Serving Central Oregon since1903 75tt
FRIDAY October 25,2013
a nweenevenS: COCrOS San mnre .GO! MAGAZINE AND INSERT AROUND ALL AGES
bendbulletin.com TODAY'S READERBOARD Data Center —Central Oregon couldbe getting another — thistime in Bend.C6
Marriage —It cangive you a longer life, but you also might put on more weight.A3
Plus: Fighting HIV —A
child may havebeencured, doctors say.A3
U.S. Spying —'Allgovern-
at historic plant: site cleanup
ments collect information on
nearly all governments,' a former CIA director says.A4 Dil spill —A pipeline burst in North Dakota last month went unreported for nearly two
weeks.A5 By Dylan J. Darling •The Bulletin Tidet — Buddhist monks say China's intrusive policies are strangling their identity.A6
College essays —How
By Shelby R. King The Bulletin
PRINEVILLE — An excavator plucked rocks and logs out of Stearns Dam Thursday morning, and the Crooked River began flowing faster through the created notch. The water level in the pool behindthedam began dropping.
to pick a topic, and rise above other applicants.E1 '" : i iter ~ >
~ 4vw c .
And a Wed exclusiveUruguay is on theverge of becoming the first country to legalize marijuana production. benddulletin.com/extras
Health site only latest federal tech mess
By Walter Pincus The Washington Post
Why have other troubled government computer efforts, such as one shut down last year after losing $1 billion, never gotten the attention and vitriol being showered
Photosby Ryan Brennecke/The Bulletin
Brendon McClain, an employee with Robinson & Owen Heavy Construction, Inc., opens a breach in Stearns Dam Thursday morning in preparation for its removal. To see video of the work and the fish rescue, visit H www.bendbulletin.com/stearnsdem.
ANALYSIS on HealthCare.gov? Related That • Congress other troucalls out bled one health site involved contractors the Dein hearing,A2 fense Department, which for years has spent billions trying to rationalize the many computerized operations meant to keep track of how its services and
With buckets end nets inhand, biologists and volunteers search low-water
areas for fish as the Stearns Demis breached in preperation for its removal Thursday morning.
agencies spend money. In this case, it was the Air Force. In 2005, it began a program designed to integrate into one system about 240 outdated computer networks at 600 locations that didn't communicate with each other. It was to manage things such as equipment inventories, contracting, financial administration and personnel assignments. The Air Force first estimated that the Expeditionary Combat Support System would cost $5.2 billion. On Nov. 14, 2012, it said it was canceling ECSS after spending up to $1.03 billion. The system "has not yielded any significant military capability," according to an Air Force statement emailed to reporters. The Air Force estimated it would need $1.1 billion more to complete one-quarter of the originally designed program. Even so, it would not be ready until 2020. SeeTech/A5
"As the pool drained you started to pretty quickly see the river reforming in its primary channel above the dam," said Chris Gannon, executive
TODAY'S WEATHER Sunny High 72, Low 36
Photo inside • See what the dam looked like
nearly100 years ago,A4 "It will be marvelous," said Mike McCabe, Crook
County judge. McCabe was among a group of local, state and
Crook River Hwy.
Up to boost
electric cars By Matthew L. Wald Prineviiie
Bowman Oam Greg Cross/Tbe Bulletin
director of the Crooked River Watershed Council. Aftera decade ofnegotiations and planning, the Stearns Dam south of Prineville is coming out. The removal, led by the Watershed Council, should be done in a couple of weeks and the river will flow freethereforthe firsttim e in more than 100 years.
federal officials, as well as members of the public, who visited the dam removal site in a tour put on by the Watershed Council. The tour drew about 20 people. The dam is about 12 miles downstream from Bowman Dam along state Highway
What began as a county code enforcementissue surrounding PacifiCorp's lease termmation and equipment removal at the historic Cline Falls Power Plant now includes public safety, environmental protection and site cleanup issues. PacifiCorp in February gave notice to Central Oregon Irrigation District that it planned to terminate its Oll A5 100- y ear lease on the power plant, according to COID Manager Steve Johnson. Since then, the two entities have been at odds about the electric company's responsibility for cleaning up and restoring the site about 5 miles east of Redmond on the Deschutes River. COID complained formally to the Deschutes County Historic Landmarks Commission earlier this year, stating it believed PacifiCorp violated county code by removing equipment from the site, which was designated historic in 1992. The commission agreed with COID, stating the historic designation includes the entire site — not just the dam, penstock and powerhouse, the three structures inventoried on the 1992 designation. SeeCline Falls/A5
27. Of those dozen miles, eight are protected under a wild and scenic designation bythe Bureau of Land Management, said Michelle McSwain, assistant field manager with the Bureau of Land Management in Prineville. SeeDam/A4
INDEX All Ages E1- 6 C lassified D1 - 6 D ear Abby E5 Obituaries B5 C1-4 Busines s/Stocks C5-6 Comics/Puzzles D3-4 Horoscope E5 Sports Calendar I n GO! Crosswords D 3 L o cal/State B1-6 Tv/Movies E5, GO!
New York Times News Service
WASHINGTON — In an effort to spur lacklustersalesofelectric cars, Oregon, California, New York and six other states said Thursday that they would work jointly to adopt a range of measures, including encouraging more charging stations and
changing building codes, to make it easier to own an electric car. The goal, they said, was to achieve sales of at least 3.3 million vehicles that do not have any emissions by 2025. See Cars/A4
e p We userecycled newsprint AnIndependent
vol. 110,No.298, 6 sections
88267 0232 9
A2 THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, OCTOBER 25, 2013
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NATION 4% ORLD
estimon: eat care we sitenot u teste
ImmigratiOn refOrm —President Barack Obamamadea pleafor Republican cooperation on immigration Thursday,seeking common ground by year's end in the aftermath of the divisive partial government
shutdown. Yetprospects for successthis year remain along shot even as a handful of HouseGOPlawmakers pushfor more limited measures. Obama's renewedfocus on immigration comes nearly four months since a bipartisan majority in theSenatepassed acomprehensive immigration bill that would tighten border security and provide apath to citizenship for the 11 million immigrants living here illegally.
By Robert Pear
COIIOgu COStS —Evenassome prices for college approach
New York Times News Service
$60,000 a year, the amount that students actually pay — because of
W ASHINGTON — Fe d eral officials did not fully test the online health insurance marketplace until two weeks before it opened to the public Oct. 1, contractors told Congress on Thursday. While i ndividual components of the system were tested earlier, they said, the government did not conduct "end-toend testing" of the whole system from start to finish until late September. The disclosure came at a hearing of the House Energy and Commerce Committee, which is investigating problems plaguing the federal marketplace, or exchange, a central pillar of President Barack Obama's health care overhaul. The hearing suggested that the team ofcontractors was more like an orchestra with scores of musicians playing different tunes and no conductor to lead the overall effort, set the tempo or unify the ensemble. L awmakers f r o m b ot h parties expressed anger and dismay at t h e c o ntractors' performance. The lawmakers said they felt misled because the same contractors testified at a hearing Sept. 10 that the online marketplace was work-
increased discounts, grants andtax benefits — hasbarely changed over the past decade,according to amajor analysis of college costs
ing properly and was ready to enroll millions of Americans eager to buy insurance, subsidized by the government. The Obama administration was supposed to coordinate the work of the contractors on the federalinsurance ex-
published this week. The report, by the College Board, shows that the net cost of tuition, fees, room and board for the average student at a
private, nonprofit college isabout 57 percent of thesticker price, down from 68 percent in 2003-04. That works out to about $23,000 this year.
NatiOnal Guard ShOOting —A member of the National Guard opened fire at an armory outside a U.S.Navy base in Tennessee, wounding two soldiers before being subduedand disarmed by others soldiers, officials said Thursday. Millington Police Chief Rita Stanback said the shooter was apprehended Thursday by other National Guard members, and that he did not have the small handgun
used in the shooting in his possession by the time officers arrived.
Stanback said two National Guard members were shot, one in the foot and one in the leg.
Evan Vucci /The Associated Press
Cheryl Campbell, senior vice president of CGI Federal, left, testifies Thursday before the House Energy and Commerce Committee with contractors that built the federal government's health care websites. The contractors responsible for building the troubled Healthcare.gov website say it was the government's responsibility — not theirs — to test it and make sure it worked. change. But witnesses had difficulty delineating their roles a nd responsibilities on t h e project, and they said the government was responsiblefor all the major decisions. "There is a major league blame game going on," said Rep. Pete Olson, R-Texas. Executives from two contractors — CGI Federal, a unit of the CGI Group, and the UnitedHealth Group — said the federalCenters for Medicare and Medicaid Services decided to open the exchange Oct. I even though testing had raised concerns. After the hearing, Julie Bataille, a spokeswoman for the Medicare agency, said, "Due to a compressedtime frame,
Sandy Hook —The school where 26victims where shot lastyear is still there, but not for long. Today, gates guarding one of the nation's
most notorious crime sceneswill quietly swing open to heavy machinery and construction trucks as work began to demolish the campus where 20 first-graders and six school employees died Dec. 14. If all
goes according to plan, thedemolition will be finished well before the December shooting anniversary.
the system was not t ested enough." She did not answer questions about whether the administration ha d c o nsidered delaying the debut of the online marketplace. Politics pervaded the session. Republicans said that technical problems crippling the federal website epitomized fundamental flaws in the 2010 health car e l aw , O b ama's most significant l e gislative achievement. Democrats said that the law was fundamentally sound, and that the website needed to be fixed immediately so people could get the insurance they had been promised. "Fix it, don't nix it," Democrats said.
North Korea detailIees —In a surprise move that could help ease tensions on the Korean Peninsula, North Korea said Thursday that it would release six South Koreans it has been holding in deten-
tion, according to South Koreanofficials. The RedCross of North Korea told its South Korean counterpart that the six would be returned to the South on Friday at the border village of Panmunjom, the South
Korean Unification Ministry said in a statement. It was unclear who the detainees were. The ministry said that they were South Korean men ages 27 to 67. SBOIII tIfumOII driVSfS —It's been a little more than two years since the last time women in Saudi Arabia campaigned for the right
to drive. Nowactivists are calling for women to get behind the wheel again Saturday, andthey hope reforms made bythe monarchy since then have readied the deeply conservative nation for change. Perhaps
one sign of the impact of the changes is the loudness of the backlash by conservatives against Saturday's driving campaign. Around150
clerics rallied outside one of the king's palaces this week, someaccusing Abdullah's top ally, the United States, of being behind calls to let women drive.
Syrian hardship —Some 5milion Syrians are now refugees in their own country, many living hand-to-mouth in vacant buildings,
schools, mosques, parksandthe cramped homesof relatives. Others are trapped in neighborhoods isolated bymilitary blockades, beyond
FDA seekstighter control on
the reach of aid groups. Already desperately short of food and medicine
as winter closes in, theycould begin to succumb ingreater numbers to hunger andexposure, aid workers say. Thedeepening humanitarian
prescriptionsfor somepainkilers By Barry Meier New York Times News Service
The Food and Drug Administration on Thursday recommended tighter controls on how doctors prescribe the most commonly used narcotic painkillers. The move, which represents a major policy shift, follows a decade-long debate over whether the widely abused drugs, which contain the narcotic hydrocodone, should be controlled as tightly as more powerful painkillers such as OxyContin. The drugs at issue contain a combination of h y drocodone and an over-the-counter painkiller l i k e a c etaminophen or aspirin and are sold either as generics or under brand names like Vicodin or Lortab. Doctors use the medications to treat pain from injuries, arthritis, dental extractions and other problems. The change would reduce the number of refills patients
could get before going back to see their doctor. Patients would also be r equired to take a prescription to a pharmacy, rather than have a doctor call it in. Dr. Janet Woodcock, director ofthe agency's center for drug evaluation and research, said she expected that the new regulations could take effect as early as next year. The recommendation requires the approval of the Department of Health and Human Services and adoption by the Drug Enforcement Administration, which has been pushing for the measure. Foryears, FDA officials had rejected r e c o mmendations from the DEA and others for stronger prescribing controls as a way to curb abuse of the drugs, saying that the action would create undue h ardships for patients. A number of doctors' groups, including the American Medical Association and pharmacy organizations, have continued to fight the measure, citing the impact on patients. In a t elephone interview, Woodcock said FDA officials were aware that changing the prescribing rules would af-
fect patients. She said, however, that the impact on public health caused by the abuse of the drugs as well as their medical use had reached a
tipping point. The new regulations would reduce byhalf,to 90 days,the supply of the drug a patient could obtain without a new prescription. C urrently, a p a tient c a n refill a prescription for such drugs five times over a sixmonth period before needing a new prescription.
crisis threatens to set the country's development back decades and dwarfs any aid effort that could conceivably be carried out while the
conflict continues, aidworkers andanalysts say.
"These are very d i f ficult tradeoffs that o u r s o c iety has t o m a k e," W o odcock said. "The reason we approve these drugs is for people in pain, but we can't ignore the epidemic on the other side." In 2011, about 131 million prescriptions for hydrocod one-containing medi c a tions were written for some 47 million patients, according to government estimates. That volume of prescriptions amounts to about 5 b i l lion
ROmu Chiidl'Oll —In a casethat has drawn scrutiny, the lrish authorities promised Thursday to review thecircumstances under which two blond, blue-eyed Roma children were removed from their families in different parts of Ireland this week — only to be returned when DNA
testing confirmed their parentage. But arights group called the government review, pledged by Justice Minister Alan Shatter, inadequate, insisting that a full independent inquiry should scrutinize the episodes,
which someRomarepresentatives called racial profiling. — From wire reports
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FRIDAY, OCTOBER 25, 2013•THE BULLETIN
M ART TODAY
TART • Discoveries, breakthroughs, trends, namesin the news— the things you needto knowto start out your day
It's Friday, Oct. 25, the 298th day of 2013. There are 67 days left in the year.
Tests suggest baby bornwith HIV may be cured
Sandy HOOk —Demolition is set to begin at the site of a school shooting in Newtown, Conn., that killed 26 last year. A2
HISTORY Highlight: In 1910, "America the Beautiful," with words by
By Marilynn Marchione The Associated Press
Katharine LeeBates and music by Samuel Ward, was first published. In1760, Britain's King George III succeeded his late grandfather, George II. In1854, the "Charge of the Light Brigade" took place
during the CrimeanWar as an English brigade of more than 600 men, facing hopeless odds, charged the Russian
army and suffered heavy losses. In 1859, radical abolitionist John Brown went on trial in Charles Town, Va., for his failed raid at Harpers Ferry.
(Brown was convicted and hanged.) In1912, the song "My Melan-
choly Baby" by Ernie Burnett and George Norton was first published under the title "Mel-
ancholy." Country comedian Minnie Pearl was born Sarah Ophelia Colley in Centerville,
Tenn. In1918, the Canadian steam-
ship Princess Sophia foundered off the coast of Alaska;
some 350 people perished. In1929, former lnterior
Secretary Albert Fall was convicted in Washington,
D.C., of accepting a $100,000 bribe from oil tycoon Edward Doheny. (Fall was sentenced to a year in prison and fined $100,000; he ended upserving nine months.) In1945, Taiwan became inde-
pendent of Japanesecolonial rule. In1957, mob boss Albert
Anastasia of "Murder lnc." notoriety was shot to death in a barber shop inside the Park
Sheraton Hotel in NewYork. In1960, the Bulova Watch Co. introduced its electronic "Accutron" model. In1962, U.S. ambassador Ad-
lai Stevenson presented photographic evidence of Sovietbuilt missile bases in Cuba to the U.N. Security Council. In1971, the U.N. General Assembly voted to admit mainland China and expel Taiwan. In1982, the sitcom "Newhart," starring Bob Newhart
as a Vermont innkeeper, premiered on CBS. In1983, a U.S.-led force invaded Grenada at the order of President Ronald Reagan,
who said the action was needed to protect U.S. citizens there.
