148 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-389-0803 or www. cascadestheatrical.org. BEND COMMUNITYCONTRADANCE: Featuring caller Ron Bell-Roemer and music by Fiddlplay; $7; 7 p.m. beginner's workshop,7:30 p.m. dance; Boys 8 Girls Club of Bend, 500 N.W.Wall St.; 541-330-8943. SYSTEM ANDSTATION:ThePortland-
based indie-rock act performs; $5; 8 p.m.; The Horned Hand, 507 N.W.Colorado Ave., Bend; 541-728-0879 or www. reverbnation.com/venue/thehornedhand. THE QUICK &EASYBOYS:The Portlandbased indie-rock act performs; $10; 8 p.m.; The Belfry,302 E. Main Ave., Sisters; 541-815-9122 or www.belfryevents.com. (Story, Page 7) MUCHMORECOUNTRY:The Portlandbased country act performs; free; 9 p.m.; Maverick's Country Bar 8 Grill, 20565 Brinson Blvd., Bend; 541-325-1886 or www.maverickscountrybar.com.
SUNDAY Jan. 27 VOLUNTEEREXPO: Community organizations will be on hand to talk about volunteering options; free; noon-3 p.m.; Sunriver Area Public Library, 56855 Venture Lane; 541-617-7080 or www. deschuteslibrary.org/calendar. KNOW MONEY:REAL-LIFE BURIED TREASURE:Discover gold prospecting, metal detecting, treasure hunting, rock collecting and more, with an interactive
JON WAYNE ANDTHE PAIN: The Minneapolis-based reggae-rock act performs; 7 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School,700 N.W .Bond St.,Bend; 541-382-5174 or www.mcmenamins. com. (Story, Page 7) "TWELFTH NIGHT":Cascades Theatrical Company presents Shakespeare's comedy about mistaken identities and merry rogues; $24, $18 seniors, $12 students; 7:30 p.m.; Greenwood Playhouse, 148 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-3890803 or www.cascadestheatrical.org.
THURSDAY Jan. 31
"NIGHT OFA THOUSAND STARS AND OTHER PORTRAITS OFIRAQ": Photojournalist Joel Preston Smith discusses how various biases lead to prejudice against Middle Eastern societies, with a photo exhibit; free; 6:30 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, Hitchcock Auditorium, 2600 MONDAY N.W.College Way, Bend;541-383-7412. BROTHERS GOW:The San Diego-based Jan. 28 rock group performs; free; 7 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 CONVERSATIONS ONBOOKS AND N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or CULTURE:Readand discuss "The New www.mcmenamins.com. (Story, Page 7) Jim Crow: Mass Incarceration in the Age of Color Blindness" by Michelle Alexander; "COUPLEDATING": Susan Benson free;Jan.28,Feb. 11 and Feb.25,noon directs the play by Cricket Daniel; to1 p.m.; Central Oregon Community $18, $15 students and seniors; 7:30 College, Campus Center,2600 N.W. p.m.; 2nd Street Theater, 220 N.E. College Way, Bend; 541-383-7412. Lafayette Ave., Bend; 541-312-9626 or www.2ndstreettheater.com. MASTERS OF MOTOWN:A celebration of Motor City artists and rhythm 8 blues "THE BEST OFRIFFTRAX LIVE: PLAN music, with a live band, singing and 9 FROM OUTER SPACE": A screening dancing; $35-$45 plusfees;7:30 p.m .; of the PG-13 film, with commentary Tower Theatre, 835 N.W.Wall St., Bend; by the comedians of "Mystery Science 541-317-0700 or www.towertheatre.org. Theater 3000"; $12.50; 7:30 p.m.; Regal (Story, Page 6) Old Mill Stadium16 & IMAX, 680 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-382-6347 or www.fathomevents.com. (Story, TUESDAY Page 27) "TWELFTH NIGHT":Cascades Jan. 29 Theatrical Company presents HISTORYPUB:Learn about "The Shakespeare' s comedy about mistaken Extraordinary Life of Homer C.Davenport, identities and merry rogues; $24, Political Cartoonist"; free; 7 p.m., doors $18 seniors, $12 students; 7:30 p.m.; open at 6 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Greenwood Playhouse, 148 N.W. FrancisSchool,700 N.W .Bond St.,Bend; Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-389-0803 541-382-5174 or www.mcmenamins.com. or www.cascadestheatrical.org. MATT HOPPER &THE ROMAN WEDNESDAY CANDLES:The Idaho-based psychedelic rocker performs; $5; 9 p.m.; Silver Jan. 30 Moon Brewing & Taproom, 24 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-388-8331 "ONE NIGHTSTAND: CREATING A PLAY or www.silvermoonbrewing.com. (Story, IN A DAY":A behind-the-scenes look Page 6) into the creation of four short Broadway musicals in just 24 hours; $12.50; 7:30 â€˘ sUBMIT AN EYENTat www.bendbullevn. p.m.; Regal Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX, com/submitinfo or email email@example.com. 680 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541Deadline is 10 days before publication. Questions~ 382-6347. (Story, Page 27) Contact 541-383-0351.
PAGE 18 • GO! MAGAZINE
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, JANUARY 25, 2013
The Youth Choir of Central Oregon will perform a winter concert Feb. 2 at Bend High School.
Lakes Drive, Prineville; 541-447-7978. FEB. 2 — FLEETFEETFREEZER: 5K or 10K run; proceeds benefit a local family in need; donations or gift cards requested; 8:30 a.m.; Fleet Feet Sports, 1320N.W.GalvestonAve.,Bend;541389-1601, shannah©fleetfeetbend.com or www.fleetfeetbend.com. FEB. 2 — VFWBREAKFAST: Community breakfast buffet with eggs, hash browns and french toast; $8.50; 8:30-10:30 a.m.; VFWHall, 1503 N.E. Fourth St., Bend; 541-389-0775. FEB.2— "RANCHING INOREGON — HISTORICPERSPECTIVE, CONTEMPORARY ISSUES"EXHIBIT OPENS:Explore the history of the ranching industry in Oregon, as well as current ranching issues, through Jan. 26; included in the price of admission; $12 adults, $10 ages 65 and older, $7 ages 5-12, free ages 4 and younger; 10 a.m.-4 p.m.; High Desert Museum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541382-4754 or www.highdesertmuseum.
FEB. 1-2 — "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. FEB. 1-3,6-7 — "TWELFTH NIGHT": Cascades Theatrical Company presents Shakespeare' scomedy aboutm istaken identities and merry rogues; $24, $18 seniors, $12 students; 7:30 p.m. Feb. 1-2, 6-7 and 2 p.m. Feb. 3; Greenwood Playhouse, 148 N.W.Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-389-0803 or www. cascadestheatrical.org. FEB. 1 — FIRSTFRIDAYGALLERY WALK:Event includes art exhibit openings, artist talks, live music, wine andfoodindowntown Bend andtheOld Mill District; free; 5-9 p.m.; throughout Bend. FEB.1— FROM PRINT TO PIXELS: A presentation titled, "The Act of Reading Ol'g. in the Digital Age"; with author Mark Allen Cunningham; free; 6:30 p.m.; FEB. 2 — SATURDAYMARKET: Crook County Library, 175 N.W. Meadow Featuring local vendors, with new and
used items, antique collectibles, crafts and more; free admission; 10 a.m.-4 p.m.; Bend Masonic Center,1036 N.E. Eighth St,; 54 I-977- l737, FEB.2— KNOW CLUE:CLUEING IN TO YOURINTUITION: Learn an exercise to develop the practical skill of intuition from Karen Grace Kassy; free; 2 p.m.; East Bend Public Library, 62080 Dean Swift Road; 541-312-1034 or www. deschuteslibrary.org/calendar. FEB. 2 — KNOWCLUE: MURDER MOST FOUL:Deschutes Public Library librarians suggest and discuss riveting mysterybooks;free;2 p.m.;Redmond Public Library, 827 S.W. Deschutes Ave.; 541-312-1032 or www.deschuteslibrary. org/calendar. FEB.2—CLASSICGOSPEL SONS:The gospel group performs; free; 7 p.m., doors open 6:30 p.m.; Bend Church of the Nazarene, 1270 N.E. 27th St.; 541385-0470 or http://www.bendnaz.org/. FEB.2— YOUTH CHOIR OF CENTRAL OREGON: The Singers'School, Premiere and Debut choirs perform a winter concert; $10; 7 p.m., doors open 6:30 p.m.; Bend High School,230 N.E.Sixth
St.; 541-385-0470 or www.ycco.org. FEB. 2 — EARPHUNK: The Crescent City-based funk act performs; free; 8 p.m.; Liquid Lounge,70 N.W .Newport Ave., Bend; 541-389-6999 or www. p44p.biz. FEB.2 — METAL SHOW: Featuring Sarcalogos, Succor, Death Agenda, Damage Overdose and Existential Depression; 9 p.m.; Third Street Pub, 314 S.E. Third St., Bend; 541-306-3017. FEB.4 — BINGO FUNDRAISER: A bingo night featuring cash prizes and auctions, a bake sale, pizza, drinks and candy; proceeds benefit Sisters High School athletics; $15 for11 games; 6 p.m., doors open at 5 p.m.; Sisters High School, 1700 W. McKinney Butte Road; 541-549-4045. FEB. 4 — "JOSHGROBAN:ALLTHAT ECHOES": JoshGroban perform s hits from his 12-year music career and selections from his new album; $15; 7:30 p.m.; Regal Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX, 680 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-382-6347 or www. fathomevents.com. FEB.5— GREEN TEAM MOVIE NIGHT:
Featuring a screening of "Everything's Cool," a documentary film about global warming; free; 6:30-8:15 p.m.; First Presbyterian Church, 230 N.E. Ninth St., Bend; 541-815-6504. FEB. 6 — KNOWCLUE: MURDER MOST FOUL:Deschutes Public Library librarians suggestand discuss riveting mystery books; free; 6 p.m.; Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 N.W.Wall St.; 541-312-1032 or www.deschuteslibrary. org/calendar. FEB.6— "THE METROPOLITAN OPERA: MARIASTUARDA": Starring Joyce DiDonato, Elza van den Heever and Matthew Polenzani in an encore performance of Donizetti's masterpiece; opera performance transmitted in high definition; $18; 6:30 p.m.; Regal Old Mill Stadium16 & IMAX, 680 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-382-6347. FEB. 6 — WORLD'S FINEST: The Portland-based reggae,funk and bluegrass act performs; free; 7 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or www.mcmenamins.com.
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, JANUARY 25, 2013
FEB. 6 — THEHELIOSEQUENCE:The indie-rock act performs, with Talkdemonic and All You All; $15 plus fees; 7:30 p.m., doors open at 6:30 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www.towertheatre.org. FEB.6— EXCISION:Thedubstep act performs, with Paper Diamond and Vaski; $20 plus fees;8 p.m .,doorsopen at7 p.m.; Midtown Ballroom, 51 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-788-2989 or www. midtownbend.com. FEB. 7 — CELTICCROSSROADS:A stage music show featuring Irish singers, dancers and instrumentalists; $35-$55 plus fees; 7:30 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www.towertheatre.org. FEB. 7 — THE TWANGSHIFTERS: The Portland-based Americana act performs; free; 8 p.m.; Maverick's Country Bar & Grill, 20565 Brinson Blvd., Bend; 541-325-1886 or www.maverickscountrybar.com.