Ten years ego: Thousands
Many studies show that married people live longer than single people, and there are several intuitive reasons why this would be true. Married people, however, also tend to be heavier, and that connection is a matter of conjecture. By Brian Palmer Slate
Want to live a long life? Get married. Study after study has shown that married people, particularly married men, live significantly longer than their single friends. Some of the research is overall correlation, while other studies look at specific diseases and possible mechanisms. Doctors at Harvard tossed some more data on the pile last month, showing that married patients were more likely to identify cancer in its early stages and less likely to die from the disease than their unmarried peers. E pidemiologists refer to t h e well-established c o r r elation between marriageand longevity as the "marriage protection hypothesis." The m arriage p r otection hypothesis isn't entirely surprising. Unlike the connection between alcohol and longevity, which still lacks a fully coherent explanation, there are a handful of intuitive and attractive reasons why marriage might extend your life.
It's e bit of e paradox that marriage is connected to both longevity end obesity, one of the primary contributors to early death.
percentage point rise in the risk of becoming overweight and a 3.3 percentage point increase in the risk of obesity. Obesity likely takes a sizable cut out of any longevity benefits of marriage. More than one-third of A m ericans are obese. It is a major risk factor for the leading cause of death, Having a family gives people heart disease. The number of something to live for, which Americans living with diabemay discourage risky behav- tes, another illness linked to iors like smoking and riding a obesity, doubled from 1998 to motorcycle. Married men com- 2013. mit suicide at lower rates than The nature of the connecsingles, possibly for the same tion between marriage and reason. Your spouse may urge weight gain is a matter of conyou to get a m a mmogram, jecture. One plausible explawear sunscreen or have that nation is the "marriage marworrisome mole checked out. ket hypothesis": Single people A life partner provides an out- remain thin for no other realet to discuss personal stresses. son than to attract a mate. Married people may remain Once you've legally obligated more intellectually engaged s omeone to stick w it h y o u with others, which helps avoid through sickness and health, dementia. And healthy people there'sno compelling reason may be more likely to attract to eat right and exercise. But a mate and marry than un- that theory flies in the face of healthy people. the overall marriage protecIt's not all good news for tion hypothesis. If people quit married people,though: Mar- smoking, wear sunscreen and riage also increases obesity eschew suicide for the sake rates. Getting married raises of their families, why would the risk of a woman becoming they allow themselves to beoverweight by 3.9 percentage come obese? (It's important to points compared to peers who note that mere age is not the did not marry, and marriage explanation for the link beincreases her risk of obesity tween obesity and marriage. by 1.4 percentage points. The Researchers control for our effect is more pronounced for tendency to gain weight as we men. Married men see a 6.1 get older, and the correlation is
still easily detectable.) There may be a simple explanation: People eat m ore when they're together. A 1992 study that asked participants to record their food consumption for a week found that eating with one companion increasedmeal sizeby 41 percent compared with eating alone, while breaking bread with six or more people increased an individual's caloric intake by a whopping 76 percent.Other studies have f o und s omewhat more modestincreases, but the effect is remarkably consistent. Why do we eat more when we eat with others? It may be a result of social norms. Communal meals tend to last longer than eating solo, and people who sit in front of food can't resist eating it. Another possible explanation is our habit of
mimickingour diningcompanions: When they take a bite, we take a bite. More people means more cues to eat. The habit may, alternatively, lie deep in evolutionary history. Chimpanzees and marmosets spontaneously share food, probably to help form social bonds. From the innocent, altruistic act grew a regrettable human custom. Perhaps you feed (and
feed, and feed) your spouse to strengthen your marital bond, even if you're ultimately shortening its duration.
Most HIV-infected moms in the U.S. get AIDS medicines
Doctors now have con- during pregnancy, which vincing evidence that they greatly cuts the chances they put HI V i n t o r e mission, will pass the virus to their bahopefully for good, in a bies. But the Mississippi mom Mississippi baby born with got no prenatal care and her the AIDS virus — a medi- HIV was discovered during cal first that is prompting a labor.Doctors considered the new look at how hard and baby to be at such high risk fast such cases should be that they started the child on treated. three powerful medicines30 The case was reported hours after birth, rather than earlier this year, but some waiting for a test to confirm doctors were skeptical that infection as is usually done. the baby was really infectWithin a m o nth, the baed rather than testing posi- by's virus fell t o u n detecttive because of exposure to able levels. She remained on virus in the mom's blood. treatment until she was 18 The new r eport, pub- months old when doctors lost lished online this week by contact with her. Ten months the New England Journal later when she returned, they of Medicine, makes clear could find no sign of infecthat the girl, now 3, was tion even though the mom had infected in the womb. She stopped giving the child AIDS was treated unusually ag- medicines. gressively and shows no Only one other person is active i n fection d e spite thought tohave been cured of stopping AIDS medicines HIVinfection — a San Francis18 months ago. co man who had a bone marD octors won't call it a row transplant in 2007 from a cure because they don't donor with natural resistance know what proof or how to HIV, and showed no sign of much time is needed to de- infection five years later. clare someone free of HIV In th e M i s sissippi baby, infection, long feared to be "there's no immune mechapermanent. nism we ca n i d entify t h at "We want to be very cau- would keep the virus in check" tious here. We're calling like that bone marrow donor, it remission because we'd said another study author, Dr. like to observe the child for Deborah Persaud of the Johns a longer time and be abso- Hopkins Children's Center, lutely sure there's no re- who helped investigatethe case bound," said Dr. Katherine because she has researched Luzuriaga, a University of treatment in children. M assachusetts AIDS e x Dr. Peter Havens, pediatric pert involved in the baby's HIV chief at Children's Hospicare. tal of Wisconsin and a governThe government's top ment adviser on HIVtreatment AIDS scientist, Dr. Antho- guidelines, said the child may ny Fauci, director of the Na- have an undiscovered genetic tional Institute of Allergy trait that helped her manage and Infectious Diseases, the virus. "I'm just not convinced that agreed. "At minimum the baby her dramatic response would is in a clear remission. It is be replicable in a large popupossible that the baby has lation," he said. It's too soon actually been cured. We to recommend treating other don't have a definition for high-riskbabies so aggressivecure as we do for certain ly without more study, he said. cancers, where after five In the upcoming study, docyears or so you can be rela- tors plan to give AIDS meditively certain the person is cines for at least two years and not going to go and relapse," watch for signs of remission he said. A scientist at his before suspending treatment institute did sophisticated and seeing whether aremistests that showed no active sion results. virus in the child. A government-sponsored international study starting in January aims to test early treatment in babies born with HIV to see if the 686 NW York Drive, Ste.150 results in this case can be Bend,OR I 541-306-3263 reproduced.
of anti-war protesters rallied
in the nation's capital and delivered a scathing critique of President George W. Bush
and his lraq policy. The Florida
Do you know what to do with leftover cans of paint? With
Marlins won the World Series
w tnrP Q I n t C Q I P p
in Game 6against the New York Yankees, 2-0. Trainer
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TH E BULLETIN• FRIDAY, OCTOBER 25, 2013
n erat • .s in i nores e act, ex erts sa : ver is oin it By Nicole Gaouette and Allan Holmes Bloomberg News
W ASHINGTON — E u r o pean anger at reports that the United States has conducted surveillance of a l l ies' t elephone calls and emails glosses over a basic truth, former intelligence officials say: Everyone does it. "All governments collect information on nearly all governments," said John McLaughlin, former acting director of the CIA, said in a phone interview. "The posture of most governments is, 'We want to collect as much info as we can, so we can be as fluent as we can when we make decisions.' It's just what governments do." The Obama administration has been dogged this week by a series of disclosures detailing allegations of U.S. surveillance of German Chancellor Angela Merkel's private mobile phone, of former Mexican President Felipe Calderon's email while in office, and of the collection of data on ordinary French citizens. T he leaks, all t r aced t o documents stolen by fugitive security contractor Edward Snowden, led Obama to call Merkel Wednesday to assure her the U.S. government "is not monitoring and will not monitor the c ommunications of the chancellor," White House press secretary Jay Carney said at a briefing in Washington. The statement didn't address whetherMerkel's mobile phone may have been monitored sometime in the past. Complaints fro m E u r ope and Mexico about surveillance echo those from Brazil. Last month, Brazilian P r esident Dilma Rousseff canceled a state visit to Washington after revelations that the National Security Agency had monitored her email and telephone exchanges with top aides. U.S. surveillance activities, both foreign and d omestic, spiked after the Sept. 11 attacks and have continued to expand under Obama. Government s u r v eillance has a sinister resonance in Europe and news about U.S. spying may have economic ramifications, Fran Burwell, a vice president at the Atlantic Council, a Washington policy group, said in a phone interview. It may complicate talks about a trans-Atlantic trade pact and has exacerbated longstanding tensions between the U.S. and the European Union over privacy, she said. A E u r opean P a r liament committee this week backed draft rules intended to toughen a 1995 privacy-protection law and impose penalties on domestic and foreign companies that violate it. The proposal would require companies such as Mountain View, Calif.-based Google to let users fully erase
Elll'OP88ll Pl'OtOSt8tlOllS —Fury over reports that U.S. intel-
ligence hadmonitored the cellphone of Chancellor Angela Merkel spread from Germany to much ofEurope onThursday, plunging trans-Atlantic relations to a low and threatening to recast the
United States andPresident Barack Obamafrom friend and ally to cyberbully. The subject of U.S. spying dominated a summit meeting of
European Union leaders in Brussels. SomeEuropeanofficials suggested stopping or slowing talks aimed at a broad trade agreement with the United States. The German foreign minister
summoned the U.S.ambassador in Berlin — a reproach possibly without precedent since the German-American alliance was forged after World War II.
The reports related to Merkel were only the latest in days of disclosures about the extent of the National Security Agency's surveillance of U.S. allies. This week, they have included revela-
tions of massive IJ.S. electronic surveillance in France,and anew report due to be published today by the Italian weekly L'Espresso that U.S. and British intelligence services have monitored and are
probably still monitoring Italian telecommunication networks. Reactions from Europeanleaders, especially Merkel and other top German officials, indicated that trust between the allies had
been shattered, andwould have to be rebuilt nearly from the foundations. — New YorkTimes NewsService
their personal data and subject violators to fines of as much as the greater of 100 million euros
assumed that they wanted to know everything we were saying and thinking," MacShane ($138 million) or 5 percent of said in a telephone interview. "I annual sales for violations. sometimes made a point of say" That legislation i s n o w ing things on the phone that I moving much more quickly wanted my opposite number than it probably would have to hear, U.K. government posiwithout that continual flow of tions and so on." revelations," Burwell said. C ommunications s c r amU.S. Director of N ational bling equipment used in cars Intelligence James Clapper used by British senior minisissued an Oct. 22 statement ters was so powerful, Shane saying reports that the U.S. said, that women were warned collected more than 70 million not to travel in them if they "recordings of French citizens' were pregnant. telephone data" were false. Even so, for Europe and "While we are not going to p articularly G e r many, t h e discuss the details of our activ- prospect ofgovernment surities, we have repeatedly made veillance has d ark e choes. it clear that the United States The Nazis deployed spies and, g athers intelligence of t h e after World War II, the East type gathered by all nations," German Stasi, or secret poClapper said. Clapper didn't lice, created massive networks acknowledge that the scope that had friends, families and of U.S. data and intelligence spouses watch and inform on gathering far surpasses that of each other. "This has very bad resoits allies and enemies. Intelligence gathering has nance," Burwell said. "When occurred throughout history. Angela Merkel speaks about The ancient Hebrews used t his, she grew up w it h t h e spies to capture the city of Stasi." Jericho, Chinese strategist Sun Germany's Foreign Minister Tzu extolled using subterfuge, Guido Westerwelle Thursday while the Aztecs sent people in summoned U.S. ambassador local dress to infiltrate the ene- John Emerson to further exmy before battle. In 1970s Mos- plain the reports. On Oct. 21, cow, the Soviet Union bugged France called in the U.S. am16 of the U.S. Embassy's IBM bassador there. Selectric typewriters that were While the U.S. has close tracked by engineers at listen- ties to both countries, they are ing posts nearby. not part of the so-called "Five "I work on assumption that Eyes" agreement of 1946 un6+ countries tap my phone," der which the U.S., Britain, Tom Fletcher, Britain's amCanada, Australia and New bassador to Lebanon, said on Zealand share most of their a Twitter posting Thursday. electronic intelligence. "Increasingly rare that diploDer Spiegelmagazine remats say anything sensitive on ported that U.S. intelligence calls." may have been monitoring Denis MacShane, who was Merkel's private mobile phone Britain's Europe minister in for years. German authorities former Prime Minister Tony investigated, an d g a t hered Blair's Labour g overnment, enough information to consaid he was warned to expect front the U.S. with the findings that his mobile phone calls suggesting that Merkel's phone would be listened to while he had been monitored, Spiegel was in France. said in an emailed statement. "In Paris, it was generally Dutch Prime Minister Mark
Rutte said Thursday the results of the inquiry would determine what steps Europe takes next. "First, I want the facts on the table," Rutte said in Brussels. "There are strong signals that my German colleague has been wiretapped. My view is that's impossible, unthinkable and very serious." Mobile phones are "pretty easy to exploit," said John Pirc, researchvice president atNSS Labs Inc., a cybersecurity research and analysis firm based in Austin, Texas. Hacking into a smartphone is similar to breaking into a laptop or PC. The attacker must entice the user to visit a website or click on a hyperlink containing software that, once downloaded onto the phone, gives the hacker control ofthe device.A common way to trick the user into opening the file is for the hacker to masquerade as someone the owner knows and trusts. Once inthe phone, the hacker can listen to conversations or control the device's functions, such as its camera or email. "You can have the best security in the world, but once I am on your phone I own it," said Pirc, who has conducted cybersecurity research for the CIA. "It's quite alarming how easy it is to do this." If allegations about surveillance of Merkel's phone are true, "it was probably to make sure we understand as well as we can where she stands on certain issues so we can have a more productive relationship," McLaughlin said. "It's not out of a sense of hostility or curiosity about people's private lives." Another intelligence official, who asked for anonymity because he wasn't authorized to discuss the matter, said allies spy on each other all the time. Pointing to France's angry reaction to this week's reports, he said he wished he knew the French word for chutzpah — a Yiddish word that means nerve or audacity. He said France is among the most active countries when it comes to spying on allies and non-allies alike. Given the elevated threat of terrorist attacks in Europe this spring, the U.S. was probably seeking "information about terrorism and or the activities in Europe of countries from other regions that are hostile to us," McLaughlin said. E uropean n a tions w e r e probably doing the same thing, he said. Leaks based on data from Snowden appear "to be timed to interfere with diplomatic activity" and "appear to be directed at driving wedges between us and our allies," McLaughlin said. "There's a pattern here that makes you suspicious that whoever is controlling this is trying to achieve that end."