FEB. 8-14 FEB.8-9— ARCHAEOLOGYFEST FILM SERIES:A screening of the best films from the 2011 TheArchaeology Channel International Film and Video Festival; $6; 7:30p.m.,doorsopen7 p.m .;Central Oregon Community College, Boyle Education Center, 2600 N.W. College Way, Bend; 541-345-5538 or www. archaeologychannel.org. FEB. 8-10 — "TWELFTHNIGHT": Cascades Theatrical Company presents Shakespeare' scomedy aboutm istaken identities and merry rogues; $24, $18 seniors, $12 students; 7:30 p.m. Feb. 8-9 and 2 p.m. Feb. 10; Greenwood Playhouse, 148 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-3890803 or www.cascadestheatrical.org. FEB. 12-13 — FLYFISHING FILM TOUR: A screening of a film collection that showcasesanglers;$15 plusfees;7 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W.Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www.towertheatre.org. FEB. 13-14 — "THELASTPIRATEOFTHE CARIBBEAN":Children's Theater Company presents a murder mystery dinner theater; registration requested; $15; 6:30-9 p.m.; The Bridge Church of the Nazarene, 2398 W. Antler Ave., Redmond; 541-460-3024 or www.childrenstheatercompany.net. FEB. 8 — SHOOK TWINS: Thequirky folk trio performs; $14 plus fees; 7:30 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W.Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www.towertheatre.org. FEB.9— AN EVENING WITH HOT TUNA: The bluegrass rock band performs; $41$53 plus fees; 7 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www.towertheatre.org. FEB.10— SHAWN MULLINS: Thefolkrock artist performs; $23-$33 in advance, $28-$38 at the door, plus fees; 7 p.m., doors open at 6 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or wwwtowertheatre.org. FEB. 9 — SENSATIONALSATURDAY: Learn about hummingbirds and discover how their body parts are designed for an active lifestyle; included in the price of admission; $12 adults, $10 ages
GO! MAGAZINE • PAGE 19
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COOKINGCLASS WITH CHEF BETTE FRASER: Learnhow to makeValentine's Day dishes with your significant other in a couples cooking class; registration required; $50; 6-9 p.m. Wednesday; register for Bend location; www.welltraveledfork.com, chefbette©welltraveledfork.com or 541-312-0097. DUTCH OVENWORKSHOP:Learn how to cook with coals and sample Dutch ovenmeals;free;6-8 p.m .W ednesday;TumaloCreek Kayak& Canoe,805 S.W . Industrial Way, Suite 6, Bend; www.tumalocreek.com or 541-317-9407. POLE CREEK FIRE RECOVERYTALK: Learn about the Pole Creek Fire and restoration from ecologist Maret Pajutee, hosted by the Deschutes Land Trust; registration requested; free; 7-8:30 p.m. Wednesday; Century Center, 70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; www.deschuteslandtrust.org or 541-330-0017. WENDY'S WISHFABRIC POSTCARD WORKSHOP: Cardscreated attheworkshop will be donated to the Wish Upon ACard project to raise funds for Wendy's Wish and assist cancer patients with non-medical needs; registration required; free; 1-4 p.m. Feb. 2; First United Methodist Church Fellowship Hall, 680 N.W. Bond St., Bend; becat©bendcable.com or 541-389-4410. BEGINNINGACRYLICCLASS: Learn the basics of acrylic art with Carol Picknell; $25 per class; 1-4 p.m. Sundays, Feb. 3-17; Sagebrushers Art Society, 117 S.W. Roosevelt Ave.,Bend;www.sagebrushersartofbend.com or360-880-5088. WATERCOLOR FUNDAMENTALSWORKSHOP:Learn basic watercolor skills while exploring materials, tools, techniques and exercises; registration required; $38; noon-3 p.m. Feb. 4; Art Station, 313 S.W. Shevlin Hixon Drive, Bend; www. artscentraloregon.org or 541-617-1317. WRITING ABOUTFAMILY: Learn craft strategies to access family experiences and mold them into prose with Mary Heather Noble; registration required; $65 for five sessions; 6-7:30 p.m .W ednesdays,Feb.6-27 and March 13;The NatureofW ords, 224 N.W. Oregon Ave., Bend; www.thenatureofwords.org or 541-547-2233. 65 and older, $7 ages 5-12, free ages 4 and younger; 10 a.m.-3 p.m.; High DesertMuseum, 59800 S.U.S.Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-4754 or www. highdesertmuseum.org. FEB. 14 — VALENTINEDINNERCONCERT: The Sunriver Music Festival presents a concert by the Salem Big Band; registration requested; $80; 6 p.m.; Sunriver Resort Great Hall, 17728 Abbott Drive; 541-593-
9310, tickets©sunrivermusic.org or www. sunrivermusic.org. FEB. 14 — HIGHDESERTCHAMBER MUSIC — CROWN CITYSTRING QUARTET:String musicians play selections of chamber music; $35, $10 children and students; 8 p.m.; The Oxford Hotel,10 N.W. Minnesota Ave., Bend; 541-382-8436, firstname.lastname@example.org or www.highdesertchambermusic.com.
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PAGE 20 • GO! MAGAZINE
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, JANUARY 25, 2013
outo town The following is a list of other events "Out of Town."
Courtesy James Hotechek
Evynne Hollens, left, and Susannah Mars star in the pop-rock musical, "Next to Normal." The play opens tonight and runs through Feb. 16 at The Lord/Leebrick Playhouse in downtown Eugene.
• 'Nextto Normal' musical opensat TheLord/Leebrick Playhouse By Jenny Wasson The Bulletin
he popular Lord Leebrick Theatre Company is headed to Broadway. Not the one in New York, but the street at the heart of downtown Eugene. Located at 194 West Broadway, The Lord/ Leebrick Playhouse officially opens tonight with the Pulitzer Prize-winning musical "Next to Normal." The musical runs through Feb. 16. Founded by Randy Lord and Chris Leebrick in 1992, the theater company previously occupied a building on Charnelton Street for nearly 20 years.The organization is considered the best theater company in Eugene, according to the Eugene Weekly. The new building offers "better views, enhanced sound and lighting and an improved heating and cooling system," according to the company's website. Inspired by the move, the company also recently announced that it is changing its name to the Oregon Contemporary Theatre. "Smart, dynamic, bold — this is the personality of Oregon Contemporary Theatre," said
OCT Artistic Director Craig Willis, in a press release.The company hopes to become nationally recognized for its productions and a top tourist attraction in Eugene. Starring Susannah Mars, "Next to Normal" is the first production to use the new space. The musical features music by Tom Kitt and book and lyrics by Brian Yorkey. Using a pop/ rock score, "Next to Normal" examines "issues of grieving a loss, mental illness, ethics in modern psychiatry, drug abuse and suburban life," according to the play's website. "'Next to Normal' is an ideal show to inaugurate our new home," said Willis. "It boldly engages the heart through thoughtful, provocative and unexpected storytelling." Tickets for tonight are $45 and benefit the theater's capital campaign. Tickets for the rest of the run range from $17 to $26, depending on day of performance and seat location. Student tickets (for ages 25 and younger) are also available for $15. For more information, visit www .octtheatre.org or 541-465-1506. — Reporter: 541-383-0350, email@example.com
Jan. 25 —E-40, Roseland Theater, Portland; TW* Jan.25—PortlaudSoundcheck, Aladdin Theater, Portland; TF* Jan. 25 —School of Rock — Portland, McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, * Portland; CT Jan. 26 —Hot Buttered Rum/Fruitiun, WOW Hall, Eugene; www.wowhall.org or 541-687-2746. Jan. 26 —Marc GohnTrio, Aladdin Theater, Portland; TF* Jan. 26 —The Walkmeu, Roseland Theater, Portland; TW* Jan. 31 —Muse, Rose Garden, Portland; www.rosequarter.com or 877-789-7673. Feb. 1 — Black Prairie, The Shedd Institute, Eugene; www.theshedd.org or 541-434-7000. Feb. 1 —LeRoyBell & His OnlyFriends, * Aladdin Theater, Portland; TF Feb. 2 —Wiuterfolk 25: Featuring Peter Yarrow; Aladdin Theater, Portland; TF* Feb. 4 —Excision, McDonald Theatre, * Eugene; TW Feb. 5 —BenFolds Five, Roseland Theater, Portland; TW* Feb. 6 —BigFreedia, Wonder Ballroom, * Portland; TF Feb. 6 — Egie Gouldiug,McMenamins * Crystal Ballroom, Portland; CT Feb. 6 —Souudgardeu, Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www.pcpa.com or 800-273-1530. Feb. 6 —SuzanneVega, Aladdin Theater, Portland; TF* Feb. 7 —LedZepagaiu, Aladdin Theater, * Portland; TF Feb. 7 — The Wood Brothers,W OW Hall, Eugene; www.wowhall.org or 541-687-2746. Feb. 8 —SuperDiamond, McMenamins * Crystal Ballroom, Portland; CT Feb. 8 —TheWoodBrothers, Aladdin Theater, Portland; TF* Feb. 9 —Mark Kozelek, Aladdin Theater, * Portland; TF Feb. 9 — moirasmHey audVOGO, Unitarian Fellowship, Ashland; www. stclairevents.com or 541-535-3562. Feb. 9 —RaRaRiot, Wonder Ballroom, * Portland; TF Feb. 10 —HutTuna, Aladdin Theater, * Portland; TF Feb. 11 —ShawuMuHius, Aladdin Theater, Portland; TF* Feb. 12 —Cherry Poppin' Daddies, McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, Portland; *
Feb. 12 —Graveyard, Wonder Ballroom, * Portland; TF Feb. 13 —Marilyn Mausuu, Roseland Theater, Portland; SOLDOUT;TW* Feb. 13 —Tomahawk, Wonder Ballroom, * Portland; TF Feb. 15 —Afro-Cuban All Stars, Aladdin Theater, Portland; TF* Feb. 15 —Bone Thugs NHarmony, Roseland Theater, Portland; TW* Feb. 15 —ThePresidents of the United States of America,McMenamins Crystal * Ballroom, Portland; CT Feb. 15-24 —Portland Jazz Festival: Featuring Afro-Cuban All Stars, Gteri Allen, Terri Lyne Carrington, Esperanza Spalding, JackDeJohnetteand Kenny Garrett; various locations in Portland; www.pdxjazz.com or 503-228-5299. Feb. 16 —Afro-Cudau AHStars, The Shedd Institute, Eugene; www.theshedd. org or 541-434-7000. Feb. 16 —Leftover Salmon, McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, Portland; *
Feb. 16 —Victor Wuuten, Aladdin Theater, Portland; TF* Feb. 17 —Cuheed &Cambria, Roseland Theater, Portland; TW* Feb. 17 —Mickey Hart, McDonald Theatre, Eugene;TW* Feb. 17 —RedFang, Wonder Ballroom, * Portland; TF Feb. 18 —Eels, Aladdin Theater, * Portland; TF Feb. 21 —STS9, McMenamins Crystal * Ballroom, Portland; CT Feb. 22 —Peuuywise, Roseland Theater, Portland; TW* Feb. 22-23 —Sagie Ford &The Sound * Outside,Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF Feb. 23 —Galactic, McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, Portland; CT* Feb. 23 —STS9, McDonald Theatre, * Eugene; TW Feb. 26 —Patti Smith, McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, Portland; CT* Feb. 26 —RoddenFord, Aladdin Theater, * Portland; TF Feb. 27 —DaveAlvin & TheGuilty * Ones,Aladdin Theater, Portland; TF Feb. 27 —STRFKR,Roseland Theater, Portland; TW* Feb. 28 —Toro yMoi, Wonder Ballroom, * Portland; TF March1 —GonBroGhiH, Wonder * Ballroom, Portland; TF March1 —mue., McMenamins Crystal * Ballroom, Portland; CT March1 —Tyrone Wells,Aladdin Theater, Portland; TF* March 2 —Alabama Shakes, McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, Portland; CT*
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, JANUARY 25, 2013
March 2 —B.B. King, Roseland Theater, Portland; TW* March 2 —Hey Marseilles, Aladdin Theater, Portland; TF* March 2 —Ken Peplowski, The Shedd lnstitute, Eugene; www. theshedd.org or 541-434-7000. March 2 —The Reverend Horton Heat,Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF*
March 3 —Why?,Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF* March7 — G.Love & Special Sauce,Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF* March 7 —Great Big Sea, Aladdin * Theater, Portland; TF March 8 —Emancipator, Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF* March 8 —Ladysmith Black Mambazo,Aladdin Theater, Portland; TF* March 8 —Morrissey, Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; RESCHEDULEDDATE(WAS NOV. * 11); TM March 9 —Greensky Bluegrass, Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF* March 9 —Ladysmith Black Mambazo,The Shedd Institute, Eugene; www.theshedd.org or 541-434-7000. March 10 —B.B. King, Hult Center, Eugene; www.hultcenter. org or 541-682-5000. March 11 —Flogging Molly, Roseland Theater, Portland; TW* March 12 —Martha Wainwright, * Doug Fir Lounge, Portland; TF March 15 —Big HeadToddand The Monsters,McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, Portland; CT* March15 —Dervish, Aladdin * Theater, Portland; TF March 15 —Imagine Dragons, Roseland Theater, Portland; SOLD OUT; TW*
March15— Umphrey'sM cGee, McDonald Theatre, Eugene; TW* March 19 —Hoodie Allen, Roseland Theater, Portland; TW* March 21 —Josh Ritter 8 The Royal City Band,McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, Portland; CT* March 22 —Iris Dement, Aladdin * Theater, Portland; TF March 23 —Sarah Brightman, Rose Garden, Portland; CANCELED;www.rosequarter.com or 877-789-7673. March 26 —Matt Costa, Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF* March 27 —Major Lazer, Roseland Theater, Portland; TW* March 29 —Lotus, Roseland Theater, Portland; TW* March 30 —Christopher Owens, Star Theater, Portland; www. startheaterportland.com or 503-248-4700.
*Tickets TM:Ticketmaster, www
.ticketmaster.com or 800745-3000 TW:TicketsWest, www .ticketswest.com or 800992-8499 TF:Ticketfly, www.ticket fly.com or 877-435-9849 CT:Cascade Tickets, www
.cascadetickets.com or 800-514-3849 March 30 —Donavon Frankenreiter,Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF* March 31 —Christopher Owens, WOW Hall, Eugene; www.wowhall. org or 541-687-2746.
LECTURES 5 COMEDY Jan. 26 —ToddArmstrong and Scoot Herring:Comedy night benefits African wild dog conservation; Oregon Zoo, Portland; www.oregonzoo.org or 503-226-1561. Feb. 1 —Seth Meyers, Newmark Theatre, Portland; www.pcpa.com or 800-273-1530. Feb. 2 —Lewis Black, Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www.pcpa.com or 800-273-1530. Feb. 5 —The Moth, Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www.pcpa.com or 800-273-1530. Feb. 28 —Marc Maron, Aladdin Theater, Portland; TF* March 12 —Sherman Alexie, Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www.pcpa.com or 503-946-7272. March 13 —Mike Tyson, Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www.pcpa.com or 800-273-1530. March 22 —Brian Regan,Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www.pcpa.com or 800-273-1530.
SYMPHONY 8c OPERA Jan. 26-28 —"Strauss' Four Last Songs":Music by Strauss and Mozart; Oregon Symphony; Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www.orsymphony.org or 800-228-7343. Feb. 1 —The Canadian Tenors: Oregon Symphony; Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www.orsymphony.org or 800-228-7343. Feb. 1 —St. Olaf Choir, Hult Center, Eugene; www.hultcenter. org or 541-682-5000. Feb. 1, 3, 7, 9 —"Tosca": Opera
out of town by Puccini; Portland Opera; Keller Auditorium, Portland; TM* Feb. 9-7 —"Beethoven's Ninth Symphony": Musicby Hindemith, Britten and Beethoven; Oregon Symphony; Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www. orsymphony.org or 800-228-7343. Feb. 14 —"The Planets". Music by Ligeti, Debussy and Holst; EugeneSymphony;HultCenter, Eugene; www.hultcenter.org or 541-682-5000. Feb. 14 —"A Roberta Flack Valentine".Oregon Symphony; Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www.orsymphony.org or 800-228-7343. Feb. 16-17 —"Ballroom with a Twist":Created by four-time "Dancing with the Stars" pro Louis van Amstel; Oregon Symphony; Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www.orsymphony.org or 800-228-7343. Feb. 23, 25 —"HoughPlays Liszt":Featuring pianist Stephen Hough; music by Weber, Beethoven, Liszt and Hindemith; Oregon Symphony; Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www.orsymphony.org or 800-228-7343. March 3 —"Dr. Seuss' 'The Sneetches"'.Oregon Symphony; Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www.orsymphony.org or 800-228-7343. March 3 —Marc-Andre Hamelin: Presented by Portland Piano International; Newmark Theatre, Portland; www.pcpa.com or 800-273-1530. March 9-11 —"Saint-Saens 8 Shostakovich": Musicby Mussorgsky, Saint-Saens and Shostakovi ch;Oregon Symphony; Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www.orsymphony.org or 800-228-7343. March15, 17 —"Dead Man Walking":Pacific Northwest premiere of Jake Heggie's opera based on the book by Sr. Helen Prejean and the movie starring Susan Sarandon and SeanPenn; Eugene Opera; Hult Center, Eugene; www.hultcenter.org or 541-682-5000. March15, 17, 19, 21, 23 — "Rinaldo":Opera by Handel; Portland Opera and Portland Baroque Orchestra; Newmark Theatre, Portland; TM* March16 —"The Legend of Zelda: Symphony ofthe Goddesses":Oregon Symphony; Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www.orsymphony.org or 800-228-7343. March18 —Andre Rieu, Rose Garden, Portland; www. rosequarter.com or 877-789-7673. March 21 —"Beethoven
GO! MAGAZINE PAGE 21
Violin Concerto":Featuring violinist Stefan Jackiw; music by Rouse, Beethoven and Bartok; EugeneSymphony; HultCenter, Eugene; www.hultcenter.org or 541-682-5000. March 23-24 —"Dvorak's Eighth Symphony": M usicby Liszt, Rachmaninoff and Dvorak; Oregon Symphony; Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www. orsymphony.org or 800-228-7343.
THEATER 5 DANCE Through Feb. 3 —Fertile Ground Festival:Featuring world premiere projects, staged readings, developing works and other arts events; various locations in Portland; www.fertilegroundpdx. org. Through Feb. 3 —"ILove to Eat":New play celebrates the life and talent of chef James Beard; Portland Center Stage; Gerding Theater at the Armory, Portland; www.pcs.org or 503-445-3700. Through Feb. 10 —"The Lost Boy".World premiere; play by Susan Mach; Artist Repertory Theatre; Morrison Stage; www. artistsrep.org or 503-241-1278. Through Feb. 16 —"Next to Normal".Tony Award-winning rock musical and winner of the 2010
Pulitzer Prizefor Drama; presented by the Oregon Contemporary Theatre (formerly the Lord Leebrick Theatre); The Lord/ Leebrick Playhouse, Eugene; NEW DATES; www.lordleebrick.com or 541-465-1506. Jan. 25 —"Disney Live". Featuring Phineas and Ferb; Rose Garden, Portland; www. rosequarter.com or 877-789-7673. Jan. 29-March 10 —"Venus in Fur":Play by David Ives; 2012 Tony Award nominee for Best Play; Portland Center Stage; Gerding Theater at the Armory, Portland; www.pcs.org or 503-445-3700. Jan. 31-Feb. 2 —Compagnie Marie Chouinard:The dance company will perform Igor Stravinsky's "Le Sacre de Printemps ("The Rite of Spring)"; part of the White Bird Dance Series; Portland State University, Portland; www.whitebird.org or 503-245-1600. Feb. 2-3 —"The Misadventures of Casanova":Presented by Ballet Fantastique; Hult Center, Eugene; www.hultcenter.org or 541-682-5000. Feb. 3 —NewShanghai Circus: Featuring acrobats, jugglers and contortionists; Hult Center, Eugene; www.hultcenter.org or 541-682-5000.
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out of town
PAGE 22 • GO! MAGAZINE
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, JANUARY 25, 2013
From previous page
M OUNTAI N E SORT'
Feb.7-8 — Jeremy Wade: Featuring W ade's solo dance "Fountain"; Portland Institute for Contemporary Art, Portland; www.pica.org or 503-242-1419. Feb. 7-March 2 —"La Celestina": Fresh adaptation by Raquel Carrio from the classic Spanish GoldenAge novelby Fernando de Rojas; Milagro Theatre, Portland; www. milagro.org or 503-236-7253. Feb. 8-10 —"His Girl Friday": Performed live on stage as a classic radio program by Fred Crafts' Radio Redux; Wildish Community Theater, Springfield; www.wildishtheater.com or 541-868-0689. Feb. 9-10 —"Swan Lake": Featuring museum-quality costumes and classical choreography; presented by the Eugene Ballet Company; Hult Center, Eugene; www. hultcenter.org or 541-682-5000. Feb. 12-March 17 —"Red Herring": Comedic noir fable by Michael Hollinger; presented by Artists Repertory Theatre; Alder Stage, Portland; www.artistsrep.org or 503-241-1278. Feb. 13 —Huddard Street Dance Chicago: Celebrating 35 years as one of the most original forces in contemporary dance; part of the White Bird Dance Series; Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www.whitebird.org or 503-245-1600. Feb. 15-Nov. 3 —"The Taming of the Shrew":This production of Shakespeare's play is part of "Shakespeare for a New Generation"; Oregon Shakespeare Festival; Angus Bowmer Theatre, Ashland; www. osfashland.org or 800-219-8161. Feb. 16-23 —"Swan Lake". Featuring choreography by Christopher Stowell, fashioned after the 1895 version by Petipa/ Ivanov; presented by the Oregon Ballet Theatre; Keller Auditorium, Portland; www. obt.org or 888-922-5538. Feb. 16-July 7 —"Two Trains Running". August Wilson's searing portrait of African-American life in the1960s; Oregon Shakespeare Festival;Angus Bowmer Theatre, Ashland; www.osfashland.org or 800-219-8161. Feb. 17-Nov. 3 —"My Fair Lady": Lerner and Loewe's adaptation of George Bernard Shaw's "Pygmalion"; Oregon Shakespeare Festival; Angus Bowmer Theatre, Ashland; www. osfashland.org or 800-219-8161. Feb. 19 —Black Grace: New Zealand's leading contemporary dance company; part of the White Bird Dance Series; Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www.whitebird.org or 503-245-1600. Feb.20-24— "Spank!The Fifty Shades Parody":Comedy filled musical satire that captures all of the naughty fun of the book; written and directed by Jim Millan; Aladdin * Theater, Portland; TF
ThroughFeb.10 — Oregon M useum of Science and Industry:The following exhibits are currently on display: "Simply Beautiful: Photographsfrom National Geographic" (through Feb.10); Portland; www.omsi.edu or 800-955-6674. Through Feb. 16 —Museumof Contemporary Crafts:The following exhibits are currently on display: "Reflecting on Erik Gronborg" (through Feb.16) and "WeTell Ourselves Stories in Order to Live (through April 27); Portland; www.museumofcontemporarycraft. org or 503-223-2654. Through May —"Noise!": Featuring interactive stations on sound, music and hearing; Science Factory Children's Museum & Exploration Dome, Eugene; www. sciencefactory.org or 541-682-7888. Through December 2013 —"The Sea & Me": A new children's interactive exhibit; Oregon Coast Aquarium, Newport; www.aquarium.org or 541-867-3474. Feb. 2-May19 —"Carrie Mae Weems: Three Decades of Photography andVideo": Exhibit presents more than 200 photographs, videos and installations tracing the evolution of Weems career; Portland Art Museum, Portland; www.portlandartmuseum.org or 503-226-2811. Feb. 5-May19 —"German Expressionism": Featuring prints by Wassily Kandinsky, Kathe Kolwitz, Franz Marc and Emil Nolde; Jordan Schnitzer Museum of Art, Eugene; jsma. uoregon.edu or 541-346-3027. Feb. 7-10 —Agate & Mineral Show,Oregon Museum of Science & Industry, Portland; www.omsi.edu or 800-955-6674. OpeningFeb.8— "MythBusters:The Explosive Exhibition":Exhibit is based on the popular Discovery Channel show "MythBusters," starring Jamie Hyneman, Adam Savage, Tory Belleci, Kari Byron and Grant Imahara; Oregon Museum of Science & Industry, Portland; www.omsi.edu or 800-955-6674. Feb. 9-April 28 —"West of Center: Art and the Counterculture Experiment in America": Exhibit explores the unique integration of art practices, political action, and collaborative life activities; Jordan Schnitzer Museum of Art, Eugene; jsma.uoregon.edu or 541-346-3027.