Rick Bowmer/The Associated Press file photo
A Nissan Leaf is plugged into an electric vehicle charging station in Portland in 2011. Oregon is among nine states whose governors have vowed to improve infrastructure for zero-emissions vehicles.
tractor on the dam removal project. Continued from A1 Not only is th e Chimney Rock segment of the Lower Crooked Wil d a n d S c enic River an increasingly popular place for people to visit, it also is prime habitat for trout, salmon and steelhead. While dams and diversions around Central Oregon have long blocked salmon and steelhead, which migrate to and from the Pacific Ocean, their nativeruns are being restored. Removal of t h e S t earns Dam is the latest project in the effort to bring back Central Oregon salmon and steelhead. Passage around or over the Rice-Baldwin Dam must also be created. The Rice-Baldwin Dam is about a mile downstream of Stearns Dam. "There are more challenges," McSwain said. Homesteader Sidney Stearns put the rocks and logs into the river to create the Stearns Dam in 1911. He built it to divert water for his pastures. O ver the next two decades, ice blocks and other debris battered the dam, Gannon said,
leading to regular repairs. In 1934, the Stearns family reinforced it with concrete. The water right connected to the dam now belongs to the Quail Valley Ranch, but it's
The company has done
Photo courtesy Bowman Museum of Prineville
An unidentified woman sits near Stearns Dam around1915. been decades since it diverted water there, McSwain said. Instead, river water is drawn farther downstream. The dam is on land overseen by the BLM. The total cost of r emoving the dam could be around $350,000, depending on how much restoration work needs to be done along the river, Gannon said. "We don't know until the dust settles," he said. Most of that money comes the Oregon Watershed En-
hancement Board,the federal National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration and the nonprofit c o nservation group American Rivers. Prep work fo r t h e S tearns Da m r e m oval s t arted last week. The dam should be completely gone in two to three weeks. We have "500 cubic yards to get out of here," said Rod Robinson, v i c e p re s ident and co-owner of Robinson 8 Owen Heavy Construction in Sisters. The company is a con-
similar in-water projects before, Robinson said, including the removal of a small dam on Whychus Creek in Sisters. Robinson watched as the river level dropped behind the dam as the excavator pulled more of the dam out. "The challenge here is to control the flow, so we didn't get too much flow at one time," he said. The slow dropping of the river level gave fish time to adjust, and volunteers a chance to rescue any fish left stranded. About 25 people waded into the river and dipped nets into puddles that formed as the width of the river shrank. "We have volunteers out helping to salvage fish and move them back into the main stem river from any isolated
area that they might be (in)," said Gary Sanders, project manager with the Crooked River Watershed Council. W hile she didn't go i n to the river, Judy Hammaren, of Prineville, a 74-year-old retiree,said she was fascinated by what she saw during the tour. "And this is a small project compared to other t h ings," she said. — Reporter: 541-617-7812, ddarling@bendbulletirLcom
smaller states will also encour-
Continued from A1 The states, which represent more than a quarter of the national car market, said they would seek to develop charging stations that all took the same form of payment, simplify rules for installing chargers and s et building c odes a n d other regulations to require the stations at workplaces, multifamily residences and at other places. They said they w ould also promote hydrogen fueling stations, presuming that fuel-cell cars become more w i d ely a v a i lable. And they said they would promote "time of use" electric rates that would allow charging at off-peak prices, and expand incentives like high-occupancy lane access and reduced tolls and preferential parking. The states also said they would buy electric cars for their own fleets, and in some cases encourage their municipalities to do the same. "There's much that states can do, and perhaps even more that l ocal governments can do," said Mary N ichols, chairwoman o f the California Air Resources Board and a longtime promoter of electric cars. In a telephone interview, she said that electric cars were "in the midst of a startup," and she predicted that they would "go viral." The coalition of states — California, New York, Connecticut, Mar y l and, Massachusetts, New York, Oregon, Rhode Island and Vermont — i s r o u g h ly the same as the one that formed in the early 1990s to embrace tighter emissions limits on gasoline-powered cars, which the federal government later embraced. Deborah Mar k o w itz, secretary o f Ve r m o nt's A gency of N a t ural R e sources, speaking in Sacramento, Calif., said the effort was "to move the market beyond early a d opters," meaning customers who were prone to buying new technologies, who do not represent average buyers. Addressing reporters in Sacramento by telephone, Mark Cooper, an economist who is the research director for the Consumer Federation of America, said the states had played a crucial role in promoting the market for hybrid vehicles through steps like allowing access to car pool lanes, and could play the same role with electric cars. Part of their theory now is to help remove one of the biggest obstacles to owning an electric car — the underdeveloped n etwork of charging stations. In the East,where drivers often commute across state lines, coordinated action by
Environmental offi c i als from the states gathered in Sacramento toannounce the agreement. The Northeast states have been working together; one early result is a map of the more than 1,000 charging stations between Maine and the District of C olumbia. Vicki Arroyo, executive director of the Georgetown Climate Center at Georgetown University Law Center, said the group was working on uniform signs and more standard payment systems. The states did not give a total amount for what they would spend, and some steps would not cost t h e g o v ernments much money, like letting electric vehicles use car pool lanes
age sales, backers say.
or requiring property owners to install chargers. A spokesman for the air resources board pointed out that the states had money from a variety of sources. For example, Connecticut has money paid by N o r theast Utilities when it merged with NStar; Massachusetts has an Electric Vehicle I ncentive P r ogram funded by the state's Department of Environmental Protection; and in Maryland, the Legislature approved tax credits. Oregon received financing through the federal stimulus program, as did Rhode Island. Hydro Quebec, the provincial utility, will pay for some charging stations in Vermont. The joint effort comes as sales of electric cars have lagged the Obama administration's ambitious goal of having I million sold by 2015. The website EVobsession noted recently that through the end of August, sales of the Chevy Volt were at a level that would produce about 22,000 a year, roughly the same as last year. The car r uns enough miles on electricity to cover an average commuter's trip but also has a gasoline engine, which gives it virtually unlimited range. Yet it is not on its way to becoming a mass seller. The Nissan Leaf, an all-electric car, was running roughly neck-and-neck with the Volt in sales. Others sold in far smaller numbers. Counting all makes, annual sales of electric cars were running at a little more than 45,000; annual sales of plug-in hybrids, which are intended to run on gasoline and battery power, were running at roughly the same rate.
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FRIDAY, OCTOBER 25, 2013•THE BULLETIN
IN FOCUS:OIL SPILL
i eine rea raises ues ions
a o oi o om
By Neela Banerjee
trying to d etermine exactly when a q u a r ter-inch h o le WASHINGTON — A b out opened in the pipe, which is 6 sundown on e S u nday l a st inches in diameter and buried month, North Dakota farmer about 6feet deep. The company'sleak detection sensors on Steven Jensen noticed that his combine was running over wet, the line failed, which Tesoro squishy earth in a wheat field termed "unacceptable. " he was harvesting. When he Tesoro tested the pipeline took a closer look, he saw that and others in the area in early oil had coated the wheels and September but did not get the that it was bubbling up about 6 results until Oct. 14. The tests inches high in spots. showed weaknesses at several That was Sept. 29; Jensen places, including the spill site, contacted authorities immethe company said. diately. At least 20,600 barrels A fter learning about t h e of oil leaked onto the Jensens' KevinCederstrom /The Associated Press file photo leak, Tesoro said, it shut down land from a pipeline owned Steven Jensen walks near the site of an oil spill he discovered the line within 10 m inutes, by Tesoro Logistics, one of outside of Tioga, N.D. Officials took nearly two weeks to tell the and arepresentative was there the largest land-based spills public about the break in a Tesoro Corp. pipeline that happened in within hours. in recent history. Neither the the remote area. The company initially repipeline company nor the state ported that 750 barrels had informed the public of the spill spilled, but a week later revised for 11 days. are responding appropri- line burst in Mayflower, Ark., it to 20,600. Tesoro based its esSince then, why there was a ately," said Mac Schneider, a spewing about 5,000 barrels timate on soil samples over the delay in disclosure has proved Democrat from Grand Forks of oil into a subdivision and a 7-acre site, where the oil satuto be one of several funda- and the minority leader in the lake. In Michigan, cleanup con- rated soil about 3 feet down. mental questions that Tesoro state Senate. Schneider said he tinues on a spill of more than But Steve Wereley, profesand state authorities have yet knew only what he "read in the 20,000 barrels of oil into the Ka- sor of mechanical engineering to answer. No one knows how papers." lamazoo River that occurred in at Purdue University and an long the pipeline was leaking Tesoro said it sent a news re- mid-2010. expert on spill flows, said such beforeJensen discovered it,nor lease about the spill on Oct. 10. Jensen smelled the oil in the methodology gave Tesoro "just why sensors on the pipe failed Kris Roberts, who is leading the wheat field before he saw it, the roughest of ideas" about the spill's size. to detect the leak. Neither the North Dakota Health Depart- raising questions about how " They should know h o w state nor the company could ment's work with Tesoro on the long the pipe had been leaksay what the pipeline's capacity cleanup, said the state saw no ing. On Sept. 25, as Jensen was much oil they put in at the oil was. Experts on pipeline spills need to publicize the spill imharvesting 2 miles from his field, and how much oil they questionthe accuracy of Teso- mediately because the site was home in Tioga, he smelled what get at the rail depot," said Werro's leak estimate, disputing its remote. he thought was oil drilling at a eley, who helped establish an "It's on top of a low hill, in the nearby property. Bad weather accuratefl methodology. ow rate for the 2010 Jensen estimates that more middle of a wheat field, in an kept him away from the field Deepwater Horizon oil spill in than 20acres have been affect- area with no residents at all," until the 29th, when he drove the Gulf of Mexico. "If we're ed by the spill and cleanup ef- Roberts said. "The public has across the oil-soaked section. talking about tens of thousands fort. He says Tesoro appears to a right to know. But do I have a The 35-mile-long Tesoro of barrels, shouldn't you notice be working hard to contain the responsibility to run out and tell pipeline, which carries oil from 20,000 barrels missing at the spill, but he worries that it could the public every time there's a Tioga to a rail depot near Co- end?" seep into groundwater. spill that isn't going to threaten lumbus, N.D., was laid 20 years Tesoro said it was investigatThe questions have stirred them or the environment, and ago, meaning it is r elatively ing whether there was a disconcerns about North Dakota's that the company is aggres- new. But a pipeline's age has crepancy between oil that went handling of a major spill, es- sively cleaning up?" little bearing on reliability, with into the pipe and what was repecially because thousands of The North D a k ota s p ill leaks more often linked to soil ceived at the rail depot. miles of pipe are being installed comes amid a national debate conditions and maintenance, The company has cleaned up as part of the state's oil boom. over granting a federal permit said Carl Weimer, executive about 3,000barrels of oiL The "If there is a spill of any sort, to the giant Keystone XL pipe- director of the Pipeline Safety remediation is expected to conthe public should be told im- line, which would transport tar Trust, a watchdog group in tinue until late 2014 and to cost mediately, so that they have sands oil from Canada to Tex- Bellingham, Wash. about $4 million, the state and confidence that their officials as. In March, an Exxon pipeTesoro and regulators are Tesoro said. Tribune Washington Bureau
Cline Falls Continued from A1 P acifiCorp a ppealed t h e commission's decision, bringing the issue to the County Development Department for evaluation and a r u l ing by the County Commission. The commission is reviewing the case and could rule near the end of the year. Though C OID's o r i ginal complaint mentions only the equipment removal, it turns out the two entities have other tenant-landlord issues. " PacifiCorp w o r k c r e w s came in December 2012 to remove the equipment without notifying us," Johnson said Thursday. "During this time they sent us a permit to sign so they could remove dirt as a precautionary measure." Johnson refused to sign the permit to allow PacifiCorp to remove about 7.5 cubic yards of dirt where the power plant transformers were located. Because transformers generate heat, polychlorinated biphenyls, or PCBs, were often used as coolant fluids until they were banned in the U.S. in 1979. Old power plant sites typically yield some PCB soil contamination. Johnson said h e r e fused PacifiCorp's request to remove soil from the site because he wanted his own environmental analysis to be involved in the process. "I wanted to k now w h at they found, what was in the ground," he said. "We're not trying to find a big problem with pollution, it's just that now is the time for us to take care of proper cleanup." Johnson said t h e p o w er company agreed to provide COID with the results of soil samples collected by P a cifiCorp analysts, but t h o se results never a r r ived. Bob Gravely, spokesman for PacifiCorp, said that is not true. "When we collected the 42 samples they were on site with their own consultant," he said. "The samples were collected in February and we gave them the results some time after that." Gravely said in a n e mail that PacificCorp sent the soil analysis to COID's attorney on May 30. He said the soil analysis identified contaminants
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Andy Tulhs/The Bulletin
approach that had helped private industry transform Continued from A1 itself. A study by the Institute Was there outrage? for Defense Analyses, done On Dec. 5, 2012, Chair- for the Defense comptrolman Carl Levin, D-Mich., ler and the House Armed a nd m ember J o h n Mc - S ervices Committee a n d Cain, R-Ariz., of the Senate released in February 2011, Armed Services Committee said that by December 2009, sent a letter to then-Defense the Pentagon "had invested Secretary L e o n P a n etta over $5.8 billion in E R Ps saying they had heard that and will i nvest additional ECSS had been canceled billions before the ERPs are and that "usable hardware fully implemented." and software with a value I t added that " most o f of less than $150 million" re- these programs are o v er mained from the program. budget, behind s chedule, They called the situation a nd have n o t m e t p e r "one of the most egregious formance e x pectations." examples of mismanage- ECSS was one of the ERP ment in recent memory," programs. and added, "We believe that the public and the taxpay- Where are we now? ers deserve a clear explanaA March 30, 2012, GAO tion." Among the questions report to the House Armed they asked were "who will Services Committee on 11 be held accountable, and ERP systems listed delays what steps the Department ranging from si x m o nths is taking to ensure that this to six years. Cost growth will not happen again?" e xisted for a l most al l o f These weren't amateurs them. For example, a Navy working on the ECSS pro- ERP begun in J ul y 2 0 03 gram. Oracle and Computer had a lifetime cost estimate Sciences Corp. were among that grew from $1.9 billion the key contractors. Mark to $2.7 billion. A D efense Douglas, a retired Air Force Department Enterprise Accolonel who worked as a counting and Management contractor on the program, System begun in 2003 for wrote last month in Infor- deployment in 2014 would mation Week, "The size and now not be deployed until scope of ECSS were ... too the end of fiscal 2016. Its big for the Air Force to as- lifetime cost estimate grew similate, based on complex- from $1.1 billion t o $ 1 .6 ity, number of systems and billion. impacted or g a n izations, In July, Comptroller Genpace of implementation and eral Gene Dodaro told the inability to deal with man- House Committee on Overagement risks." sight and Government ReECSS was p a r t o f a form that the Pentagon was broader, more costly Penta- still trying to i m prove its gon program to meet a con- budgetary systems. gressionally mandated tarHe said there were still get of Sept. 30, 2017, when deficiencies relative to "bilDefense is supposed to have lions of dollars in funds and an auditable consolidated other resources." For examfinancial statement. Th at ple, he said, the Army and would be a first. the Defense Finance and Yes, Defense, which has Accounting Service could been spending $600 billion not easily identify the "full or more every year — more p opulation of p a yroll a c than half of the federal dis- counts associated with the c retionary budget — h a s Army's $46 billion active not presented an auditable duty military payroll," and financial statement. continued difficulties were In 2005, after initiating being encountered in keepe fforts to deal with its f i ing ERP systems on schednancial management, the ule and within budget. department developed a D efense isn't t h e o n l y program called F i nancial federal entity that has esI mprovement a n d A u d i t caped public notoriety for Readiness. technological troubles. Few Four years later, the De- remember the FBI's almost fense comptroller directed 10-year effort, post-9/11, to that FIAR's efforts focus install a computer system on "improving p r ocesses that tracked cases and manand controls supporting in- aged evidence. First, there formation most often used was a three-year, $170 milto manage operations,"ac- lion project for a computcording to a 2010 Govern- erized system called Vi rment Accountability Office tual Case File that ended in study. 2005. Then there was the That new emphasis reSentinel project, which cost sulted in p ar t f r o m C o n- $441 million by the time it g ress' insertion i nt o t h e was implemented in August fiscal 2010 defense authori- 2012. zation bill of a requirement As the Justice Departthat the department set up a ment's i n spector g eneral plan to improve its financial reportedlastyear, some admanagement. ditional requirements were D efense identified k e y added over the course of the computer systems neces- contract, but others "have sary to change its business been modified or deleted ... operations. Called E nter(and) some r e quirements prise Resource P lanning were transferred to other systems, they were to use FBI systems." commercial, o f f - t he-shelf The conclusion: The new software f o r in t e gration health care law's computer of its multiple systems, an issues are not unique.
Central Oregon Irrigation District Manager Steve Johnson points out an area where an old power plant was located near Cline Falls. and on that basis, PacificCorp w anted to remove the 7.5 cubic yards of soil from around the powerhouse. He did not specify what contaminants were identified and said that may take a few days to track down. "If COID ever wanted to know if we removed any soil, all they had to do was ask," G ravely said i n a n e m a i l . "Which they did not." In February, PacifiCorp removed several items from the site, including power-generating equipment from inside the powerhouse, as well as transformers, utility poles and cables from around the powerhouse. What's left are several aging wooden, metal and concrete structures in various states of disrepair, including a concrete dam partially blocking and diverting the river. "There is a f u n damental disagreement that they have m ore responsibility fo r t h e site," Johnson said. "We are going to be holding them accountable for a nything left behind." Although the site has historical significance for the area, Johnson said the structures should ultimately be removed and the river allowed to return to a more natural state now that it's no longer a working power plant. "We appreciate the histori-
cal aspect, but its useful life is over," he said. "When you deal with a historic resource like this and its use is gone, the proper thing to do is to document and keep that information, but the structure can be removed." Gravely said COID has not formally asked for removal of the dam or other structures at the power plant. "In general, we believe we have complied fully with the terms of the lease," he said. The power plant site is surrounded by c y c lone f ence topped with barbed wire. "No
trespassing" signs hang on the fencing, but that doesn't
always keep people off the property. The barbed wire has been bent out of the way in
several places so people can scalethe fence,Johnson said. "See that? That's vandalism," he said, pointing to several missing pieces of siding on the powerhouse. "There's nothing inside those buildings, but people want to get in anyway. Maybe they think there's copper inthere or something. We come outhere about once a week to fix things." There are several wooden catwalks at the site with splintered, sagging planking. A rickety handrail on one side is the only thing keeping anyone who tries to cross one of the
Find It All
longer catwalks from plummeting into the canyon below. A deep wooden flume is on the other side, which has no handrail at all. "It's a public safety hazard," Johnson said. "But at the end of the day the dam is going to be what is the big issue." Johnson said the concrete dam was installed inthe 1940s. H e believes PacifiCorp i n stalled it, but Gravely said the power company did not. It was built to divert river flow into a smaller channel, increasing volume and force, and therefore allowing for more power generation. Johnson said P a cifiCorp should be responsible for removing thedam. "Removing a dam is a big deal because of environmental regulations," he said. "It's likely going to turn into litigation because of the way things have been handled by them." If the situation goes to the courts, PacifiCorp is likely to fight COID's position. "We disagree with Mr. Johnson's interpretation of our obligations under the lease and state law," Gravely said in an email. "We disagree with Mr. Johnson's inference that COID does not own the remaining infrastructure at the site." — Reporter: 541-383-0376, firstname.lastname@example.org
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A6 THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, OCTOBER 25, 2013
TODAY'S READ: CHINA AND TIBET ) l' t t l t
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Labrang Monastery monks walk past Chinese tourists as they leave a ceremony in Xiahe County, China, in August. Many of the monastery's resident monks say intrusive government policies are strangling their culture and identity.
i eanmon s escri e we o unseenconros By Dan Levin
seeks to stifle dissent in welltrafficked tourist sites without XIAHE, China — Buddhist scaring away visitors. monks in flowing burgundy Monks here describe a largerobes hurried along the dirt ly unseen web of controls that paths of the Labrang Monas- keep potential troublemakers tery, trying their best to ignore in line: ubiquitous surveillance the scrum of Chinese tourists cameras, paid informers and following their every move, plainclothes security agents m any with c ameras fit f o r who mingle among the buspaparazzi. loads of tourists. Hidden from Pilgrims an d t h ose l e ss the throngs are the political edspiritually inclined wandered ucation sessions during which through the ornate complex monks are forced to denounce here in the mountain town the Dalai Lama. Stiff jail senof Xiahe to gaze upon tower- tences await those who step out ing Buddha statues bathed in of line. "If we don't obey, it will incense. Some tourists held be terrible for us," the monk back to indulge in distinctly said. unenlightened pursuits, smokBoosting tourism ing cigarettes and pouting at their smartphones in the highWith an eye on the lucratech vanity ritual known as the tive prestige of a U N ESCO selfie. World Heritage listing, the One of the most important central government is giving sites in T i betan Buddhism, the 18th century monastery a Labrang presents an i dyllic $26 million face-lift. Around picture of sacred devotion that 1,000 monks and 65,000 volis carefully curated by the Chi- umes of Buddhist scripture nese government, which hopes are housed in the sprawling to convince visitors that Ticomplex, which local officials betan religion and culture are say is in dire need of structural swaddled in the Communist improvements. Party's benevolent embrace. Yet locals complain that But behind closed doors, much of the construction is many of the monastery's resi- aimed at increasing tourism, dent monks complain about rather than benefiting Tibetintrusive government policies, ans. "It looks fancy, but in realinvisible to tourists, that they ity all the improvements are for say are strangling their culture Chinese people," one said. and identity. Tourism is rapidly reshaping much of the Tibetan plateau. Treated like'criminals' According to the Xinhua state "Even if w e're just pray- news agency, 6 million tourists ing, the government treats us visited Lhasa, the capital of the as criminals," said a young Tibetan Autonomous Region, monk, who like others inter- in the first eight months of this viewed recently asked for ano- year, a 20 percent increase over nymity to avoid government the same period in 2012. The repercussions. boom has attracted several inSuch f r ustrations, m a ny ternational hotel chains to the monks say, are what has driven city, which is under de facto more than 120 Tibetans to set martial law. fire to themselves since 2009, In May, Tibetan exile groups including 13 in the Labrang started a boycott campaign area, in a wave of protests that against the I n tercontinental has gone largely unreported in Hotel Group, which is buildthe Chinese media. ing a 2,000-room luxury resort International human rights next to the historic residence advocates say that rather than once occupied by the Dalai addressthe underlying griev- Lama. ances — including Beijing's In the wake of violent antideeply unpopular campaign to Chinese protests that swept demonize the Dalai Lama, the Tibet in 2008 and the wave of exiled Tibetan spiritual leader self-immolations that followed, — Chinese authorities have re- security forces have tightened sponded with even harsher pol- their gr ip. T h e c r ackdown icies that punish the relatives of reaches deep into the folds of those who self-immolate and Tibetan spirituality. Accordimprison those who dissemi- ing to the International Camnate news of the protests to the paign for Tibet, officials have outside world. posted notices in Tibetan arExile groups and analysts eas declaring it illegal to pray say Labrang and a handful of for self-immolators or to show other monasteriesacross the solidarity "by burning incense, vast Tibetan plateau in Central chanting religious scriptures, Asia have become showcases releasing animals from killing for Beijing's strategy, which and lighting candles." At least New Yorh Times News Service
two monks have been jailed for praying on behalf of self-immolators, the group said.
Erratic enforcement Exile groups say such tactics only alienate Tibetans further. "Even lighting a butter lamp or incense stick becomes an act against the state," Kate Saunders, communications director for the organization, said from London. Yet local enforcement has been erratic. Nowhere is this more clearthan at Labrang, where a framed photo of the Dalai Lama sits on an altar
beside a large golden Buddha. For years, the government has banned photos of the Dalai Lama and forbidden Tibetans to worship him as a religious figure. Monks at Labrang said they believed local officials had decided to quietly tolerate such photos in an effort to head off further unrest. On the tour, few of the Chinese day-trippersseemed to recognize the elderly, bespectacled man Beijing has called "a wolf in sheep's clothing." The monk guiding the group made no mention of his identity, lest it threaten the ticket sales and donations needed to cover themonastery's operating costs. But being the main attraction on a Buddhist safari has spiritual drawbacks. "Chinese tourists just barge in when we're studying," a middle-aged monk said as he fingereda set of prayer beads. "It knocks on our minds, but they don't care." Such complaints appear to be falling on deaf ears. During a tour of the region in July, China's top official in charge of ethnic minorities, Yu Zhengsheng, insisted that economic development wasthe panacea for what ailed Tibetans. In the same breath, he condemned the Dalai Lama's "middle way," which calls for genuine autonomy in Tibet but not independence, saying it conflicts with China's political system. "Only when people's lives have been improved can they be better united with the Chinese Communist Party and become a reliable basis for maintaining stability," he said, according to Xinhua. But local Tibetans seethe at China's refusal to recognize their most basic aspirations. "Our hope is that the Dalai Lama can return," said a monk, looking out for eavesdroppers while sitting at a cafe. "Without him, there is no chance our religion and culture will survive."
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they receivedmore than 2,400 Portuguese pr o s ecutors phone calls and emails with on Thursday ordered police tips and fresh leads. to reopen their investigation Portuguese authorities had of the2007 disappearance of declined to reopen their invesMadeleine McCann, the 3- tigation, which was closed in year-old British girl who went 2008 without charges being missing from a resort in the brought against any suspects. Algarve, local and British meOn Thursday, the Portudia reported. guese attorney general's office B ritish i n v estigators r e - announced "new indications" opened their official probe of in the case that justified fresh the child's disappearance in investigation. July. After distributing comPortuguese police initially puter-generated images of two considered the girl's parents, men wanted for questioning, Kate and Gerry McCann, to
have been involved in her disappearance from a vacation rental apartment in Praia da Luz on May 3, 2007.Madeleine and her younger twin siblings had been left sleeping in the apartment while the McCanns dined with a group of friends at a nearby tapas bar. Kate McCann said she discovered her daughter missing when she looked in on the children around 10 p.m. that evening, less than an hour afterher husband had made a similar check.
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Obituaries, B5 Weather, B6
THE BULLETIN• FRIDAY, OCTOBER 25, 2013
NOV. 5 ELECTION
If you haven't received
one yet, call your county clerk's office: Deschutes.....541-388-6546 Crook.............541-447-6553 Jefferson.......541-475-4451
Ballots must be returned
at a drop box ormailed to your clerk's office by 8 p.m. Nov.5. Postmarks
do not count. Here are the issues on local ballots: City of Bend • Measure 9-94: In-
crease the temporary lodging rate from 9 to 10 percent, then to 10.4 percent.
By Tyler Leeds The Bulletin
A coalition of Central Oregon school districts, led by Bend-La Pine Schools and Oregon State University-Cascades Campus, will receive half a million dollars over the next two years after missing out on similar funding in August. Earlier in the year, BendLa Pine and OSU-Cascades worked with the High Desert Education Service District, Sisters School District, Crook County School District and Central Oregon Community
porated areas by 1 percentage point,
• We want to seeyour photos of signs of winter
"The three projects that already have funding had a track record of this work, but we're new in terms of devising pilots and mentoring
$690,000. Teachoregon is focused on
programs for novice teachers."
better matching teacher preparation programs to the needs of school districts and students. Three projects west of the Cascades were awarded full funding, while the Central Oregon team received a $25,000 "bridge grant" to maintain its planning. But now the Oregon Educa-
— Carolyn Platt, OSU-Cascadesteacher education lead
tion Investment Board and the Oregon Department of Education have directed $233,600 toward Central Oregon for the current academic year. The majority of the money comes
from House Bill 3233, which established the $46 million Network of Quality Teaching and Learning, aimed at training teachers and administrators. SeeSchools/B2
ireen ne runnin a ain
from 7 to 8 percent.
• Measure 9-95: Form Alfalfa Fire District and
College on a proposal aimed at winning a three-year Teachoregon grant from the Portland-based Chalkboard Project. It was worth up to
• Measure 9-96: Increase the transient room tax outside incor-
Deschutes aodGrook counties
Ballots are in the mail.
of $1.75 per $1,000 assessed property value. Oeschutesaod Jefferson counties • Measure 16-69: Re-
new operations levy for Crooked River Ranch Rural Fire Protection District at a rate of 69
cents per $1,000 assessed property value. Jefferson County • Measure 16-70: Levy a
five-year jail operations tax of $1.24 per $1,000 assessed property value. • Measure 16-71:
Approve $8 million in bonds for repairs and improvements to schools in the Culver School District.
Read ourstories Coverageleading up to the election is at beodhulletio.com/
STATE NEWS Hills oroL Portland •
• Portland:After an extended paid-leave, the executive director ofthe state's athletic
workatdenddullotin.com /sigosofwioterand we'll pickthe best for publication. • Email other good photos
ofthe greatoutdoors to readerphotosO deoddulletio.com and tell us a bit about where and when you took them. We'll choose the best for
publication. Submission requirements: Include as much detail as possible — when and where you took it, and any special technique used — as well as your name, hometown and phone number. Photos must be high resolution (at least 6 inches wide and 300 dpi) and cannot be altered.
The Bulletin Gall a reporter: Bend ...................541-617-7829 Redmond ...........541-548-2186 Sisters ................541-548-2186 La Pine...............541-383-0367 Sunriver.............541-383-0367
By Megan Kehoe The Bulletin
It might not look as bright and shiny as when it first sped through Bend's streets in 1919, but the 1918 American LaFrance fire engine that sits in Wade Bryant's garage on Bend's east side is magnificent. "It's a beautiful piece of art," said Bryant, owner of Wade Bryant's Auto Repair 8c Service Center. "When it was made, it had been less than 20 years since people had cars. It was very early in automotive history. And for its time, it was quite advanced." Afteryears ofraising funds to reacquirethe piece ofBend history, Bend's first fire engine is back home and starting to rumble again. The engine, which is a rare specimen, was purchased from the Poulsbo Fire Department in Washington this summer after nearly eight years of negotiation. It was brought back home to Bend on July 3. The engine hasn't been in working order for quite some time, and Bryant has spent the last week refurbishing the engine to get it running again. "Part of the reason I'm doing it is my love for older cars," Bryant said. "I also think it's a very important piece of Bend history that needs to be preserved. I see myself as a kind of steward, being able to take care of it." Tuesday, Bryant got the engine to start for the first time. Wednesday, he was able to drive in the parking lot and
Deschutes.........541-383-0376 Crook.................541-383-0367 Jefferson...........541-383-0367 State projects....541-410-9207 Salem .................541-554-1162 D.C.....................202-662-7456 Business ...........541-383-0360 Education...........541-633-2160 Health..................541-383-0304 Public lands..........541-617-7812 Public safety........541-383-0387 Special projects ... 541-617-7831
Sudmissioos: • Letters and opinions: Mail:My Nickel's Worth or In My View P.D. Box 6020 Bend, DR 97708 Details on theEditorials page inside. Contact 541-383-0358, email@example.com
• Civic Calendar notices: Andy Tuiiis I rhe Bulletin
Wade Bryant and his dog, Swayze, sit in the driver's seat after taking the Bend Fire Department's original 1918 American LaFrance fire engine for a test drive at Wade Bryant's Auto Repair & Service Center in Bend Wednesday afternoon. Bryant is working to restore the vehicle, at no charge, after funds were raised to purchase it from another department.
Email event information to firstname.lastname@example.org, with "Civic Calendar" in the subject, and include acontact name andphonenumber. Contact: 541-383-0354
• School news andnotes: briefly out into the street. Bryant said the engine will be ready for motoring in about a month's time. He plans on fixing leaks, changing fluids, and checking for any electrical problems. It was evident that the vehicle hadn't been driven in quite some time, Bryant said, because he found rotten gasoline in the fuel tank. The engine, which was manufactured in Elmira, N.Y.,
See video of the fire engine being driven on the street
for the first time in decades:
denddulletin.com/dendengine and purchased by the Bend Fire Department in 1919, was sold in the 1940s, when the departmentupgradedtoa newer model. Its history is unknown, until it turned up in Poulsbo, Wash., nearly a
decade ago, when the Poulsbo Fire Department purchased the engine from the widow of an auto collector because of its similarity to its first fire engine. Bend became aware that its long lost engine had turned up in the Washington town about eight years ago, and the Bend Firefighter's Foundation has been working to get it back ever since. SeeEngine/B5
Email news items and notices of general interest to news©bendbulletin.com. Email announcementsof teens' academicachievements to email@example.com. Email collegenotes, military graduattons and reunion info to bulletin©bendbullettn.com. Contact: 541-383-0358
• Obituaries, Death Notices: Details onthe Obituaries page inside. Contact 541-617-7825, firstname.lastname@example.org
• Community events:
returned to his post,
Email event information to communitylife@bend bulletin.com or click on "Submit an Event" at www .bendbulletin.com. Allow at least10 days before the desired date of publication. Details: Thecalendarappears inside this section. Contact: 541-383-0351
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following an inquiry
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into how he handled
money. • Hillsboro:Two
suspects were arraigned this week
following the deaths of two Forest Grove
• Births, engagements, marriages partnerships
Stories on B3 Submitted photo
for another special version of Well shot! that will run in the Outdoors section. Submit your best
Have astoryidea or sudmission? Contactus!
create a permanent taxing district at a rate
Bend's first fire engine, second from left, is parked alongside other historic engines in front of the one-time fire hall on Minnesota Avenue in this undated photograph. About10 years ago, that first engine was spotted in an auto collector's window and purchased by members of the Poulsbo, Wash., fire department. Since then, there's been a concerted effort to reacquire the vehicle for Bend's own department.