Through Jan. 27 —OregonTruffle Festival,The Hilton Eugene, Eugene; www. oregontrufflefestival.com. Through Feb. 2 —"Universal Pictures: Celedrating100Years":Featuring new 35 mm prints and restorations; Northwest Film Center, Portland; www.nwfilm.org or 503-221-1156. Jan. 26 —Jamdalaya Cook-gff, Culinary Center, Lincoln City; www.oregoncoast.org or 800-452-2151. Feb. 7-23 —Portland International Film Festival:Featuring more than 125 features, EXHIBITS documentaries and short films, including the hit Australian film "The Sapphires"; presented Through Jan. 27 —Portland Art Museum: by the NW Film Center; Whitsell Auditorium, The following exhibits are currently on Portland Art Museum, Portland; www.nwfilm. display: "Mythologia: Gods, Heroes and Monsters" (through Jan. 27) and "NOH: Dance org or 503-221-1156. Feb. 23 —Harlem Globetrotters, Rose Drama of the Samurai" (through Feb. 24); Portland; www.portlandartmuseum.org or Garden, Portland; www.rosequarter.com or 503-226-2811. 877-789-7673.
GO! MAGAZINE PAGE 23
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, JANUARY 25, 2013
gaming ei ns' asrou s os Courtesy MCT
"Mass Effect 3" ranks No. 2 for Wii U games in January.
TOP 10 ON THEWII U The editors of Game Informer Magazine rank the top Wii U
games for the month of January: 1. "New Super Mario Bros. U,"
Nintendo 2. "Mass Effect 3," Electronic Arts 3. "Assassin's Creed III," Ubisoft 4. "Batman: Arkham CityArmored Edition," Warner Bros. 5. "Call of Duty: Black Ops II," Activision 6. "Trine II: Director's Cut," Atlus 7. "Darksiders II," THQ
8. "Skylanders Giants," Activision McClatchy-Tribune News Service
"Anarchy Reigns," a 3-D, arena-based brawler, includes chaotic battle royales where anything goes.
9. "Scribblenauts Unlimited,"
• It's a hybrid fighting and action online game, but the attack movesaresimilar for eachplayer
'ANARCHY REIGNS' 7.5 (out of 10) PlayStation 3, Xbox 360
By Tim Turi
i mmediately accessible, with a Game Informer Magazine gradual learning curve for those nline gaming experiences eager to learn the finer nuances of are dominated by shooters combat. Mastering techniques that and sports games, while ac- letyou bounce back from a rough tion games tend to be single-player landing or break a combo feels affairs. But what would happen if great and pays dividends. Howev16-playerdeathmatcheswerepopu- er, babysitting the clunky camera lated with chainsaw-vtdeldand selecting targets with ing maniacs and cybernetic RFy~Eyy the finicky lock-on system ninjas instead of gun-totcan spoil the fun. Juggling ing army dudes? Platinum your enemy in the corner Games' "Anarchy Reigns" answers is a cathartic treat, unless you can't this question. The 3-D, arena-based see the flaming semi-truck beelinbrawler hosts chaotic battle royales ing toward you. where anything goes, along with a The core of "Anarchy Reigns" lengthy single-player campaign. lies in the competitive multiplayer "Anarchy Reigns" feels like a hy- mode. Match types range from brid of a fighting game and action tense one-on-one cage fights to a game. Blocking attacks and pulling frantic 16-player battle royale with off flashy throws is as satisfying as random environmental hazards, it is in "Street Fighter." Unleashing and everything in between. Taking a flurry of light and heavy attacks on 15 other players is overwhelmagainst opponents is similar to ing enough, but it becomes even action games like Asura's Wrath nuttier when the arena's geogra(complete with ridiculous and pow- phy morphs — or when a gigantic erful special moves). Combining death laser robot enters the battle. familiar genres makes the game Sometimes t h ese s p ectacular
Sega ESRB rating: M
events amplify the fun, other times they result in frustrating deaths. Regardless, the fact that the tide of battle can turn on a whim keeps things exciting. Unfortunately, the 17 fighters (18 including Bayonetta, if you preordered) all play too similarly to make experimentation worthwhile. My favorite modes are those that dramatically mix up the formula. Capture the flag is a blast, especially when you smuggle the enemies' flag down a back route and beat down a foe with it before scoring. Deathball plays like an even more violent version of rugby, with two teams passing and running a ball towards opposing goals. My team was endlessly slaughtered playing Deathball, but I still had a good time.
The single-player campaign ini-
tially feels barebones and tackedon, but gets better the deeper you dive. You play as either Jack or Leo, returning characters from Platinum Games' grisly Wii title, "MadWorld." The supporting cast is composed of other returning "MadWorld" characters and some new faces, all of which are playable in multiplayer after unlocking them via the campaign. This
single-player mode plops players in a series of open environments where they must earn points to unlock new objectives. Racking up enough points unlocks the more exciting story missions, which pit you against other fighters and usually treat you to a goofy cinematic. "Anarchy Reigns'" multiplayer scratches an itch I didn't know I had, but its camera faults and near-identical character move sets hold it back from scratching hard enough. However,online matchmaking is quick and easy, and the network fidelity held strong through every round I p l ayed. The campaign is rough at times but overall entertaining, though I wouldn't recommend it to anyone looking for a high-caliber action experience.
10. "Tekken Tag Tournament 2," Namco Bandai Game lnformer Magazine
TOP PAID APPS ANDROID 1. "Tapatalk HD"
2. "Solid Explorer Unlocker" 3. "Superbrothers Sword &
Sworcery" 4. "Guns'n'Glory Heroes Premium"
5. "Doodle Army" APPLE 1. "WhatsApp Messenger" 2. "Angry Birds Star Wars"
3."Wood Camera— Vintage Photo Editor" 4. "Minecraft — Pocket Edition"
5. "Plague lnc." McClatchy-Tribune News Service
PAGE 24 . GO! MAGAZINE
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, JANUARY 25, 2013
David Applehy/ Paramount Pictures via The Associated Press
Gemma Arterton stars as Gretel and Jeremy Renner stars as her brother Hansel in "Hansel & Gretel: Witch Hunters."
• Hansel and Gretel grow up with a grudge in strange 'Witch Hunters' n R-rated horror action comedy fairy tale — how's that for genre bending? "Hansel 8 Gretel: Witch Hunters" is more Gatling guns and grenades than The Brothers Grimm. It takes the kidnapped kiddies into adulthood, where they've parlayed their fame at cooking a witch's goose into a business. Got a witch problem? Call H 8 G
— the extermination experts. High concept pitch or no, the movie doesn't really work. They were shooting for sort of a witchhunting "Zombieland," an f-bombriddled eVan Helsing" packed with comical anachronisms — a Bavarian forest with witch trials, pump shotguns and primitive tasers, where bottles of milk have woodcut pictures of "missing chil-
dren" on the labels. Hansel (Jeremy Renner) and Gretel (Gemma Arterton) show up just as the village of Augsburg is about to burn a redhead. "Gingers" were a favorite target of witch hunters. Hansel shrugs this barbaric crime off, but Gretel insists that the locals need "evidence." That puts them in conflict with the sheriff (Peter Stormare),
who can't get a handle on their "witch plague" and the missing children who come with it. H 8r G have been hired to do what he cannot. It isn't long after Hansel mutters "Anyplace we can get a drink in this hell hole'?" that the siblings are on the job, chasing lesser witches in pursuit of the Great Witch, played by Famke Janssen as if the makeup is going to do all the acting for her.
Continued next page
"Hansel & Gretel: Witch Hunters" 86 minutes
R, for strong fantasy horror violence and gore, brief sexuality/nudity and
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, JANUARY 25, 2013
GO! MAGAZINE PAGE 25
• Statham was the right choice for thestarring role as ataciturn thief out for revenge arker" roars into a dull January and enlivens the movie l andscape, and thank the action-movie gods because we needed a little something to wake us from our winter slumber. Based on a novel in a series by Richard Stark, the alter ego o f the l ate, g reat D onald E . Westlake, the film i s basically a heist-and-payback movie. But i t's made with such skill a n d smarts that it stands above such eye-rolling blow-'em-up fare as Arnold Schwarzenegger's "The Last Stand," its main competition at the box office. As played bythe ever-stoic Jason Statham (the "Transporter" and "Expendables" films), Parker ismore antihero than hero: He operateson the wrong side ofthe law, but he's got a complicated code of ethics. He will steal — and steal quite unremorsefully — but only from p eople who can a f ford it , h e says. If you stumble into one of the many crimes he commits, he won't hurt you as long as you do exactly what he tells you to do. He doesn't go looking to hurt innocents. But all bets are off if you don't follow directions, and woe unto anyone who dares to cheat him. A double-cross is p r ecisely what happens in th e o pening scenes of "Parker": A crew carries out a daring robbery at the Ohio State Fair. The heist does not run smoothly — not all the thieves in this bunch are as det ail-oriented as Parker — a n d after theirescape, the second in command, the menacing Me-
From previous page
Jack English / Filmoistrict via The Associated Press
Jason Statham and Jennifer Lopez cross paths unexpectedly in "Parker."
"Parker" 118 minutes
R, for strong violence, language throughout, brief sexual content/ nudity lander (Michael Chiklis of "The Shield" and "Vegas"), demands that Parkerturn over his share
woman (Pihla Viitala) they saved m a y be tro l l s from burning i n t h e o p ening scene wants to repay the favor to e x t r a," H a n sel Hansel, a repayment that involves watching their skinny dipping. And when they're on the clock, they have all manner G r etel h av e a of clever gear to help them battle groupie (Thomas Mann), and the the w and-wielders — pistols, A nd t h er e involved. "Trolls a r e growls, always bottom line. H ansel and
of the profits to help finance the next job. "It's the score of a lifetime," he tells Parker. Like any sensible individual who hears those words, Parker is skeptical. So he refuses and gets shot, robbed and dumped at the side of the road for his trouble. The rest of the movie follows what happens when Parker recovers and decides to get his money back from — and revenge on — the guys who left him for dead. This requires him to figure out precisely what the next job is and where it's happening. The road to payback leads him to
Palm Beach County, Fla., where the movie was partially filmed, and into the orbit of Leslie (Jennifer Lopez), a real estate agent dying for her first commission. Directed by Taylor Hackford ("Ray," "Proof of Life"), Parker is not without its absurdities. Melander is resourceful, but could he and his gang really commandeer a West Palm Beach fire truck? Patti Lupone goes a bit over the top as Lopez'ssuper-ethnic mama, and L opez gets stuck with a c o uple o f u n f ortunate ditzy moments, courtesy of the
rifles, a s emi-automatic crossbow, the aforementioned taser
tention was paid to the story, and the dialogue is a tad over-reliant on the random f-word to land a
(hand-cranked). Writer-director TommyWirkola focuses on the fights and flings all manner of viscera at the 3-D camera as limbs are whacked off and heads and torsos explode. Less at-
laugh. The cleverest touch'? Hansel's mania for candy-covered houses is what landed Hansel 8c Gretel in that witch's clutches, all those
script by John J . M c Laughlin
("Hitchcock," "Black Swan").
But Statham, not always the most c h arismatic o f ac t o r s, turns out to be a good choice to play the taciturn thief. He looks like the sort of guy who stands a good chance of getting out of any tight corner, even if his assailant is armed and he's not. Even the
people who griped about Tom Cruise being cast as the towering Jack Reacher will have to admit Statham fits nicely in Parker's shoes. — Connie Ogleis a film critic for the Miami Herald.
years ago. Now, he carries an ancient hypodermic needle and takes injections to ward off insulin shock. The moral of the fairy tale? Lay off the candy or a witch'll get you. — Roger Mooreis a film critic for McClatchy-Tribune lVews Service.
PAGE 26 • GO! MAGAZINE
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, JANUARY 25, 2013
Courtesy Jean Christophe Husson
Erik, played by Thure Lindhardt, left, and Paul, played by Zachary Booth get into a troubled relationship in the drama "Keep the Lights On."
mis a es B1I'ln •
ra Sachs' "Keep the Lights On" follows a long-term relationship between two men who possibly shouldn't have started it. They're not well-suited to each other, and although their sex life is successful in the physical sense, it begins to stray in emotional meaning. By dropping in on this couple from time to time for the kinds of moments one of them might remember, the film is more honest than its characters. It is said to be autobiographical, the story of Sachs' own relationship. I can believe that because it contains the sorts of resentments and pleasures that accumulate between people. They say you always remember the good times and the bad times, but not the in-between times when nothing much is happening. Those are the tricky times for Erik and Paul, because if it weren't for their romance they might not find any-
He meets Paul (Zachary Booth) through a phone sex chat line. Paul ROGER says he has agirlfriend, but arranges to meet Erik. What draws EBERT them together, then, is a casual desire for orgasm, and although they stay together in one way or another for years, it is hard to say if their attraction grows any deeper. "Keep the LightsOn" Both men are very good-looking, and there is a sense that when they 103 minutes make love they're looking into a No MPAA rating. mirror. The film is expert at portraying thing c ompellingly i n teresting their milieu — the places they live, about each other. the eventsthey attend, their friends. Erik ( Thure L i ndhardt), the We learn more about Erik's circle. character based on Sachs, is a His pal Claire (Julianne Nicholson) Danish documentary filmmaker is chummy and supportive; her who is living in Manhattan and freckledsmile isreassuring on genworking on a film about an un- eral principles. His sister (Paprika derground filmmaker so obscure Steen) despairs. How many years w e neverreally learn why he'sof of his life can he spend making a interest. We learn later that Erik's film about a man that not even this family has money and presumably film can bring to reality? Maybe he underwrites his career. should ... get a job'?
ramaic a Paul has one, as he sometimes reminds Erik. Money and expenses is not one of their problems until Paul (not Erik, as we might expect) drifts into cocaine and crack and that becomes the focus of his life. I was reminded of the Richard Pryor documentary in which his crack pipe talks to him. The truism in addiction circles is that if you're in love with an addict, that person may indeed love you, but loves and needs his substance of choice much more urgently. Crack causesPaul to live carelessly because he isn't always focused onthe moment. They break up, reattach, Erik tries to help him through rehab, there is a scene of lamentable sexual sloppiness that Paul will long regret unless he's lucky enough to lose it in a blackout. What emerges here is a particular quality of Sachs' film: its time span. The two men are the focus
of almost every scene. The outside world is abackdrop never much noticed. The film clearly takes place in Manhattan, but Sachs doesn't choose to display the close attention to location he did in such good previous films as "Forty Shades
of Blue" (2005), set in Memphis. When you summon memories of the film, they are almost always of two men in a room, in a default state of discontent. I have a feeling there is a deeper truth to Erik and Paul that Sachs doesn't reach. He was there during this story. One of the characters is based on him. Neither Erik nor Sachs quite understands Paul, who at the end of the day is not such a nice guy. That's what I took away from the film: how a chunk of Erik's life broke loose under the power of another person he could never understand. — Roger Ebert is a film critic for The Chicago Sun-Times.
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, JANUARY 25, 2013
0 a S I on
• Documentary about Diana Vreeland's life and career is adelight LOS ANGELESharismatic, imperious and quick-witted, Diana Vreeland ruled in the world of couture and cutting-edge culture for more than 50 years as the editor ofHarper's Bazaar, then Vogue, from which she was unceremoniously fired in 1971. Remarkably, much of that sizzling sensibility was caught on film and has been stylishly stitched together with her personal history in the scrumptious new documentary, "Diana Vreeland: The Eye Has to Travel." Her story, as much a portrait of an early-day feminist as that of a fashion maven,traces a career that got its start in the '20s and was winding down just as the second wave of the women's movement was gaining traction, ushered in by Betty Friedan's "The Feminine Mystique" in 1963. Under Vreeland's reign — she was dubbed the "empress of fashion" for a reason — the magazines she edited became a force for inclusion; she used models of all nationalities and sent photographers for fashion shoots to developing countries. She embraced the avant garde and, when itcame along, the rock 'n' roll ethos and its stars. As Jackie Onassis once observed, "To say that Diana Vreeland has dealt only with fashion trivializes what she has done. She has commented on the times." The editor's life an d l egacy come alive in the documentary, directed by a trio that includes Lisa Immordino Vreeland (she married a grandson but never met the matriarch), Bent-Jorgen Perlmutt and Frederic Tcheng. The movie is filled with rare footage, photos and interviews with close friends and relatives that might not have been possible for anyone not in the immediate family. The captivating center is Vreeland herself, whether reflecting back for George Plimpton, who began collaborating on her memoir when she was in her 80s, or the many conversations with the media that tracked her rise. She has a cocktail-party style of whispered confidences and burnished bravado, an impeccable sense of tim-
GO! MAGAZINE PAGE 27
O N LOCA L S CRE E N S Here's what's showing on Central
Oregon movie screens. For showtimes, see listings on Page 31. Reviews by RogerEbert unless otherwise noted.
Courtesy Horst P. Horst
Diana Vreeland, the former editor of Harper's Bazaar and Vogue magazine, is the subject of a recent documentary.
BETSYSHARKEY NO STARRATING PROVIDED.
"Diana Vreeland: The Eye Has to Travel" 86 minutes
PG-13, for some nudeimages ing and a theatrical rasp courtesy of years of smoking that make for entertaining listening. The film kicks off with a delightfully wry excerpt of Vreeland and Plimpton's first discussion as the writer urges her to talk about her earliest influences. It takes place in her ornately infamous red living room that screamed of posh style and a fiery and fearless approach to life. The room, which she described as "a garden in hell," is the perfect setting to introduce the devilish diva. It doesn't take much c oaxing to get Vreeland talking. She was born in Paris in 1903 during the Belle Epoque era of bustles and parasols, the ugly-duckling daughter of parents whose house was a salon for the artists of the age. The family moved to America as World War I was beginning, so Vreeland's sense of style from the outset was eclectic — the genteel elegance of Belle Epoque, the risque frenzy of the Roaring '20s. As a new era would emerge, she would add the essence of that style
to her visual repertoire — "the eye has to travel," she would explain. Throughout, the f i l mmakers are quite effective in showing the ways in which the events and influences in her life make their presence felt in the pages of the magazines. Case in point is what she did with her mother's "ugly duck" pronouncement. Ratherthan cower or cover, Vreeland flaunted the hard lines of her face, sweeping her black hair back so that nothing would hide that profile. Years later she would honor another u nconventional profile w it h a
page-filling shot of a young Barbra Streisand. She would marry the most handsome boy in her circle, Reed Vreeland, whom she described in typical Vreelandese as "the most ravishing, devastating killer-diller." Reed's death in '66 and the split with Vogue in '71 would shake
her. Vreeland briefly disappeared from the public eye but by '72 reemerged for an impressive final act. She joined the Metropolitan Museum of Art's Costume Institute as a consultant. There was a price to be paid for all that success, and interviews with her sons in particular touch on some of the complexity of their relationships. But for the most part, Vreeland's psyche is left alone. As to the rest of it, the filmmakers let her have her say. — Betsy Sharkey isa film critic for theLos Angeles Times.
"The Best ofRiffTrax Live: Plan 9 FromOuterSpace" —Thefirst Rifftrax FathomEvent broadcast to theaters in 2009, the "worst movie ever made" is back onthe big screen as the stars of "Mystery Science Theater 3000" riff on the classic flick. Their hilarious jokes tackle the gold standard of bad movies in this rebroadcast. Directed by EdWood, "Plan 9 from Outer Space" features cheap sets, inept aliens andsidesplitting dialogue. This one-night event also features a short, as well as a musical performance byJonathan Coulton. Theevent screens at 7:30 p.m. Thursday at Regal Old Mill Stadium16 8 IMAX in Bend.Cost is $12.50.120 minutes. (PG-13) — Synopsis from National CineMedia "The Big Ledowski" —TheCoen Brothers Film Festival continues tonight with their1998 comedy "The Big Lebowski." Mistaken for a millionaire Lebowski, "The Dude" seeks restitution for his ruined rug and enlists his bowling buddies to help get it. Prizes awardedfor best costume. The film screens at 8 tonight at the Tower Theatre in Bend.Cost is $10 plus fees. — Synopsis from TowerTheatre "The Foxaodthe Child" — It has been described as both a nature documentary and a"fairy tale" look at the story of ayoung girl and her friendship with a fox. The 2007 film is directed by LucJaquet and narrated by Kate Winslet. The film screens at noon Sunday atTin PanTheater in Bend.(G) — Synopsis from TinPanTheater "Occupied Cascadia"— "Occupied Cascadia" is a documentary film both journalistic and expressionistic. Exploring the emerging understanding of bioregionalism within the lands and waters of the Northeast Pacific Rim, the filmmakers interweave intimate landscape portraits with humanvoices both ideological and indigenous. Stories from the land contrast critique of dominant culture, while an embrace of the radical unknown informs a re-birthed and growing culture of resistance. Filming began during the outset of the populist "Occupy" movement, and finished byjoining the voices seeking to re-contextualize popular revolt within our life-world as amovementtodecolonize,un-occupy, and re-inhabit the living Earth through deep understanding and identification with our specific bioregions. The film screens at7p.m.SundayatBend'sTin Pan Theater and includes afilmmaker discussion. Encore screenings will run at 8:30 p.m. MondayandTuesday. (no MPAA rating) — Synopsis from TinPanTheater
"One NightStand:Overnight Musicals" — This fast-paced, hilarious and entertaining film follows some of New York's top actors, including Cheyenne Jackson, JesseTyler Fergusonand Rachel Dratch, as well as teams of writers, composers and directors as theyaregiven 24 hours to write, cast, compose, rehearse and perform four short musicals. At the end of the 24hours, the musicals make their opening, and closing, nightat New York City's Gramercy Theatre. Theevent will also present exclusive behind-thescenes footage and interviews with the stars of "One Night Stand" as theyshare intimate stories of life on Broadway. The film screens at 7:30Wednesday atthe Regal Old Mill Stadium16 8, IMAX in Bend. Cost is $12.50. 90 minutes. (no MPAA rating) — Synopsis from National CineMedia
WHAT'S NEW "Diana Vreelaod:TheEyeHasToTravel" — Charismatic, imperiousand quickwitted, Diana Vreeland ruled in the world of couture and cutting-edge culture for more than 50years asthe editor of Harper's Bazaar, thenVogue, from which she was unceremoniouslyfired in 1971. Remarkably, much of that sizzling sensibility was caught on film andhas been stylishly stitched together with her personal history in the scrumptious new documentary, "DianaVreeland:The Eye Has to Travel." Theeditor's life and legacy come alive in the documentary, directed by a trio that includes Lisa Immordino Vreeland (she married agrandson but never met the matriarch), Bent-Jorgen Perlmutt and Frederic Tcheng. Themovie is filled with rare footage, photos and interviews with close friends and relatives that might not havebeen possible for anyone not in the immediate family. This film was not given astar rating. 86 minutes. (PG-13) — t3etsy Shartrey,Los Angeles Times "Hansel &Gretel: WitchHunters" — The film is moreGatling gunsandgrenades than The Brothers Grimm. It takes the kidnapped kiddies into adulthood, where they've parlayed their fame atcooking a witch's goose into abusiness. Got awitch problem? Call H & G — the extermination experts. High concept pitch or no, themovie doesn't really work. They were shooting for sort of a witch-hunting "Zombieland," an f-bomb-riddled "VanHelsing" packed with comical anachronisms — aBavarian forest past with witch trials, pump shotguns and primitive tasers, wherebottles of milk have woodcut pictures of "missing children" on the labels. Writer-director TommyWirkola focuses onthe fights and flings all manner of viscera at the3-D camera aslimbs are whacked offandheadsandtorsosexplode. Less attention waspaid to the story, and the dialogue is atad over-reliant on the random f-word to land alaugh. This film is available locally in 3-DandIMAX. Rating: Oneanda half stars. 86 minutes. (R) — Roger Moore, McClatchy-Trfbune NewsService "Keep the LightsOn" —Thisfilm follows a long-term relationship betweentwo men who possibly shouldn't have started it. Erik (Thure Lindhardt) is a Danish filmmaker living in Manhattan. Paul (Zachary Booth) works in publishing. Theymeetthrough a phone sexchat line, feel instant chemistry, and begin anon-again, off-again romance filled with jealousy, uneasiness and disappointment.