Details: The Milestones page publishesSundayin Community Life. Contact: 541-383-0358
U.S. Senate • Sen. JeffMerkley,D-Ore. 107 RussellSenateOffice Building Washington, D.C.20510 Phone:202-224-3753 Web: http://merkley.senate. gov Bendoffice: 131 N.W.Hawthorne Ave., Suite 208 Bend, DR 97701 Phone: 541-318-1298 • Sen. Ron Wyden, D-Ore. 223 DirksenSenateOffice Building Washington, D.C.20510 Phone:202-224-5244 Web: http://wyden.senate. gov Bendoffice: 131 N.W.HawthorneAve., Suite107 Bend, DR 97701 Phone:541-330-9142
Continued on B2
set to u reo en a ter ue s i
• 17,000 CubiyardS C OfSOil dumPed at a landfill Bulletin staff report Expect traffic on U.S. Highway 26 through the Warm Springs reservation, one of the main routes from Central Oregon to Portland, to return to normal this morning after a monthlong rehabilitation project at a fuelspill site, the Oregon Department of Transportation announced. A tanker truck crash Sept. 24 spilled approximately 5,000 gallons of fuel, bringing to bear an extensive
cleanup project at milepost 81, according to ODOT and other sources. The spill took place near Beaver Creek, home to a spring salmon run, according to Clay Penhollow, naturalresource planner forthe Confederated Tribes of Warm Springs Reservation. None of the fuel — 1,500 gallons of diesel and 3,500 gallons of gasoline — entered the stream, which is 200 yards west and upslope of the acci-
dent scene, according to ODOT. Groundwater monitoring at the site will continue for another year, according to tribal and ODOT representatives. Crews undertook to remove the highway blacktop and haul away soil to the depth of 14 feet beneath where the spilled fuel had found its way, ODOT spokesman Peter Murphy explained. The discarded soil, 17,000 cubic yards, was dumped at the Crook County landfill, according to ODOT. The spilled fuel found its way
through an uncontaminated layer of soil to a layer below that, and crews removed the top layer in order to reach the contaminated layer beneath, Murphy said Thursday. "A spill can migrate," he said. Crews Thursday finished paving and expectedto line the new surface this morning. During the cleanup phase, ODOT constructed a temporary, one-lane highway adjacent to the 350-foot-long clean-up site, allowing traffic to pass. SeeOpen /B5
THE BULLETIN• FRIDAY, OCTOBER 25, 20'I3
NEWS OF RECORD POLICE LOG The Bulletin will update items in the Police Log when such a request is received. Any new information, such as the dismissal of charges or acquittal, must be verifiable. For more information, call 541-383-0358.
BEND POLICE DEPARTMENT Unauthorized use — Avehicle was reported stolen at 7:14a.m. Oct. 15, in the 900 block of Southeast Second Street. Theft — Atheft was reported at11:45 a.m. Oct. 15, in the1900 block of
Schools Continued from B1 In 2014-15 school year, the districts will receive an additional $267,600. There is no guaranteed third-year funding, but OEIB has indicated to project leaders that it intends to fund the project's third and
"We were ecstatic when w ord reached us t h a t w e would receive the money," said Carolyn Platt, OSU-Cascades Teacher Education Lead and the universit y's TeachOregon leader. "The three projects that already have funding had a track record of this work. But we're new in terms of devising pilots and mentoringprograms for novice teachers."
Vindication Lora Nordquist, Bend-La Pine's assistant superintendent for primary education, added, "We're all thrilled because we always thought we had a really good proposal, and that Central Oregon was unique because ofour history of collaboration. But this is still very vindicating." State administrators said that Central Oregon's unsuccessful TeachOregon proposal aligned with the goals set forth by HB 3233.
Northwest Second Street. Unlawful entry — A vehicle was reported entered at 7:33 a.m. Oct. 19, in the 2400 block of Northeast Sixth Street. Theft — A theft was reported at 2:32 p.m. Oct.19, in the1600 block of Northwest Trenton Avenue. Criminalmischief — An act of criminal mischief was reported at 4:39 a.m. Oct. 20, in the 500 block of Northeast Seventh Street. Unlawful entry — A vehicle was reported entered at11:31 a.m. Oct. 20, in the1300 block of Northwest Fresno Avenue. Theft — A theft was reported at 5:25 p.m. Oct. 20, in the 400 block of Southeast Third Street. Burglary — A burglary was reported
at 8:01 a.m. Oct. 21, in the 21300 block of Nolan Court. Theft — A theft was reported at 7:20 p.m. Oct. 21, in the 400 block of Northwest BroadwayStreet. Theft — A theft was reported at 4:16 p.m. Oct. 22, in the1800 block of Southwest Knoll Avenue. Unlawful entry — A vehicle was reported entered at 7:04 p.m. Oct. 22, in the area of North U.S. Highway 97 and Robal Lane. DUII — Thomas Scott Neal, 43, was arrested on suspicion of driving under the influence of intoxicants at12:20 a.m. Oct. 23, in the1100 block of Southeast Third Street. Unlawful entry — Avehicle was reported entered at8:59a.m. Oct. 23, in the 300 block of Northwest BondStreet.
PRINEVILLE POLICE DEPARTMENT
"OEIB and ODE recognized that the design work engaged in by th e partnership from Central Oregon all last year had resulted in a high level of readinessfor the type of partnership envisioned for Network funds," Kristin Gimbel, the communications director for Oregon's chief education officer, said in an emaiL The TeachOregon projects focus onfour areas — recruitment and selection of future e ducators, i m p roving th e clinical experience of student teachers, fostering more inclusive and effective hiring and placement practices and strengthening mentoring and induction programs for new teachers. According to t h e C h alkboard Project, by 2020 Oregon will need to hire 16,400 teachers, a number equal to one-third of the state's current teacher workforce. Meanwhile, one-third of Oregon students are minorities, and the rate among teachers is less than 10 percent. TeachOregon is aimed at addressing these challenges by strengthening collaboration between teacher e ducation programs and districts. Some of the core features include extended clinical experiencesfor teacher candidates and programs that encourage
K-12 students to pursue education careers. The districts also h oped to provide master teachers — those who mentor student teachers — with stipends to support their additional responsibility. But that will have to wait until 2014-15 due to the project's late start. " Unfortunately, we're t o o far into the school year now to redo our master teacher agreements," said Bruce Abernethy, Bend-La Pine's grant writer. "They will receive small, mostly symbolic stipends this year. But this was originally an opportunity to compensate them more fully and to ask them to go through more training. We weren't just going to pay them for whatthey were already doing. But the additional money will kick in next year." In addition to supporting master teachers, Platt said the money will be used to grow their numbers.
other categories." Nordquist said that Central Oregon's focus on promoting not only new teachers but existing teachers is what sets the project apart from others. "Our model focuses on a lot of side-by-side professional development for all teachers, with a real focus on elevating the entire profession," she said.
Developing the pool "The goal is to develop a substantial pool of t eachers who have gone through prof essional development a n d become master teachers," she said. "But not all will be (hosting student teachers); some may choose to be instructional leaders — and there could be
Criminal mischief — Anact of criminal mischief was reported at 11:06 a.m. Oct. 23, in the areaof Northeast Juniper Street. Theft — A theft was reported at 6:03 p.m. Oct. 23, in the area of North Knowledge Street.
Count on our group of local real estate professionalsto help you navigate. '$flE
BEND FIRE RUNS Wednesday 9:17 p.m.— Unauthorized burning, 330 S.E. Woodland Blvd. 11 — Medical aid calls.
The three projects to received original funding from the Chalkboard Project are the Salem-Keizer School District in partnership with Western O regon U n iversity; W i l l amette University and Corban University; Springfield Public Schools in partnership with Lane C ommunity C o l lege; Pacific University and University of Oregon; and the David Douglas School District, North Clackamas School D i strict and Portland Public Schools in partnership with Portland State University. OEIB and ODE are funding another project led by the Tillamook, Newberg, Sherwood and Woodburn school districts in partnership with George Fox and Pacific universities; and Chemeketaand Tillamook community colleges.
2099 NW Lemhl Pass Dr. • Master on main level • Bright, open great room • Sonus room upstairs • Outdoor living areas • Priced at $429,900 DIREGTIQNs:west on skyliners Rd., righton NW Lemhi Pass Dr.
v s".4 's
2171 NW Lemhl Pass Dr. • Bright sunroom • Hardwood floors • Open great room • Spacious master • Priced at $459,000 OIRECTIONS: west on skyliners Rd, left on NW Lemhi PassDr.
— Reporter: 541-633-2160, email@example.com
A LL A R O U N D
Bend R. Central O r egon PUBLIC OFFICIALS
For The Bulletin's full list, including federal, state, county and city levels, visit www.bendbulletin.com/officials.
U.S. House ofRepresentatives • Rep. Greg Walden, R-HoodRiver 2182 RayburnHouseOffice Building Washington, D.C.20515 Phone:202-225-6730 W eb: http:I/walden.house.gov Bend office: 1051 N.W.BondSt., Suite400 Bend, OR 97701 Phone:541-389-4408 Fax: 541-389-4452
STATE OF OREGON • Gov. John Kitzhaber, D 160 StateCapitol, 900Court St. Salem, OR 97301 Phone:503-378-4582 Fax:503-378-6872 Web: http://governor.oregon.gov • Secretaryof State KateBrown, D 136 StateCapitol Salem, OR 97301 Phone:503-986-1616 Fax:503-986-1616 Email: oregon.sos©state.or.us • Treasurer Ted Wheeler, D 159OregonStateCapitol 9000ourt St. N.E. Salem, OR 97301 Phone:503-378-4329 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org Web: www.ost.state.or.us • Attorney General Ellen Rosenblum, D 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: www.oregon.gov/boli
900 Court St.N.E., H-385 Salem, OR 97301 Phone: 503-986-1455 Email: rep.mikemclane©state.or.us Web: www.leg.state.or.us/mclane • Rep. Gene Whisnant, R-District53 (portion ofDeschutesCounty) 900 Court St.N.E., H-471 Salem, OR 97301 Phone: 503-986-1453 Email: email@example.com Web: www.leg.state.or.us/whisnant
DESCHUTES COUNTY 1300 N.W. Wall St., Bend,OR97701 Web: www.deschutes.org Phone:541-388-6571 Fax: 541-382-1692
County Commission • Tammy Baney,R-Bend Phone:541-388-6567 Email: Tammy Baney©co.deschutes .Or:us
• Alan Unger, D-Redmond Phone:541-388-6569 Email: Alan Unger@co.deschutes.or.us • Tony DeBone,R-LaPine Phone:541-388-6568 Email: Tony DeBone@co.deschutes. ocus
CROOK COUNTY 300 N.E.Third St., Prineville, OR97754 Phone: 541-447-6555 Fax: 541-416-3891 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org
•CrookCountyJudgeMikeMcCabe Phone:541-447-6555 Email: email@example.com
• Sen. Ted Ferrioli, R-District 30 (includes Jefferson, portion ofDeschutes) 9000ourt St. N.E.,S-323 Salem, OR 97301 Phone: 503-986-1950 Email: sen.tedferrioli©state.or.us Web: www.leg.state.or.us/ferrioli • Sen. Tim Knopp,R-District27 (includes portion ofDeschutes) 9000ourt St. N.E.,6-423 Salem, OR 97301 Phone: 503-986-1727 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org W eb: www.leg.state.or.us/knopp • Sen. Doug Whitsett, R-District28 (includesCrook,portion of Deschutes) 9000ourt 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 ofOeschutes) 9000ourt St. N.E.,H-477 Salem, OR97301 Phone:503-986-1454 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org Web: www.leg.state.or.us/conger • Rep. John Huffman, R-District 59 (portion ofJefferson) 900Court St. N.E.,H-476 Salem, OR97301 Phone:503-986-1459 Email: rep.johnhuffman©state.or.us Web: www.leg.state.or.us/huffman • Rep. Mike McLane, R-District 55 (Crook, portion ofOeschutes)
C1TY OF REDMOND 716S.W.EvergreenAve. Redmond, OR 97756 Phone: 541-923-7710 Fax: 541-546-0706
City Council • Mayor GeorgeEndicott Phone:541-948-3219 Email: George.Endicott@ci.redmond
.ocus • Jay Patrick
Phone:541-508-8408 Email: Jay.Patrick@ci.redmond.or.us • Tory Allman Phone: 541-923-7710 • Joe Centanni Phone: 541-923-7710 Joe.Centanni©ci.redmond.or.us • Camden King Phone:541-604-5402 Email: Camden.King@ci.redmond .Ocus • Ginny McPherson Phone: to be determined Email: Ginny.McPherson@ci.redmond .Ocus • EdDnimus Phone:541-604-5403 Email: Ed.Onimus©ci.redmond.or.us
CITY OF SISTERS
County Court • KenFahlgren
JEFFERSON COUNTY 66 S.E. DSt., Madras, OR97741 Phone:541-475-2449 Fax:541-475-4454 Welx www.co.jefferson.or.us
County Gommission • Mike Ahern, John Hatfield, Wayne Fording Phone:541-475-2449 Email: commissioner©co.jefferson .Ocus
C1TY OF BEND 710 N.W.Wall St. Bend, OR 97701 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: jbarram©ci.bend.or.us • Mark Capell Phone:541-388-5505 Email: mcapell©ci.bend.or.us • Jim Clinton Phone:541-388-5505 Email: email@example.com • Victor Chudowsky Phone:541-749-0085 Email: vchudowsky©ci.bend.or.us. • Doug Knight Phone:541-388-5505
1900 NW Monterey Pines Dr. • Charming cottages • 2 & 3 bedroom plans • High end finishes • Central location • Homes priced from $359,900
• Stu Martinez Email: firstname.lastname@example.org • Karen Ward kward©ci.la-pine.or.us
DIRECTIONS:West on NWNewport AveZNWShevlin Park Rd., right on NW
CITY OF PRINEVILLE
Pence Ln., left on NWMonterey Pines Dr. Property on right.
387 N.E. Third St., Prineville, OR97754 Phone: 541-447-5627 Fax: 541-447-5628 Email: cityhall©cityofprineville.com Web: www.cityofprineville.com
19036 Mt. Shasta Dr. • Three Pines luxury • Master on main level • Large open kitchen • Courtyard & patio • Priced at $639,900
520 E. CascadeAvenue, P.O.Box39 Sisters, OR 97759 Phone: 541-549-6022 Fax: 541-549-0561
Phone:541-447-6555 Email: email@example.com
Email: firstname.lastname@example.org • Scott Ramsay Phone: 541-388-5505 Email: sramsay©ci.bend.or.us • Sally Russell Phone:541-480-8141 Email: email@example.com
• David Asson Phone: 503-913-7342 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org • Wendy Holzman Phone: 541-549-8558 wholzman©ci.sisters.or.us • Brad Boyd Phone: 541-549-2471 Email: bboyd©ci.sisters.or.us • Catherine Childress Phone: 541-588-0058 Email: email@example.com • McKibben Womack Phone: 541-598-4345 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org
• Betty Roppe Email: broppe©cityofprineville.com • Jack Seley Email: email@example.com • Stephen Uffelman Email: suffelman©cityofprineville. com • Dean Noyes Email: firstname.lastname@example.org • Gordon Gillespie Email: ggillespie©cityofprineville.com • Jason Beebe Email: jbeebe©cityofprineville.com • Gail Merritt Email: email@example.com • Jason Carr Email: To be determined
DIRECTIONS:West on Shevlin Park Rd., left on NW ParkCommons Dr., left on Mt. Jefferson Pl., right on Mt. Shasta Dr.
20655 Bowery Ln. • 7.3 acres nearBend • Cascade mtn, view • Complete renovation • Deluxe finishes • Priced at $498,000 DIRECTIONS:Hwy. 97 northbound past
CITY OF MADRAS
Deschutes Memorial Gardens, left on Bowery Ln. (covered bridge).
71 S.E. DStreet, Madras, OR97741 Phone:541-475-2344 Fax:541-475-7061
63060 Campion Pl. •Family,bonus,gamerooms • Formal living & dining • 0.43-acre cul-de-sac lot • Main level in-law suite • Priced at $399,900
City Council • Mayor Melanie Widmer Email: mwidmer©ckmadras.or.us • Tom Brown Email: firstname.lastname@example.org • Walt Chamberlain Email: wchamberlain©ci.madras.or.us • Royce Embanks Jr. Email: rembanks©ci.madras.or.us • Jim Leach Email: jleach©ci.madras.or.us • Richard Ladeby Email: rladeby©ci.madras.or.us • Charles Schmidt Email: cschmidt©ci.madras.or.us
DIRECTIONS:North on Parkway, exit right on NE Empire Ave., right on NEPurcell Blvd., right on NELupine Ave., right on
NE campion pl.
1455 NE Hudspeth Rd. • Earth Advantage Gold • IronHorse neighborhood • Hand-crafted cabinetry • Tile kitchen 8 bath • Priced at $234,900
CITY OF CULVER 200 W. First St., Culver, OR97734 Phone:541-546-6494 Fax:541-5463624
DIRECTIONS:East through city on Hwy.
2e (NE 3rdst.), left on NEJuniper st., right on NELaughlin Rd., left on NE Hudspeth Rd.
Mayor • Shawna Clanton
20140 Red Sky Ln.
• Nancy Diaz, Laura Dudley, Amy McCully, Sharon Orr, Shannon Poole, Hilario Diaz Phone: 541-546-6494
CITY OF LA PINE P.O. Box3055, 16345 Sixth St. La Pine, OR97739 Phone: 541-536-1432 Fax: 541-536-1462
• Gated golf community • 2.5 landscaped acres • Two master suites •Bonusroom, den/ofice • Priced at $819,000
CITY OF METOLIUS
City Council • Kathy Agan Email: kagan©ci.la-pine.or.us • Greg Jones gjones©ci.la-pine.or.us • Ken Mulenex Email: kmulenex©ci.la-pine.or.us
DIREGTI0Ns: FromHwy. 97S., exit Baker Rd., left on Knott Rd., right on China Hat Rd., right on Sunset View Dr., right on Red Sky Ln.
636 Jefferson Ave., Metolius, OR97741 Phone:541-546-5533
City Council • Bob Bozarth, John Chavez, Bill Reynolds, Tia Powell, Patty Wyler Phone: 541-546-5533
Weekly AWs 5 EnteWainment
Every Friday In M a a aztNE
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 25, 2013• THE BULLETIN
REGON ATHLETIC COMMISSION
AROUND THE STATE
ire orexonera e By Steven Dubois
him back to work." The Associated Press Darcy, whofiled for protecP ORTLAND — T h e e x - tion under bankruptcy laws in ecutive director of the Oregon April, returned to work MonState Athletic Commission has day. He did not return phone returned towork afterspend- messages to his home and ing 16 months on paid leave office. during an investigation into The athletic commission is why he had $22,000 in cash supported by taxes from ticket and checks lying around his sales and money from licensoffice. ing fees.Checks from those Investigators found no evi- sources that had never been dence Brad Darcy was embez- deposited were reportedly diszling money from the division covered in Darcy's possession of the State Police that regu- when the Oregon State Gamlates boxing and mixed martial ing Commission was m ovarts. They also determined that ing to a new headquarters in Darcy was not taking bribes March 2012. from fighters and promoters. A state Department of JusInstead, Darcy was judged tice report obtained this week to be a shoddy bookkeeper in through a public records reneed of more structure and quest said a state police detecoversight, th e i n v estigation tive and Lili Wright, a complisaid. State police Capt. Jeff ance manager with the gaming Lanz said the agency "looked division, were moving boxes a t the totality of w h a t o c - that belonged to Darcy when curred" and decided to keep they found $50 in cash and Darcy in the job he has had more than $6,600 in checks. since 2004. When Wright told Darcy "I want to make it clear there about the discovery, the report was no theft of monies or any- said, he responded with surthing like that," Lanz said. "If prise: "Oh, really'?" that would have been the case, Two months later, Wright we would not have brought and Lt. Craig Heuberger re-
turned toDarcy's office to see if more money was there. They r eportedly found cash a n d checks in a file cabinet and in piles of paperwork on the floor. On June 6, 2012, Darcy was placed on paid administrative leave from his job, which pays about $65,000 a year. I nvestigators s eized h i s cellphone and day planners stretchingback eight years and also took a hard drive containing a copied image of Darcy's police-issued laptop, as well as three years of email. They also reviewed his bank records. According to the Justice Department report, Darcy told Special Agent Kimberly Hyde that some checks were buried and forgotten about because he had too many tasks, not enough time and no support staff. A p a rt-time employee helped in the summer of 2011, but the Justice Department report said she became romantically involved with Darcy and the human resource office said she had to quit. She wasn't replaced. In other cases, Darcy said,
checks were not deposited because they came from promoters and fighterswho started but never completed a licensing application. Hyde asked Darcy about a $3,000 check from the promoter of a mixed martial arts event in Seaside in 2011. Darcy explained it was a pre-paid tax on ticket sales, but was not cashed because sales fell short of expectations and the promoter ended up owing
only $150. Darcy added that he never collected the lesser amount because the promoter committed suicide shortly after the event. Darcy said he did not see the need to "chase down" $150 from the family. The State Police conducted a separate "internal investigation" but have not released the findings. Officials said in an interview this week that steps have been taken to make sure checks are handled in a more appropriate manner, including better auditing, additional support staff and an immediate supervisor to whom Darcy will report.
COVef Ofegell — Oregon's newhealth insuranceexchange, whose website has seenproblems, is getting nearly twice as manyapplications on paper aselectronically, according to the organization. Cover Oregon spokesman Michael Cox said that as of Wednesday, the mar-
ketplace received 4,260 paperapplications and 2,459 electronic ones. Applicants can usethe website to obtain information about plans, but it isn't reliable enough to tell them which specific plans and subsidies
they are eligible for. Peoplewho send in paper applications can get that information. CoverOregon officials hope to havethe website fully functional by the end of the month. The website has received more than 470,000 unique visitors, and the Cover Oregon office has got-
ten more than 20,000 phonecalls. Oregon hasanestimated 600,000 people without health insurance.
HOmeleSSCamp — The OregonTransportation Department has turned to rocks — really big rocks — in its latest effort to eliminate a longstanding homeless camp under a section of Interstate 205 in
Portland. Thedepartment moved out the campers and has movedin giant boulders at Foster Road. An area neighborhood association had reportedly asked for help with the homeless camping problem. At the
moment, the boulders spread from the freewaysupports outward, leaving a middle area open. ODOT's Kimberly Dinwiddie said the plan is to replant grass in the middle portion of the space, since people
have not beentrespassing there. However, shesaid, that area could be covered in boulders, too, if necessary. Treesand bushes will be also reportedly be added. If the rocks keepcampers away, transportation officials said they'll try the approach in other areasaround the city. Hel'OllldeathS — A mansuspected of selling heroin that reportedly killed two people this yearwas arrested Wednesday at aPortland hotel. If convicted, he could face a life sentence. A suspected supplier
was also wasarrested and police reportedly found heroin and$4,000 cash in his car. ShOOting ID —Authorities have releasedthe namesof three people shot at a homeoutside Roseburg. The individual believed responsible is still being sought. The Douglas County Sheriff's Office said Thursday that the dead are 24-year-old Brittney Langford and her father,
47-year-old MichaelTellone. Her husband, 26-year-old Christopher
Langford, was wounded, officials said. People who knew them say Christopher Langford was trying to start an auto-repair business in
the Winchester areanorth of Roseburg, and his wife worked ata hair salon in Sutherlin, according to reports. There was no word on a motive.
2 arraigned indeathsot ForestGrovesisters The Associated Press HILLSBORO — A woman accused of the hit-and-run deaths of two Forest Grove girls, said she intentionally ran over a pile of leaves, but didn't know the girls were playing beneath the pile, according to statements from investigators. Affidavits said 18-year-old Cinthya Garcia-Cisneros wasn't aware of what had allegedly happened until later Sunday. Garcia-Cisneros was arraigned on felony
SPFAS gfarting af
counts of hit-and-run, and her 18-year-old boyfriend, Mario Echeverria, was charged with hindering prosecution at a Wednesday hearing. They pleaded not guilty. One of the girls, 6-year-old Anna Dieter-Eckerdt, died Sunday. Her stepsister, 11-year-old Abigail Robinson, died at the hospital Monday. Police said the girls were playing across the street from their house in a pile of leaves that extended over the curb and into
Jail inmate injury — Lane County and a health care contractor for the jail are being sued for $30 million by the guardian of a former
the street. Abigail's father was taking pictures and had gone back into the house to put away thecamera when he heard the crash, police said. Garcia-Cisneros,court records state, initially denied her role in the crash, but eventually said she had been driving and she had purposely driven over the leaf pile. She said there was a "loud bump when she drove overthe leaves," according to the affidavits.
QUfEN SIXE NATTRKSS SKTS
inmate whowas reportedly paralyzedafter he allegedly broke his neck running into a wall. The suit, filed in federal court in Eugene on the behalf of Kelly Conrad Green, accuses the county and Corizon Health
Inc. of negligence. Thesuit alleges jailers failed to properly act on indications of mental illness when Green talked to himself and inanimate
objects. The suit saysCorizon workers didn't believe hewas seriously injured and madenoeffort to stabilize his neck or spine after hesaid he was paralyzed. It was reportedly six hours before he was taken to a hospital. The county said it doesn't comment on litigation and Corizon
did not respond to request for comment. — From wire reports
DINING ROOM SKTS
740 NE 3RD ST. (SAFEWAY PLAZA) • 541-318-9001 •
Merchandise displayed may differ from items in showroom or by location. Illustrations are for style only. Actual items may differ in style and color. Quantities are limited. All items subject to prior sale. Intermediate mark downs may have been taken. Regular prices are offering prices only and may not have resulted in sales. SPCI COMPANIES.
THE BULLETIN• FRIDAY, OCTOBER 25, 2013
ransi un in nee srevam
AN LNDEPENDENT NEWSPAPEB
JOHH COSTA RlcHAHD CHE
Fditur in-Clnrf Editor of Edttorials
f~r6 fsllriclll dissent-.
lhisT<R SNOOK uNS,I,
he city of Bend contributes more than a million dollars annually to the regional public transit system,
while La Pine puts in zero. In between are Redmond at $40,000, Prineville and Crook counties at $10,000 each, M adras at$7,500, Deschutes County at $2,500, Sisters at $3,000and Metolius and Culver at$500 each. Even accounting for the fact that Bend gets the most use of the system, its financial support is still way out of whack compared with other local governments. That's worth pondering in the wake of the transit system survey that finds the region's residents think public transit has value; but they're opposed to voting for designated financing. More than 80 percent, for example, said it was "very important" or "somewhat important" that better transit helps elderly, disabled or low-income residents. But only25 to 35 percent said they would support a 35-cent property tax increase to support that transit. Central Oregon Intergovernmental Council runs the bus system, Cascades East Transit, which took over Bend's transit system a few years ago and merged it with its existing regional entity. Bend was planning to end its $1.06 million support in 2015, but now is reconsidering. As a result of the survey, COIC has decided to focus short-term on forming more partnerships like the one it has with Mt. Bachelor ski
area.It has formed a committee that is studying its structure, looking at governance, geography, levels of service and funding options. Bend voters rejected money m easuresto support a bus system in 2004 and 2008, and the new survey suggests that attitude hasn't changed and is shared throughout the region. Nevertheless, Cascades East has built a system that serves thousands of residents who depend on it and have no alternative. Transit leaders said they need to attract the "choice" rider, who could drive but chooses to take the bus. But that might require a big expansion, with no assurance of payoff. It's a classic chicken-versusegg dilemma, with no obvious right answer. COIC's committee has identified the critical questions for exploration, and the survey results should help avoid a dead-end appeal to voters. But special taxing districts or designatedproperty taxes aren't the only avenues. If COIC's panel comes up with recommendations local governments consider reasonable, they could up the support they provide from their general funds.
Tainted pet food leaves owners in a tough spot ogs may notbe human, but in many American households they're a close and beloved second best. Thus, when dog treats turn deadly, the federal Food and Drug Administration, which regulates pet food and treats, gets busy. The agency is busy today. In the last seven years some 3,600 dogs and 10 cats have fallen ill after eating jerkytreats. And of that number, nearly 600 have died. In response, the agency recently sent letters to American veterinarians seeking help in tracking down just what is making the animals ill. Already, it has run more than 1,200 tests on the treats, which are manufactured in China. Pets are big business in the United States, and feeding them is big business as well. In fact, we're expectedto have shelled out more than $21 million just to feed our dogs by year's end, almost half of the $55.53 billion we'll spend on dogs altogether this year. Much of what we feed them comes from China. And while Chinese ingredients are no doubt largely healthy and wholesome, that's not always the case. In 2007, for example, the FDA recalled at least 100 brands of food for both dogs and cats that had
been manufactured in China. The products were contaminated with melamine, which caused kidney failure and resulted in the deaths of more than 100 animals. Yet consumers — the owners who shell out all that money to feed their Fidos — generally have no way of knowing just where their pet food is coming from. Making that task easier is a difficult job — at best. The FDA requires that pet foods be pure, wholesome and contain no harmful substances. The Association of American Feed Control Officials, meanwhile, set model regulations for pet food, but they do not require country-of-origin labels. The U.S. Department of Agriculture oversees country-of-origin labels ("Made in the USA"), but it has no rule that says foods assembled in the U.S. must use only ingredients grown or created here. And state rules can differ from federal ones. Sorting all that out isn't easy and may be far from cost effective. Already, Americans spend roughly one-fifth as much on dog food as they doonhuman food, and atsome point, feeding dogs will simply become too expensive. That's the harsh reality. Unfortunately, this is a harsh reality that leaves consumers in a bind.
M Nickel's Worth Give room-tax funds to first responders
good doctor this long to mention the control aspect. He, like the majority of clear-thinking people, recRegarding Measure 9-94 in the ognized the not-so-hidden agenda Nov. 5 election, my nickel would go, long before the last election; and entirely, to the police and firefight- its having an obvious "spotted owl" ers here in Bend. syndrome, only using the u ninGiving funds from 9-94 to Visit- sured as a lever. Bend to "flood" Seattle with materiAs ill conceived as the program als about Bend is like sending Bend is, Obamacare may well collapse tourism people to Northern Cali- under its own weight. fornia to do the same thing. Lately, g o vernment a t t empts I know about Seattle and San to implement various aspects of Francisco, and that could mean Obamacare are rife with difficulty. both already know about Bend. For instance, three years into imTourism is tourism. plementation and the website still I want my nickel to go, entirely, does not work. And recent reports to Bend police and fire. on Google News i ndicated that Who are thesepeople in the Se- i nsurance premiums for a lot of attle- and San Francisco-area who young, single people will more than haven't heard of Bend'? double. And virtually all premiums Visit Bend r e ceives adequate for working people will increase, funds from the city of Bend to satu- some noticeably. When that news rate Seattle and the Bay Area. becomes more obvious, what hits Is it too late to omit Visit Bend the fan won't have a pleasant odor. from 9-94'? Nor should it. Shall we vote no on 9-94 and do it I concede that not all Obamacare right next election? Shall we give it aspects are not good. But I submit all to the Bend fire and police? the results we are seeing are what It is, after all, up to us, the regis- comes from a program designed tered voters here in Bend. b y ideologues wit h a pr i m a r y Tom Filcich agenda of wealth control, not a priBend mary agenda of health care for the uninsured. Obamacare is about Al Phillips Prineville control, not health care An article appearing on the Internet repeated Dr. Ben Carson's words recently referring to Obamacare as the worst thing to happen since slavery. His comparison stems from the fact that Obamacare, much like slavery, is f o r ced p a rticipation. And he also says that Obamacare is "about control," not health care. The slavery comment is an accurate comparison in my view. What surprises me is that it has taken the
Exposedmudflats show potential On Oct. 12, my husband and I had a chance to see the "un-Mirror Ponded" river, and we thought it
looked pretty good. Unlike other reports of it being ugly and smelly, we could see so much potential for expanding existing park areas. In fact, most of the exposed flats are adjacent to existing park areas.