Continued next page
PAGE 28 • GO! MAGAZINE
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, JANUARY 25, 2013
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escvlto ev Sfse
Perceptive character study, said to be autobiographical, by Ira Sachs. Hasa hypnotic, gloomy intensity. This film opensat Tin Pan Theater in Bend. Rating: Three anda half stars. 103 minutes. (no MPAArating) "Movie 43n — A number of stories intersect and overlap in this ensemble comedy. With Kristen Bell, Richard Gere,Terrence Howard, Chloe Grace Moretz, Chris Pratt, Kate Winslet and manymore. Multiple writers and directors. This film was not screenedin advance for critics. 97 minutes. (R) — Los Angeles Times "Parker" — "Parker" roars into a dull January and enlivens the movie landscape, andthanktheaction-mo viegodsbecausewe needed a little something to wake usfrom our winter slumber. Based on anovel in a series by Richard Stark, the alter ego of the late, great Donald E.Westlake, the film is basically a heist-and-payback movie. But it's madewith such skill and smarts that it stands above such eye-rolling blow-'em-up fare asArnold Schwarzenegger's "The Last Stand," its main competition at the box office. Starring Jason Statham andJennifer Lopez. Rating: Three stars. 118 minutes.(R) — Connie Ogle, TheMiami Herald
Courtesy Warner Bros. Pictures
Nick Nolte stars as Chief Parker in "Gangster Squad."
STILL SHOWING "Argo" — BenAffleck directs and stars in the incredible true story of how, at the height of the lranian hostage crisis, a CIAagent and a couple of Hollywood professionals dreamedupa cockamamie scheme tofree six Americans who were not being held in the American Embassybut hadfound refuge with the Canadian Embassy. Kept top secret for18 years, the operation created afake sci-fi production named"Argo," convinced the lranians it was real and used it to spirit the Americans out of the country. With lots of tension andalso somehumor from John Goodman andAlan Arkin as the Hollywood pros involved. Rating: Four stars. 120 minutes. (R) "Broken City" — From alurid and predictable plot, "Broken City" is the sworn enemyof subtle. It's a big, juicy, sometimes clunky, political crime thriller that plays like a 21stcentury B-movie. It's also prettytrashy and sometimes stupid. But there's never a moment whenyou won't be entertained on one level or another. Thanks to agreat castOscar winners Russell Croweand Catherine Zeta-Jones, Oscar nomineeMark Wahlberg and terrific supporting players Barry Pepper, Kyle Chandler, Jeffrey Wright and Griffin Dunne— you'l lhaveagoodtimeeven when the script is breaking bad. Rating: Threestars. 109 minutes. (R) — Richard Roeper,TheChicago-Sun Times "Chasing Iceo — Heart-stopping in its coverage of the braveand risky attempt by a scientist namedJamesBalog and his teamof researchers on theExtreme IceSurvey, where "extreme" refers to their efforts almost more than to the ice. During repeatedexpeditions to Greenland, Iceland, Alaskaand Montana, the team took stop-motion camerasand anchored them in place. Weseeglaciers retreating from ice mountains to expose the rock they rest on. Oneglacier loses the height in ice of theEmpireState Building. This film screens at the Tin PanTheater in Bend. Rating: Three stars. 76 minutes. (PG-13) "Chasing Mavericks" — Based onthe "real life" story of Jay Moriarity (Jonny Weston), a legendary surfer who conquered ahorrifying wave north of Santa Cruzwhen hewas only 15. He's mentored by aneighbor, Frosty Hesson (Gerard Butler), in a standard but well-made coming-of-age drama. With
Elisabeth Shue ashis mother andLeven Rambin as his childhood sweetheart. Rating: Three stars. 116minutes. (PG) "Django Unchained" — Bullets, bullwhips and beatings produce slo-mo geysers of blood. Pistoleros launch into soliloquies on slavery and theGermanSiegfried myth. "Django Unchained" is set in Quentin Tarantino's pre-Civil WarSouth. Another indulgent movie from the cinema's reigning junk-genre junkie, "Django" mashestogether 1960s Italian "Spaghetti Westerns" and '70s American "Blacksploitation" pictures. The historical bastardization of "Inglouriouso has nothing on "Django," where pre-Civil War characters areseen infadedConfederate uniforms, and dynamite, that talisman of every Z-grade Western, shows upnineyears before it was patented. Thesoundtrack ranges from imitation Spaghetti Western themesto Jim Croce balladsto gangster rap. Geographically incompetent, with plantations overfilled with all manner of shootably venal white overseers, this isn't Ken Burns history. All part of the fun. Sergio Leonewas nohistorical stickler — hurling late19th century European artillery into his version of the Civil War in "TheGood, The Bad andTheUgly." Only it's not that much funhere.SomescenesconveyTarantinoesque tension. ButTarantino's unwillingness to trim anything slows the film to a crawl. Rating: Twostars.165 minutes. (R) — Roger Moore, McClatchy-Tribune NewsService "Flight" — After opening with one of the most terrifying flying scenes I've witnessed, in which an airplane is saved bybeing flown upside-down, Robert Zemeckis' "Flight" segues into a braveandtortured performance by Denzel Washington — one of his very best. Not often does amovie character make such a harrowing personal journey that keepsus in deep sympathy all of the way.Washington plays a veteran commercial pilot who has built up a tolerance for quantities of alcohol and cocaine that would belethal for most people. Rating: Four stars. 138 minutes. (R) "Gangster Squad"— "GangsterSquad" is a gang-war dramabuilt on Western conventions, a rootin' tootin', Camel-smokin', whiskey swillin' shoot-'em-up about a lawless period in L.A.'s history when asmall cadre of cops, working outside the law, took on Mob boss Mickey Cohen in afight for "the soul of
Los Angeles." Josh Brolin ably handles the John Wayne role, the paragon of virtue, an incorruptible police sergeant tasked bythe only honest police chief (Nick Nolte) to chase outmob boss Mickey Cohen(Sean Penn, pugnacious, ferocious). RyanGosling is Jerry Waters, the cynical detective/gunslinger who will have to take sides, but is going to take some convincing. Anthony Mackie's the knife-throwing street cop from the black side of town. Robert Patrick is the agedpistolero and holdover from the "real Wild West." Michael Penarepresents the city's Hispanic underclass, a kid whoneeds to prove himself. And Giovanni Ribisi is "the brains," the cop with the glassesandthe Army-based knowledge of wiretaps. They're a regular "Magnificent Six." All in all, "Gangster Squad" is a solid piece of work, andthat solid piece of work Brolin anchors it in the kind of squarejawed moral rectitude that makesyou wish Hollywood mademore REALWesterns, just for him. He's fine in a trenchcoat and fedora. But somebody get that man ahorse. Rating: Three stars. 110minutes. (R) — Roger Moore, McClatchy-Tribune NewsService nA Haunted House" — Marlon Wayans wrings every last down-and-dirty giggle out of a single joke in "AHaunted House," his return to "Scary Movie" territory, in truth if not by contract. He's no longer involved in that series, so he limited himself to making fun not of every modern "scary" movie, but just the "Paranormal Activity" series. And for 85 rude andraunchy minutes, he does his best to drive a comical stake through the heart of horror's hottest franchise and the "found footage" genre. Thefunniest bit is Kisha's (EssenceAtkings) all-night sleepwalking dance routine (sped upas the scan through the video). The rest of "A Haunted House" you've pretty much seenif you watched the TVads. Rating: Onestar. 85 minutes. (R) — Roger Moore, McClatchy-Tribune NewsServfca "The Hobbit: An Unexpected Journey" — Forthose who simply cannot get enough of Middle-earth, Peter Jackson's"The Hobbit" promises to be the ultimate Travel New Zealand miniseries.
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THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, JANUARY 25, 2013
GO! MAGAZINE PAGE 29
From previous page He and his "Lord of the Rings" team have taken J.R.R. Tolkien's densebut slight and more comical "Rings" prelude, asimple quest to rob a dragon, and blown it up into a trilogy. And since the first installment, "An Unexpected Journey," clocks in at almost three hours ... well, you seewhat lies ahead of us. Thesettings are gorgeous. The effects are spectacular. But in adding a prologue, in transposing characters from the "Rings" films into the narrative, and in having the luxury of including "Hobbit" minutia by the bushel basketful, I have tosaythe bloat shows. The hardcore faithful won't admit it, but less cynical studios could have told this entire tale in three hours. Scenesand sequences are rich, but they go on too long, which turns this "Hobbit" from a brisk stroll into a bit of a slog. This film is available locally in 3-D. Rating: Twoand a half stars.169 minutes. (PG-13) — Roger Moore, McClatchy-TnbuneNewsService "Hyde Park onHudson" — Bill Murray plays Franklin Roosevelt as a sometimes lonely andsadman wh osevacation getaway is his mother's family mansion, Springwood, near HydePark in upstate NewYork. Here in June1939, he receives guests whose visit could changethe course of world history: England's King George V(Samuel West) and Queen Elizabeth (Olivia Colman). Witnessing from backstage is his sixth cousin, Daisy (Laura Linney), with whomFDRhasa sweet and secret affair. Murray finds the exact tone, gentle andconfiding, for this view of Roosevelt. Rating: Threeand a half stars. 94 minutes. (R) "The Impossible" —Thetsunami that devastated the Pacific Basin in the winter of 2004 remains one of theworst natural disasters in history. Wewere in Europe when it struck, and we sat mesmerized, watching the news on TV—again andagain, that towering wall of water looming from the sea, tossing trucks, busesandits helpless victims aside. Surely this was ablowfrom hell. In this terrifying triumph of special effects, Juan Antonio Bayona's film becomes apowerful story of a family's cohesive strength. With Naomi Watts, EwanMcGregor andTom Holland. One of the best films of 2012. Rating: Four stars. 114 minutes. (PG-13) "Jack Reacher" — Whatever you think of Tom Cruise, you knowhe's not 6-feet-5 and well over 200 pounds, which is the way author LeeChild describes his crime-solving/ justice-dispensing ex-military policeman, Jack Reacher. Buteven if Cruise isn't as physically imposing as theguy, hecan still bring the intimidation, as he proves in "Jack Reacher." Cruise carries off the part with a bruising panache, as athome in abrawl or car chase as he is in droll banter with the mere mortals who surround him. Based onChild's novel "One Shot," it's about an lraq War sniper accused of mowing down acrowd of people in Pittsburgh. Rating: Twoand ahalf stars. 130 minutes. (PG-13) — Roger Moore, McClatchy-Tribune NewsService "TheLastStand"— "TheLastStand" is the Arnold Schwarzenegger movie you didn't even realize youwanted to see. This is the action superstar's first leading role in a decade, having left acting to serve asthe governor of California and whatnot, and while it may not haveoccurred to you to miss him during that time, it's still surprisingly good to see him on the big screenagain. He is not exactly pushing himself here. Koreandirector Kim Jee-woon's American filmmaking debut turns out to be anextremely Schwarzeneggerish Schwarzenegger film, full of big, violent set pieces and broad comedy. He may look alittle creaky (and facially
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freaky) these days, but Arnold proves he's still game for the mayhemas hefires off rounds and tosses off one-liners, and themovie at least has the decency to acknowledge that it knows that you know that he's old. Rating: Three stars. 107 minutes. (R) — Christy Lemire, TheAssociated Press "Les Miserables" —There are moments early on in "Les Miserables" whenviewers may feel like they're about to witness abonafide disasterpiece, one of those spectacular miscalculations that can bealmost as entertaining — almost — as asuperbly executed work of audacious ambition and scope. This adaptation of the mega-hit Broadway musical lives in that kinda-sorta, okay-not-great, this-worked-that-didn't inbetween for which words like"better" and "worse" fall woefully short. But there's plenty to cheer in "Les Miserables," not the least of which is the presence ofsomegenuinely astonishing breakout performances. Based on Victor Hugo's novel, "Les Miserables" juxtaposes Marius'(Eddie Redmayne's) fight for political justice with the morepersonal struggle of JeanValjean, whom wemeet in the film's opening scene asanenslaved prisoner, playedbyan unrecognizablyemaciatedHugh Jackman. It's all very big, all the time. Also stars Russell Crowe,AnneHathaway, Amanda Seyfreid, HelenaBonhamCarter. Rating: Two and a half stars. 157 minutes. (PG-13) — Ann Hornaday ,The WashingtonPost "Life of Pi" —A miraculous achievement of storytelling and alandmark of visual mastery. Inspired by aworldwide best-seller that seemed unfilmable, it is a triumph over its difficulties. It is also a moving spiritual achievement, a movie whose title could have been shortened to "Life." The story involves the 227 days that its teenagehero (Suraj Sharma) spends drifting across the Pacific in the same lifeboat as aBengal tiger. Themovie quietly combines various religious traditions to enfold its story in the wonder of life. How remarkable that these two mammals, and the fish beneath them andbirds above them, are all here. Oneof the year's best. This film is available locally in 3-D. Rating: Four stars. 125 minutes. (PG) "Lincoln" —Steven Spielberg's newfilm focuses on only afew months of Lincoln's life, including the passage of the13th Amendment ending slavery, the surrender of the Confederacy andhis assassination. Rarely has a film attended more carefully to the details of politics. Daniel Day-Lewis creates aLincoln who is calmly self-confident, patient and willing to play politics in a realistic way. Not aboutan icon of history, butabout a president who was scorned by someofhisopponents as a hayseedfrom the backwoods. He
understood them better than they did him. The film is nominated for twelve AcademyAwards. Rating: Four stars.149 minutes. (PG-13) "Mama" —Tothe credit of director Andy Muschietti, his co-writing team and afirstrate cast, "Mama" succeeds in scaring the wits out of us andleaving somelingering, deeply creepy images, despite indulging in many horror-film cliches. Movies like "Mama" are thrill rides. We goto be scared andthen laugh, scared and then laugh, scared and then shocked. And of course, there's almost always a little plot left over for a sequel. It's a ride horror fans would take again. Rating: Three stars. 100 minutes. (PG-13) — Richard Roeper,TheChicago-Sun Times "Rust and Bone"— Iwishyoucouldsee "Rustand Bone," Frenchdirector Jacques Audiard's beautiful melodrama, without knowing what happens atthe half-hour point. But if you've seenthe magazine interviews with Marion Cotillard, or write-ups of the film, pro andcon, or evenits trailer, you already know. (If you don't, do yourself a favor and stop reading right now.) In adreamlike flash, Cotillard's Stephanie, atrainer of orca whales at a Marineland park, loses her legs. She wakes in ahospital, like so manyother characters in so manymovies — especially war movies — togazeat the end of the bed and the flat nothing of a crisp, white sheet. The shock is seismic. That's not the only jolt in "Rust and Bone," alove story and astory of two people whobring each other backto life. The narrative at the heart of "Rust and Bone" is a vehicle for sentiment andover-the-top histrionics if ever there wasone, but Audiard and his two stars (Cotillard andMatthias Schoenaerts) deliver the exact opposite: a film thrillingly raw andessential, life-affirming, sublime. In French, with subtitles. Rating: Four stars. 120 minutes. (R) — Steven Rea.ThePhiladelphia Inquirer "Silver LiningsPlaybook" —Pat (Bradley Cooper) is confident and upbeat for a man just released from amental hospital and under a restraining order from his wife. He's determined to surprise everyone bymoving ever onward andupward. What stage of bipolar disorder would you guess he's in? His parents (Robert DeNiro andJacki Weaver) are well-meaning but dubious. A prickly neighborhood widow (Jennifer Lawrence) wants to sleep with him and is offended that he's interested only because she's in touch with his ex-wife. This all somehowcomes down to intersecting bets about afootball game and aballroom dance contest. Written and directed by David O.Russell. Rating: Three and ahalf stars. 122 minutes. (R)
Continued Page 31
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PAGE 30. GO! MAGAZINE
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Michael Pena, left, and Jake Gyllenhaal star in "End of Watch."
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, JANUARY 25, 2013
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SUMMER YOUTH ACTIVITY GUIDE NEVER BEBORED DURING SUMMER AGAIN
Find the summer's hottest activities for kids in this guide. Summer is the time of the year kids look forward to most. It is when they are free to explore, play and be who they want to be. The Summer Youth Activity Guide provides parents with information about the youthoriented programs that take place in Central Oregon — from away-from-home camps to daytime activities, sports to arts and crafts. There's no excuse to have bored kids at home. Find what suits them best in The Bulletin's Summer Youth Activity Guide
PubliShing Date: Friday, April 12
GRADUATION 2 0 1 3 HONORINGOUR LATEST HIGH SCHOOL GRADUATES
One of life's greatest accomplishments, high school graduation, is celebrated in this annual publication. Every Central Oregon high school graduate is listed in this annual publication profiling each of the area's high school graduating classes. Graduates and parents alike look forward to this keepsake publication, which includes the names and photos of Central Oregon's newest graduates. Congratulations Graduates!
L BLU-R A Y R EL E A S E S The following movies were releasedthe week of Jan. 22. "End of Watch" — Oneof the best police movies in recent years, a virtuoso joining of performances andstartling action. It stars Jake Gyllenhaal andMichael Penaas Taylor and Zavala, two Los Angeles street cops who bendafew rulesbutmustbeacknowledgedas heroes. They're transferred to atough district, where their persistence leads them to aMexican drug cartel operating in L.A. This is really an assignment for a detective, but they don't avoid risk, and eventually become sodangerous to the cartel that a hit is ordered against them. DVDand Blu-ray Extras: Five featurettes, deleted scenes and audio commentary. Rating: Four stars.109 minutes. (R) "For A GoodTime, Call ..." — Two enemies from college becomeroommates in aluxury Manhattan apartment and support themselves by running a phonesex service. Starring Lauren Anne Miller, Ari Graynor and Justin Long as the obligatory gay best friend. Stupid, vulgar, crass andmercilessly formulaic. Highspirited performances byMiller and Graynor, who deserve better material. DVDand Blu-ray Extras: Featurette, deleted scenesandaudio commentary. Rating: Twostars. 86 minutes. (R) "Keep the Lights On" — The film follows a long-term relationship betweentwo men who possibly shouldn't have started it. Erik (Thure Lindhardt) is a Danish filmmaker living in Manhattan. Paul (Zachary Booth) works in publishing. They meet through a phonesex chat line, feel instant chemistry, and begin an on-again, off-again romance filled with jealousy, uneasiness anddisappointment. Perceptive character study, said to beautobiographical, by Ira Sachs. Has ahypnotic, gloomy intensity. DVD Extras: Featurette, deleted scenesandaudio
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commentary; Blu-ray Extras: Twoadditional featurettes. Rating: Threeand ahalf stars. 103 minutes. (no MPAArating) "ThePaperboy"— A humid Deep South wallow in raunch, with the wrong man ondeath row, the right man lurking in a swampwith his inbred family, a dead sheriff, a curious newspaper reporter, a slutty blond slattern, the younger man who adores her, and alligators, lots of 'em. Stars Matthew McConaughey asthe reporter, with John Cusack in prison and Nicole Kidman astheblondewh o hasbecome engagedto him by mail. Zac Efron, the reporter's brother, has a crush on her. David Oyelowo is the reporter's partner. Macy Gray is the maid who knows the whole story. Great trash. DVDand Blu-ray Extras: Four featurettes. Rating: Three stars. 107 minutes. (R) "Pina" — A 3-D performance film by Wim Wenders, based on the work of the much-loved GermanchoreographerPinaBausch,whodied shortly before filming began. I watched the film in a sort of reverie. The dancers seemed particularly absorbed. Theyhad performed these dances many times before, but always with Pina Bausch present. Nowthey were on their own, in homage. DVDand Blu-ray Extras: Three featurettes, deleted scenes andaudio commentary. Rating: Threeand ahalf stars. 103 minutes. (PG) "Searching For Sugar Man" — About a man who was known only byhismusic,named Rodriguez, whose face was half-hidden by long, flowing hair and dark glasses; hesang in folk music bars with his back turned to the audience. His first album got a rare four-star review from Billboard. Neither it nor the second onesold well, and the story seemed toendthere. But several years later his albums traveled half the world awayto South Africa, where bootleg copiespassedfrom handtohandand his songs becameanthems of the anti-apartheid movement. He outsold Elvis and the Beatles. Yet the real Rodriguez remained a mystery, and this documentary — spellbinding and inspirational — is about the search for the real man. DVD and Blu-ray Extras: Two featurettes, audio commentary and the film's soundtrack. Rating: Four stars. 86 minutes. (PG-13)
COMING UP: Movies scheduled for national releaseJan.29 include"TheAwakening," "The Cold Light of Day," "Hotel Transylvania," "Paranormal Activity 4" and "Seven Psychopaths." — "DVD and8lu-ray Extras" fromwireandonlinesources
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, JANUARY 25, 2013
From Page 29 nSkyfalln — n Skyfalln triumphantly
reinvents 007 in one of the best Bonds ever made.This is a full-blooded, joyous, intelligent celebration of a beloved cultural icon, with Daniel Craig taking full possession of a role he earlier played unconvincingly. The film at last provides a role worthy of Judi Oench, returning as M,who is one of the best actors of her generation. She is all but the co-star, with a lot of screen time, poignant dialogue, and a character who is far more complexand sympathetic than weexpect. In this 50th year of the JamesBondseries, with the dismal "Quantum of Solace" (2008) still in our minds, I don't know what I expected in Bond No.23, but certainly not an experience this invigorating. If you haven't seen a007 for years, this is the time to jump back in. Rating: Four stars. 143 minutes. (PG-13) "This Is 40n — Stupid freaking Judd Apatow, with his stupid freaking foulmouthed and sentimentalnHobbitnlength comedies, his stupid freaking insistence on not only peopling them with his old comic cronies, but his wife and cursing kids. Happy freaking R-rated holidays, America. Here's your "Meet the Parents" this year — longer and less funny. "This Is 40" — the very premise is flawed, since everybody knowsn50 is the new40" — is a sort of sequel to "Knocked Up" that catches up with the struggling, funny and quite real sidekick couple of that film, Debbie andPete,playedby Leslie Mann (Mrs. Apatow) andPaul Rudd. It's an intermittently amusing dance through generations of badparenting come home to roost, poor family planning andworseeconomicplanning,when they both hit that milestone birthday, which tells Debbie they're getting old. "This Is 40" is more like Apatow's excruciating "Funny People" than "Knocked Up.n If "This Is 40,n one shudders to think what he'll serve up when that AARPcard arrives in the mail andhe— and Mann— arefaced with "This Is 50.n Rating: Two stars. 131 minutes. (R) — Roger Moore, McClatchy-TdbuneNewsService "Wreck-It Ralph" — ThenewDisney animated feature for families takes place inside several arcade-style videogames,providinganexcuse forthe backgrounds, ground rules and characters to constantly reinvent themselves. Its hero is one of those clumsy, misunderstood big guys who dream only of being loved. Ralph (voice by John C.Reilly) spends every dayknocking down anapartment building, which is constantly repaired by Fix-It Felix Jr. (Jack McBrayer). Lively, endlessly colorful nonstop action, also with JaneLynch andSarah Silverman. Rating: Three stars.101 minutes. (PG) "Zero DarkThirty" — Two hours of watching a loner femaleCIAstrategist who knows she is right — and the payoff that she is. Jessica Chastain stars as Maya,who wasright all along, providing the film with atimely heroine. Lots of murky action in the big capture anddeath, but lacking the split-second timing and relentless action of director Kathryn Bigelow's "The Hurt Locker." Thesecharacters are less compelling, and the outcome less meaningful. Rating: Threestars. 157 minutes. (R)
M OVI E
GO! MAGAZINE PAGE 31 SelrRererrals Welcome
T I M E S • For the zoeekof JarL 25
• There may be an additional fee for 3-D and IMAXmovies. • Movie times are subject to change after press time.