So what's the problem? I f anything, fill them in a b i t more, plant them, and p ossibly make some areassafely accessible. If done well, the public would never again have to spend millions to dredge these areas. We wondered if the committee has thought about digging channels along some of the areas adjacent to private property and leaving wildlife islands; especially the flats near Newport Avenue seem to be conducive to that. The private property owners along there may want to explore that as an option and contribute money to pay for it. We think the only solutions that should be considered arethose that are long-term and sustainable — meaning not periodically asking the public to spend millions to maintain. Lynn Putnam Bend
should payfor pond If the decision is made to keep Mirror Pond by whatever means, it seems like an excellent opportunity for the private sector and those who complain of wasteful government spending to commit to funding those associated costs. As we know, there are those b usinesses that use th e M i r r o r Pond name, so why not take on the costs of keeping the faux pond afloat, so to speak? It seems like the city of Bend and Deschutes County have enough on their plates with maintaining roads, sewers, parks and supplying water to the area's growing popul ation without dealing w it h t h e never-ending costs of maintaining this pond.
Donald McGregor Bend
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New tax |:ould solve spa|:e's growing trash problem By Brad Plumer
problem. The technology to clean
the Federal Communications Commission and co-author of the paper. decidehow to fund the process. (He helped write the paper in his So that's where economists come spare time, not on behalf of the U.S. in. government.) "This is a classic comIn a recent paper, three econo- mons problem." mists argue that orbital debris is a The orbits around Earth are unstandard "tragedy of the commons" deniably valuable. Satellites are problem. Space is a precious re- used for everything from communisource,and people overuse it,since cations to television to Earth monino one paysthe price for waste cre- toring and m i l itary s u rveillance. ated by satellites. Roughly 49 percent of satellites are Similarly, no one person has in- in low-earth orbit, which is al so centive to clean up the mess them- where astronauts work. Another 41 selves. Economists typically solve percent are higher up, in geosynthis problem with w h at's known chronous orbit. as a Pigouvian tax. Why not place Yet those o r b it s a r e g e t t i ng a user fee on all orbital launches to clogged with all the stuff humans pay for clean-up? have placed into orbit, including "User fees are a solution straight bits of satellites that have cracked out of the Reagan era to deal with apart or old upper-launch vehicle these environmental issues," says stages: Peter Alexander, an economist at The U.S. Strategic Command is
pace is getting awfully messy. up the debris exists, but no one can
The amount of debris in Earth's orbit keeps multiplying each year, damaging satellites and putting astronauts in harm's way. If the problem getssevere enough, it could eventually m ak e l o w-earth o r bit unusable. Scientists have known about the spacetrash problem sincethe 1970s. Humans have p laced t housands of objects into orbit since Sputnik, and some of those old satellites and ejectedrockets are breaking apart. As pieces collide with each other at high speeds and shatter, they create more debris, repeating until space is saturated with high-flying junk. D espite a m pl e w a r n i ng , t h e world's nations have never quite been able to agree how to solve the
aware of more than 21,000 manmade objects in orbit larger than 10 centimeters. But there are hundreds of thousands of even smaller pieces circling the Earth that can't be tracked. Many of them are moving at extremely high speeds, some as fast as 22,000 mph. The nightmare scenariois a cascade of collisions that becomes unstoppable. Metal shards would start destroying satellites, which would create even more debris, until lowearth orbit became unusable. Here's the good news, though. S cientists have come u p w i t h clever schemes to mop up the orbital debris. We may be able to shove the really troublesome chunks into "graveyard orbit," 22,000 miles away from the Earth. Recently,aerospace engineers at the University of Colorado outlined
a plan to haul away space debris using static electricity. The problem, however, is that the world's nations can't agree on how to pay for these clean-up efforts. Everyone has an incentive to keep launching satellites into space, but no one has any incentive to invest in cleaning up the orbital debris left behind. So, in their paper, economists Alexander and Brendan Michael Cunningham, along with Nodir Adilov of Indiana University-Purdue University, propose a simple solution. Countries should impose a basic fee or tax on all orbital launches. H Up until now, we've had voluntary guidelines around launches, and the physics community is saying this is not sustainable," says Alexander. — Brad Plumeris a reporter for The Washington Post.
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 25, 2013• THE BULLETIN
Study: Algal bloomtoxici tied to changingestuaries
BITUARIES DEATH NOTICES
Corvallis Gazette-Times CORVALLIS Nutrient enrichment and climate
Jack L. Mitchell, of Redmond
change are posing yet an-
Mar. 16, 1931 - Ocl. 17, 2013 Arrangements: Baird Funeral Homes of Bend, 541-382-0903 www.bairdmortuaries.com Services: Per Jack's request, no services will be held. Contributions may be made to:
Partners In Care, 2075 NE Wyatt Court, Bend, Oregon 97701, www.partnersbend.org or Redmond Senior Center, 325 NW Dogwood Avenue, Redmond, Oregon 97756.
David Sidney Walling March 26,1917- Oct. 4, 2013 David Walling went to be w ith h i s w i f e , J a n e , o n October 4, 2013. Jane preceded him in death on July 25, 2013. David was born in Ustik, Idaho on March 26, 1917 to Sidney a nd N e t t ie W a l l i ng. He married Helen L ane in M arch o f 1932.
:,/I/1$))fr They had
f our c h i l David Walling d ren t w o of them, both girls, died at birth, unfortunately. Helen d ied i n 1 9 74. T ha t s a m e year he married Dolly Hadley, but she passed away after only six m o n ths. On July 26, 1975, David m arried Jane Rietmann. they were married for 38 years. D avis is survived by t w o sons, Jerry o f O a k r i d g e, Oregon, a n d Ro g e r of T igard, Or egon; an d f i v e s tep-children, Helen L a n e a nd V i r g i ni a A d a m s o f Idaho, Yvonne Birdsell of California, M a rk Ri etm ann an d R o b i n C a m p bell of Bend, Oregon; also f our g r a n d c hildren , s i x great-grandchildren, an d one gr eat - g r eat-grandchild. A memorial service w i l l be held at 2 p.m. on Saturday, November 9, 2013, at Niswonger-Reynolds Fu n eral Home, 105 NW I r v ing Ave., Bend, OR 97701.
Matt Dunham /The Associated Press file photo
Anthony Caro stands with his sculpture, "Early One Morning," during a 2011 press viewing for the "Modern British Sculpture" exhibition at the Royal Academy of Arts in London. He was one of Britain's best-known artists, and his large, abstract steel sculptures stand in galleries, museums and parks around the world.
Wit aro's e,
scu turec an e By William Grimes New Yorts Times News Service
Sir Anthony Caro, a pre-eminent artist of the postwar-era, who created a new language for abstract sculpture in the 1960s with brightly colored, h orizontal a ssemblages o f welded steel that seemed choreographed as much as constructed, died Wednesday in London. He was 89. The cause was a heart attack, the Tate Museum said in a statement. "In all of modern art there have only been a handful of truly great sculptors, and Anthony Caro is one of them," said MichaelFried, a professor of art history at Johns Hopkins and one of the first critics to write about Caro in the United States. "Even more than David Smith, hisgreat predecessor, he discovered a path to abstraction in sculpture." A one-time assistant to the sculptor Henry Moore, Caro established himself as a rising sculptor in Britain in the mid-1950s with rough-hewn, expressionistic works that de-
ity forced the eye downward, rather than upward. Viewers had to circumnavigate a Caro piece, see it from all angles and let the forms, which were organized in what Fried once called a syntactic relationship, make a cumulative statement.
Caro's work evolved in unexpected ways. He abandoned color in the 1970s and began producinglarger,closed forms that were often made from untreated, rolled steel, which he acquired from mills. At the same time, he embarked on an extended series of small-scale tabletop sculptures. For a time, he created "sculpitecture" — large works that invited the viewer to enter and explore. In the 1990s, he rediscovered the human figure, mixing clay, steel and wood in works such as "The Trojan War," an installation of 40 sculptures describing th e h e roes and gods of the Iliad, and "The Last Judgment," a somber installapicted struggling human fig- tion, inspired by the war in the ures, gravity-bound and laden Balkans. with the weight of their own He also collaborated with flesh. celebrated architects, notably He experienced an artistic Frank Gehry, with whom he conversion in 1959 on a trip to constructed a wooden village the U.S. in which he was ex- in 1987. With Norman Foster posed to Smith's sculpture, as and the engineer Chris Wise, well as the work of the color- he designed the London MilDeath Notices are free and field painters Kenneth Noland, lennium Footbridge, w hich will be run for one day, but Morris Louis and Jules Olitski. spanned the Thames between specific g Uidelines must be "America made me see that St. Paul's Cathedral and the followed. Local obituaries there are no barriers and no Tate Modern. are paid advertisements regulations," he said in 1961. Anthony Alfred Caro was submitted by families or Strongly influenced by a born March 8, 1924, in New funeralhomes. They may be continuing dialogue with the Malden, Surrey, southwest of submitted by phone, mail, critic C l ement G r eenberg, London. When he was 3, his email or fax. The Bulletin Caro embraced Smith's use father, a stockbroker, moved reserves the right to edit all of industrial materials that the family to a farm in Churt, submissions. Please include implied a radical break with Surrey. contact information in all the traditions of monumental After a t tending C h artercorrespondence. sculpture. house School, where he made For information on any of He began working with steel sculptures in clay, Caro studthese services or about the plates, beams, metal tubes and ied engineering at C h r ist's obituary policy, contact wire mesh — materials with College, Cambridge, earning a 541-617-7825. no art-historical associations. degree in 1944. Deadlines:Death Notices He applied brilliant color to He served in the Fleet Air are accepted until noon his geometric forms, which Arm of the Royal Navy after Monday through Friday put an emphasis on the purely leaving Cambridge. Later, defor next-day publication pictorial qualities of his work, fying his father and studying and by 4:30 p.m. Friday rather than t h e t r a ditional art for a year at the Regent for Sunday publication. sculptural qualities of mass, Street Polytechnic I nstitute Obituaries must be weight and volume. Color im- after completing his military received by 5 p.m. Monday parted a sense of lightness that service and then enrolled in through Thursday for made his works seem to hover, the school of the Royal Acadpublication on the second touching the ground lightly at emy of Art. day after submission, a few points. In 1949, he married Sheila by1 p.m. Friday for Girling, a painter studying at Sunday publication, and by Just like music the Royal Academy. She sur9a.m. Mondayfor Tuesday "I have been trying to elimi- vives him, as do their two sons, publication. Deadlines for nate referencesand make tru- Timothy and Paul, and three display ads vary; please call ly abstract sculpture, compos- grandchildren. for details. ing the parts of the pieces like While studying at the Royal Phone: 541-617-7825 notes in music," he told WilAcademy, Carol was an assisEmail: email@example.com liam Rubin, who, as the direc- tant to Moore, who introduced Fax: 541-322-7254 tor of the Museum of Modern him to a world of sculptural inMail:Obituaries Art's department of painting fluences not commonly availP.O. Box 6020 and sculpture, organized the able at the academy. He also Bend, OR 97708 first U.S. retrospective of Car- began teaching twice a week ol's work in 1975. at the St. Martin's School of "Justas a succession ofthese Art, where he exerted a powmake up amelody or a sonata. erful influence on sculpture DEATHS So I take anonymous units and students during the next 25 try to make them cohere in years. ELSEWHERE an open way into a sculptural His e a rl y ex p r essionist whole. Like music, I would like works, such as "Man Holding Deaths of note from around my work to be the expression His Foot" and "Man Taking theworld: of feeling in terms of the ma- Off His Shirt," had an aggresVladimir Keilis-Borok, 92: terial. And like music, I don't sive physicality that impressed A Russian seismologist who want the entirety of the expe- critics and marked Caro as an believed earthquakes could rience to be given all at once," artist to watch when he began be predicted months in ad- he said. exhibiting in the mid-1950s. Caro's articulated assemvance, has died. He gained Caro chafed, however. "I had come to the end of prominence after a s t r o ng blages,derived from construcearthquake in Japan and an- tivism and cubism, seemed to a certain way of working; I other in Central California oc- deny the time-honored prem- didn't know where to go," he curred in 2003 within a time ises of monumental sculpture. said in 1979. It was at this point period that was forecast by He took them off the tradition- that he met Greenberg,who his international team of seis- al plinth and placed them on visited his studio in London in mic experts. the floor, in the viewer's space, 1959 and encouraged him to — From wire reports where their low h o rizontalstrike out in a new direction.
other growing concern — an apparent increase in the toxicity of some algal blooms in freshwaterlakes and estuaries around the world, which threatens aquatic organisms, ecosystem health and human drinking water safety. As this nutrient enrichment, or "eutrophication" increases, so will the proportion of t o xin-producing strains of cyanobacteria in harmful algal blooms, scientists says. Researchers from Oregon State University and the University of N o rt h C a rolina at Chapel Hill w il l o utline recent findings in an analysis Friday i n t h e j o u rnal Science. Cyanobacteria are some of the oldest microorganisms on Earth, dating back about 3.5 billion years to a time when the planet was void of oxygen and barren of most life. T hese bacteria ar e b e lieved to have produced the oxygen that paved the way for terrestrial life to evolve. They are h i ghly a daptive and p ersistent, r e searchers say. And today are once again adapting to new conditions in a way that threatens some of the life they originally made possible. A particular concern is Microcystis sp., a cyanobacterium that thrives in warm, nutrient-rich and s tagnant waters around th e w o rld.
"Cyanobacteria are basically the
cockroaches of the aquatic world." — Timothy Otten, postdoctoral scholar, OSU College of Science
ducing cyanobacteria. Compounding the p r oblem are dams, rising temperatures and carbon dioxide concentrations, droughts and increased runoff of nutrients from urban and agricultural lands. Many large lakes, such as Lake Erie, are plagued
each year by algal blooms so
massive that they are visible from outer space. Dogs have Like many cyanobacteria, it died from drinking contamican regulate its position in nated water. the water column. It often Because of their buoyancy forms as green, paint-like and the location of toxins priscum near the surface. marily within the cell, expoIn a h i gh-light environsure risks are greatest near ment,microcystin-producing the water's surface, which cyanobacteria have a s u rraises concerns for swimvival advantage over other ming, boating and other recforms of cyanobacteria that reational uses. are not toxic. Over time, they Because c y a n obacteria can displace the nontoxic blooms become entrenched strains, resulting in blooms and usually o c cur e v ery that are increasingly toxic. summer in i m p acted sys"Cyanobacteria are basi- tems, chronic exposure to cally the cockroaches of the drinking water containing aquatic world," said Timothy these compounds is an imOtten, a postdoctoral scholar portant concern that needs in the OSU College of Sci- more attention, Otten said. "Water quality managers ence and College of Agricultural Sciences whose work have a toolbox of options to has been supported by the mitigate cyanobacteria toxNational Science Founda- icity issues, assuming they tion. "They're the uninvited are aware of th e problem guest that just won't leave. and compelled to act," Ot" For the most part, t h e ten said. "But there are no best we can do is to try to formal regulations in place minimize the conditions that on how to respond to bloom favor their proliferation." events. "We need to increase pubT here ar e m o r e t h a n 123,000 lakes greater than 10 lic awareness of these isacres in size spread across sues," he said. "With a warmthe United States. Based on ing climate ... the magnitude the last EPA National Lakes and duration of toxic cyanoAssessment, at l east one- bacterial blooms is only gothird may contain toxin-pro- ing to get worse."