• Accessibility devices are available for some movies at RegalOld Mill Stadium 16& IMAX.
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Regal Old Mill Stadium16 8 IMAX, 680S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend, 541-382-6347 • THE BESTOF RIFFTRAX LIVE: PLAN9 FROM OUTERSPACE (PG-13) Thu: 7:30 • BROKEN CITY (R) Fri-Thu: 1:40, 4:35, 7:10, 9:50 • DJANGOUNCHAINED(R) Fri-Thu: 12:50, 4:20, 8 • GANGSTERSQUAD(R) Fri-Thu: 12:35, 3:45, 7:15, 10 • HANSEL &GRETEL: WITCH HUNTERS
In-Home Care Servlces Care for loved ones. Comfort for au. 541-389-0005 www.evergreeninhome.com
Fri-Thu: 11:35 a.mn 1:55, 6:45 • HANSEL &GRETEL: WITCH HUNTERS 3-D(R) Fri-Thu: 4:15, 9:15 • HANSEL &GRETEL: WITCH HUNTERS IMAX(PG-13) Fri-Thu: 11:45 a.mn 2:05, 4:25, 7, 9:30 • A HAUNTED HOUSE(R) Fri-Thu: 10 • THE HOBBIT:ANUNEXPECTED JOURNEY (PG- I3) Fri-Thu: 2, 9:40 • THE HOBBIT:ANUNEXPECTED JOURNEY 3-D(PG-13) Fri-Thu: 6 • JACK REACHER (PG-13) Fri-Thu: 3, 9:20 • THE LASTSTAND(R) Fri-Thu: 1:05, 3:55, 7:25, 10:05 • LES MISERABLES (PG-13) Fri-Thu: 11:40 a.mn 3:05, 6:30, 9:55 • LIFE OFPI (PG) Fri-Thu: 12:15 • LIFE OFPI3-D (PG) Fri-Thu: 3:20, 6:15, 9:10 • LINCOLN(PG-13) Fri-Thu: 11:50 a.mn 3:10, 6:25, 9:45 • MAMA (PG-13) Fri-Thu:1:30,4:40,7:35, IO:05 • MOVIE 43(R) Fri-Thu: 1:45, 4:45, 7:50, 10:20 • ONE NIGHT STAND: OVERNIGHT MUSICALS (no MPAArating) Wed: 7:30 • PARKER (R) Fri-Thu: 1:20, 4:05, 7:20, 10:10 • SKYFALL(PG- I3) Fri-Thu:1I:55a.mn 6:05 • THIS IS40 (R) Fri-Tue: 12:25, 3:30, 6:40 Wed-Thu: 12:25, 3:30 • ZERO DARK THIRTY (R) Fri-Thu: 12:05, 3:35, 6:55, 10:15 •
Regal Pilot Butte 6, 2717 N.E.U.S.Highway 20, Bend, 541-382-6347 • ARGO(R) Fri-Sat: 12:15, 3, 6, 9 Sun-Thu: 12:15, 3, 6 • DIANA VREELAND:THEEYEHASTO TRAVEL(PG-13) Fri-Sat: 1, 3:45, 6:30, 9:05 Sun-Thu: 1, 3:45, 6:30 • HYDE PARKONHUDSON(R) Fri-Thu: 1:15, 7 • THE IMPOSSIBLE (PG-13) Fri-Sat: 12:30, 3:30, 6:15, 9:15 Sun-Thu: 12:30, 3:30, 6:15 • LES MISERABLES (PG-13) Fri-Sat: 12:45, 4, 7:15 Sun-Thu: 12:45, 4 • RUST ANDBONE(R) Fri-Sat: 4:15, 9:10 Sun-Thu: 4:15 • SILVER LININGSPLAYBOOK(R) Fri-Sat: Noon, 3:15, 6:45, 9:20 Sun-Thu: Noon, 3:15, 6:45
HOME INTERIORS John P. Johnson/Twentieth Century Fox via The Associated Press n
Gerard Butler, left, and Jonny Weston star in "Chasing Mavericks. I
McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond Stn Bend, 541-330-8562 • CHASINGMAVERICKS(PG) Fri-Thu: 6 • FLIGHT(R) Fri-Thu: 9 • WRECK-IT RALPH(PG) Sat-Sun: Noon, 3 Wed: 3 • After 7 p.m n shows are 21and older only. Younger than 21mayattend screenings before 7 p.m.ifaccompanied bya legal guardian. •
Tin Pan Theater, 869 N.W.Tin Pan Alley, Bend, 541-241-2271 • CHASINGICE(PG-13) Fri-Sat: 3:30, 6 Sun:5 Tue: 6 • THE FOXANDTHECHILD (2007 — G) Sun: Noon • KEEP THELIGHTSON(no MPAArating) Fri-Sat: 8:30 Sun:3 • OCCUPIEDCASCADIA (no MPAArating) Sun:7 Mon-Tue: 8:30 • The "Spaghetti Western" will screen at 6 p.m.(doors openat530p.m )Wednesday andincludes an all-you-can-eat spaghetti dinner. No moviesarescheduled to screen Thursday. I
Redmond Cinemas,1535 S.W.Odem Medo Road, Redmond, 541-548-8777 • HANSEL &GRETEL:WITCH HUNTERS(R) Fri: 4:30, 6:45, 9 Sat-Sun: Noon, 2:15, 4:30, 6:45, 9 Mon-Thu: 4:30, 6:45 • THE HOBBIT:ANUNEXPECTED JOURNEY (PG-13) Fri: 2:30, 6:05, 9:30 Sat-Sun: 11 a.m., 2:30, 6:05, 9:30 Mon-Thu: 3:30, 7:05 • THE LASTSTAND(R) Fri: 4:15, 6:30, 8:45 Sat-Sun: 11:45 a.mn 2, 4:15, 6:30, 8:45 Mon-Thu: 4:15, 6:30 • ZERO DARK THIRTY (R) Fri: 2:45, 6:05, 9:15 Sat-Sun: 11:30 a.mn 2:45, 6:05, 9:15 Mon-Thu: 3:45, 7 Sisters Movie House,720 Desperado Court, Sisters, 541-549-8800 • DJANGOUNCHAINED(R) Fri: 6:30
Sat: 3, 6:30 Sun: 2:30, 5:30 Mon-Thu: 6 • LIFE OF PI (PG) Fri: 4:30, 7:15 Sat: 2, 4:30, 7:15 Sun: 1, 3:30, 6:15 Mon-Thu: 6:15 • SILVER LININGSPLAYBOOK(R) Fri: 4:30, 7:15 Sat: 2, 4:30, 7:15 Sun: 1, 3:30, 6:15 Mon-Thu: 6:30 • ZERO DARK THIRTY (R) Fri: 6:45 Sat: 3:l5, 6:45 Sun: 2:15, 5:45 Mon-Thu: 6
70 SW Century Dr. Surte145 Bend, OR 97702 t' 541-322-7337 www compiementshome com
Band Memorial Clinic r<
for appointments Madras Cinema 5,1101S.W. U.S. Highway 97, Madras, 541-475-3505 • GANGSTER SQUAD(R) Fri: 4:35, 7, 9:25 Sat: 2:10, 4:35, 7, 9:25 Sun: 2:10, 4 35, 7 Mon-Thu: 4:35, 7 • HANSEL &GRETEL:WITCH HUNTERS 3-D(R) Fri: 5:25, 7:30, 9:35 Sat: 1:15, 3:20, 5:25, 7:30, 9:35 Sun: 1:15, 3:20, 5:25, 7:30 Mon-Thu: 5:25, 7:30 • A HAUNTED HOUSE(R) Fri: 5:10, 7:10, 9:10 Sat: 1:20, 3:15, 5:10, 7:10, 9:10 Sun: 1:20, 3:15, 5:10, 7:10 Mon-Thu: 5:10, 7:10 • THE LASTSTAND(R) Fri: 5, 7:20, 9:40 Sat: 2:40, 5, 7:20, 9:40 Sun: 2:40, 5, 7:20 Mon-Thu: 5, 7:20 • SILVER LININGSPLAYBOOK(R) Fri: 4:15, 6:50, 9:15 Sat: 1:45, 4:15, 6:50, 9:15 Sun: 1:45, 4:15, 6:50 Mon-Thu: 4:15, 6:50 Pine Theater, 214 N. Main Stn Prineville, 541-416- I 014 • DJANGOUNCHAINED(R) Fri: 3:20, 7 Sat-Sun: Noon, 3:20, 7 Mon-Thu: 6 • LINCOLN (UPSTAIRS — PG-13) Fri: 4, 7:15 Sat-Sun: 1, 4, 7:15 Mon-Thu: 6:15 • The upstairs screening room has limited accessibility.
a ~Tt.ASSIp COVERINGS Also see us for
Awnings Solar Screens 8 Custom Draperies
(541) 388-441 8 5
WILSONS of Redmond 541-548-2066 Adjustable Beds
G allery- B e n d 541-330-5084
PAGE 32 • GO! MAGAZINE
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, JANUARY 25, 2013
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Published on Jan 24, 2013