FBI: Planes'aerial surveillance led authorities to laserarrest By Gosia Wozniacka
an Alaska A i r l ines f l ight were targeted by green laP ORTLAND — A er i a l sers, investigators tracked a surveillance conducted by beam to the apartment coma multi-agency team led in- plex where Stephen Francis vestigators to the Portland Bukucs lives, according to man accused of aiming a the document. laser pointer at tw o c o mVideo surveillance at the mercial airliners, according apartment complex conto an FBI affidavit unsealed firmed Bukucs pointed a Thursday. laser at airplanes multiple T he Federal Bureau of times, the affidavit said. BuInvestigation, Portland pokucs also listened to aircraft liceand other agencies used communications via a handfour planes to conduct video held radio programmed to surveillance in August in a Federal Aviation Adminisn eighborhood w here p r e - tration frequencies, authorivious laser i ncidents had ties said. originated. The 39-year-old pr ivate After FBI planes equipped security guard pleaded not with video surveillance and guilty Monday to two fed-
eral counts of aiming a laser pointer at a n a i r craft. He was released and his trial was set for mid-December. T he charges, which a l lege Bukucs aimed a laser pointer at United and JetBlue flights on Oct. 13, carry a potential punishment of up to five years in prison and a $250,000 fineif he's convicted. The beam from a green laser, marketed as tools to point out stars at night, can reach objects up to 5 miles away and can distract or temporarily b l i n d pi l o t s, especially at critical times when they are landing or taking off.
cials, took a trip up to Poulsbo in early July and brought Continued from B1 the engine home on a flatThe Poulsbo Fire Depart- bed trailer. They brought it ment initially wanted Bend back in time for the Fourth to find and purchase another of July parade, when it was 1918 American L a France displayed on the same trailer engine, in o r der t o t r a de used to bring it home. Ketvehicles. tering sat in the driver's seat "And of course, those are during the parade. "I had goose bumps the engrowing o n e v er y s t r eet corner," said Cindy Ketter- tire parade," Kettering said. ing, deputy fire marshal and " People were y elling a n d member of the Bend Fire- shouting from t h e c r owd. fighters Foundation. They were going nuts. It was Bryant said only about a phenomenal." dozen or so functioning 1918 Despite being nearly 100 LaFrance Engines are in ex- yearsold,Bend's firstfire enistence today and that most gine is in great condition. The are on display in museums. paint is chipped in some arAs an outdated model, many eas, but the words "Bend Fire of them were destroyed and Department" are still painted used for scrap iron during in gold on its hood. Bryant WWII. Many of the engines said the leather seat appears that survived the war were to be original, with large rips left outside because of a lack exposing stuffing made from of room in firehouses and de- horsehair. He said additions teriorated quickly. and improvements had been Recently, the Poulsbo Fire made to the engine during Department contacted Bend, the '30s and '40s, such as insaying it was willing to part stalling air shocks to make with the engine for $13,000. those speedy rides a little less After a mad scramble of bumpy for the fireman drivfundraising that resulted in ing the engine. a generous $5,000 donation Scott Wyman, a captain from a localbusiness owner, with the Bend Fire DepartK ettering, along with t w o ment, said the fact that the other fire department offiengine's lettering survived
a ll t h ese y ears i s q u i t e impressive. "In the usual lifetime of an engine like this, it would probably have gone to a mill or volunteer fire department once the fire department sold it," Wyman said. "In most of those cases, the lettering would have been sanded off. So the fact that it still has its original lettering i s r e ally incredible. That's something you can't put a price on." Now that th e engine is b ack home, the goal is to make it operational, so that i t may actually run i n f u ture parades. Bryant said it should be working properly in time for Bend's Christmas parade. And Kettering hopes one day to display the engine in a Bend Fire Museum. Bryant, who has an antique car collection and cut h is teeth f i x ing o l d c a r s with his grandfather in the 1960s, is working on the fire engine at no charge to the department. "Certain things belong in their proper place," Bryant said. "It's pretty neat that it's back in Bend after all of these years."
Medical Center in Bend. The fuel company, Central Petro, of Bend, is liable for the cost associated with cleaning up the spill, which ODOT estimated would exceed $1 million. The hauler's insurance company is expected to foot the bill.
The Associated Press
Continued from B1 The average drive time across that stretch of highway increased by about 20 minutes for the 7,000-7,500 motorists who travel it each day, accord-
ing to ODOT. The spill occurred when a Kenworth tanker truck, driven by Kyle Taber, 31, of Bend, overturned after colliding with a bull elk, according to Oregon State Police. Taber was treated and released at St. Charles
— Reporter: 541-383-0354, mkehoeC<bendbulletint.com
THE BULLETIN• FRIDAY, OCTOBER 25, 20'I3
W EAT H E R Maps and national forecast provided by Weather Central, LP ©2013.
I l e
j SW W W
As t oria 56/44
Lincoln City 56/47
Baker City 70/29
• Fort Rock 71I27
• BurnS Riley
• 59/4s ~
G0Id • Beach
Yesterday's state extremes
Christmas Valley Silver l.ake
• Brothers 71/31
EAST Sunny and warm.
Sunny and warm.
e Mit c hell 70/38
l.a Pineroao — "'72/33P"'
L crescento •
• Prineville 72/31 Redmond • paulina11/29
Oa k ridge
I — zpf
WEST Morning fog and low clouds gradually clearing to the E t erprisecoast. En
Ma u pin
Camp Sherman '
Warm Springs •~
• Hermiston 68/37
Da ges 70/40 ' Arlington 1 311 • ' zi/39 • oWasco ,
HjgsbprpPOrtland x64/45 L
• S «46 • Seattle
• 16' /
San Francisco 63/52
57 / 43~ Chlca 0 ~ 48/ 2
ilade l phia
~ p •
City Las 54/36 Vegas 67/40 Kansas City 67/36 58/42 1 51 Lpgjsh Aashvllle 50/32 x 81/59 ~ x + + + ++ Charlotte 53/35 x ' 52 / 33 • SS/31 Ibuquerque i Los Angeles, ~ ~xe City Little Rock, e + 68/44 I Oklahoma 70/60 65/49 • Phoenix x + +' . I • I Atlanta 87/6 ++' I ~ ( Birmingham 56/35 Tijuana BOS mi • Danas 57/33 72/54 Tos 70/53l New Orleans • lando Houston ( • 1/58 Chihuahua •
o CD Honolulu& 83/71
Anchorage 41/30 sx
a Paz 93/66 Juneau 47/42
O'A LA SKA
SUN AND MOON SCHEDULE Sunrise today...... 7/33 a.m. MOOn phaSeS SunsettodaY.... 6 05 P.m, Last New Fi r st Full Sunrise tomorrow 7 34 a m Sunset tomorrow... 6:03 p.m. Moonrisetoday...11:27 p.m. Mppnset tpday 1.20 p m Od. 26 Nov. 3 Nov. 9 Nov. 17
TEM P ERATURE PRECIPITATION
Tomorrow Rise Set Mercury....8:52 a.m...... 6:21 p.m. Venus.....11:53 a.m...... 8:09 p.m. Mars.......2:36 a.m...... 404 p.m. Jupiter... 10:35 pm...... 1;47 p.m. Satum......8:20 a.m...... 6;36 p.m. Uranus.....5:04 p.m...... 5:37 a.m.
Yesterday's weather through 4 p.m. inBend High/Low.............. 68/32 24 hours endmg 4 p.m.*. . 0.00" Record high........ 81 m 1929 Month to date.......... 0.06" Record low......... 14 in 1956 Average month todate... 0.40" Average high.............. 58 Year to date............ 4.07" Averagelow ..............32 A verageyeartodate..... 7.58"
Barometricpressureat 4 p.m30.05 Record24 hours ...0.61 in 2010 *Melted liquid equivalent
OREGON CITIES Yesterday F r iday Hi/Lo/Pcp H i/Lo/W
S aturdayBend,wesrofHwy97.....Low H i /Lo/WBend,eastof Hwy.97......Low
Sisters..............................Low La Pine...............................Low Redmond/Madras........Low Prinevine..........................Low
City Precipitationvaluesare24-hour totals through4 p.m.
Astoria ........ 53/50/0.00.... 56/44/dr..... 58/43/dr Baker City......67/21/0.00.....70/29/s......64/31/s Brookings......48/44/0.00....54/46/pc......61/47/s Burns..........70/25/0.00.....70/27/s......66/27/s Eugene ........59/42/0.00 .....63/40/s.....63/41lpc Klamath Falls .. 72/24/0 00 ....70/31/s ... 69/29/s Lakeview.......72/25/0.00 ....69/33/s..... 66/31/s La Pine........73/22/0.00.....70/30/s......68/25/s Medford.......75/37/0.00.....76/40/s......73/39/s Newport....... 54/46/0.00.... 57/45/dr......58/45/c North Bend.....54/48/0.00....58/46/pc.....62/45/pc Ontario........68/30/0.00.....68/35/s......66/36/s Pendleton......66/36/0.00.....71/36/s......69/37/s Portland.......67/47/0.00....64/45lpc.....64/46/pc Prineville....... 70/32/0.00.....72/31/s......70/33/s Redmond.......68/26/0.00.....71/31/s......68/31/s Roseburg....... 70/46/0.00..... 70/45/f...... 65/42/f Salem ....... 64/42/0 00 ....65/42/s ...64/42/pc Sisters.........66/30/0.00.....70/32/s......68/32/s The Dages...... 71 /38/000.....73/41ls......70/41/s
Mod. = Moderate; Exi. = Extreme
The following was compiled by the Central Oregon watermaster and irrigation districts as a service to irrigators and sportsmen.
Reservoir Acre feet C a pacity Crane Prairie...... . . . . . . 32,821...... 55,000 Wickiup...... . . . . . . . . . . 73,605..... 200,000 Crescent Lake..... . . . . . . 57,622.... . . 91,700 Ochoco Reservoir..... . . . . 9,843..... .47,000 The higher the Uv Index number, the greater Prineville...... . . . . . . . . . 81,862..... 153,777 the need for eye and skin protection. Index is R iver flow St at i on Cubic ft./sec Deschutes RiverBelow Crane Prairie ...... . 218 for solar at n. Deschutes RiverBelow Wickiup .... . . . . . . . 33.0 C rescent CreekBelow Crescent Lake ..... . . . . 6 L OW DI U M HI G H Little DeschutesNear La Pine ...... . . . . . . . 144 0 2 4 6 8 10 Deschutes RiverBelow Bend .... . . . . . . . . . 416 Deschutes RiverAt Benham Falls ..... . . . . . 501 Crooked RiverAbove Prineville Res.. ... . . . . . 27 Crooked RiverBelow Prinevige Res.... . . . . . 74.2 Updated daily. Source: pollen.com Ochoco CreekBelow OchocoRes. .... . . . . . 1.37 Crooked RiverNear Terrebonne ..... . . . . . . 144 Contact: Watermaster, 388-6669 MEDIUM LOWI or go to www.wrd.state.or.us
To report a wildfire, call 911
TRAVELERS' FORECAST NATIONAL
o www m extremes
Legend Wweather,Pcpprecipitation, s sun,pcpartial clouds,c clouds,h haze, shshowers,r rain,t thunderstorms,sf snowflurries,snsnow, i-ice,rs-rain-snowmix, w-wind,f-fog, dr-drizzle,tr-trace
INATIONAL WEATHER SYSTEMS
Monterrey Mazatlan • 9 2/76
* * * * * * * ***e*
er IS I S
W ar m Stationary Showers T-storms Rain Flurries Snow
Yesterday Friday Saturday Yesterday Friday Saturday Yesterday Friday Saturday Yesterday Friday Saturday City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W Abilene, TX......78/50/0.00..72/54/pc...73/54/t Grand lapids....47/35/0.02 ..46/38/pc..49/37/rs RapidCity.......49/32/0.00..64/39/pc.. 56/40/s Savannah.......75/43/0.00...67/42/s .. 65/46/s Akron..........50/33/000 ..46/29/sh. 51/34/pc Green Bay.......46/29/0.00..46/36/pc .. 47/31/c Reno...........75/36/0.00... 74/39/s .. 73/39/s Seattle..........50/43/0.00... 55/47/f .. 55/47/c Albany..........51/31/0.00..47/31/pc. 49/36/pc Greensboro......57/34/0.00...53/29/s.. 58/3B/s Richmond.......59/43/0.00...55/33/s.. 57/40/s SiouxFalls.......48/28/0.00...59/35/s. 48/29/pc Albuquerque.....73/45/000 ..68/44/sh. 68/42/pc Harnsburg.......49/37/0.00 ..53/31/pc .. 53/41/s Rochester, NY....50/32/000 ..48/35/sh. 51/40/sh Spokane........61/41/000 ..62/38/pc. 62/35/pc Anchorage......34/30/000...41/30/c.. 41/30/s Hartford CT.....54/36/000 ..51/33/pc. 56/39/pcSacramento......70/48/000...80/5vs .. 81/50/s Springfield, MO ..51/37/000 ..54/39/pc. 61/38/pc Atlanta.........63/39/0.00... 56/35/s .. 61/44/s Helena..........61/31/0.00... 62/35/s .. 64/35/s St.Louis.........49/39/000 ..53/35/pc. 62/36/pc Tampa..........73/62/000...82/59/s .. 80/62/s Atlantic City.....53/34/0.00 ..54/38/pc.. 56/49/s Honolulu........88/71/0.00...83/71/s .. 85/71/s Salt Lake City....69/41 /0 00... 67/40/s.. 66/43/s Tucson..........91/58/0 00.. 84/53/pc.. 86/54/s Austin..........81I45/000 ..79/58/pc...76/60/t Houston ........83/54/000 ..79/57/pc...80/62/t SanAntonio.....82/50/000..80/62/pc.79/61/pc Tuise...........58/41/000..61/4!lpc.62/44/pc Baltimore .......53/38/0.00... 54/35/s .. 55/41/s Huntsville.......65/37/0.00... 53/29/s. 61/45/pc SanDiego.......68/64/0.00... 69/58/s.. 75/58/s Washington,DC.54/42/0.00... 54/36/s .. 56/42/s Billings.........56/34/000...65/35/s .. 62/40/s Indianapolis.....40/35/0 00..48/31/pc. 55/36/pc SanFrancisco....60/53/0.00... 66/52/s.. 70/53/s Wichita.........56/40/0.00.. 58/45/pc.65/40/pc Birmingham.. 68/39/000...57/33/s.M/44/pc Jackson,MS.... 77/42/000. 64/39/pc.70/50/pc SanJose........54/52/000 .. 74/51ls 76/52/s Yakima.........70/34/000 68/38/s .. 66/39/s Bismarck........43/25/000 ..56/30/pc. 45/30/pc Jacksonvile......70/48/000... 71/46/s.. 70/47/s SantaFe........69/33/0.00 ..58/36/sh 59/34/pc Yuma...........89/60/0.00... 92/62/s .. 91/62/s Boise...........69/43/0.00...70/36/s.. 66/37/s Juneau..........50/42/0.04... 47/42/r. 48/37/sh INTERNATIONAL Boston..........56/43/000... 52/39/s. 58/45/pc Kansas City......51/34/0 01 ..58/42/pc. 61/35/pc Bndgeport,CT....57/40/000 ..53/38/pc. 57/42/pc Lansing.........46/30/0.00..46/34/pc. 48/33/sh Amsterdam......63/43/000 57/53/sh.. 59/53/c Mecca.........102/81/000 .95/75ls..95/74/s Buffalo.........48/34/000 ..49/40/sh. 51/40/sh LasVegas.......83/58/000... 81/59/s .. 81/SIs Athens..........80/65/0.00...69/54/s .. 70/54/s MexicoCity .....66/52/0.02 .70/50/pc.. 70/45/1 BurlingtonVT....45/32/008...45/33/c.49/39/sh Lexington.......48/36/000..47/29/pc.54/39/pc Auckland........68/59/000 ..61/49/sh.63/48/pc Montreal........43/32/000..43/32/pc...43/39/r Caribou,ME.....41l30/000 ..44/27/pc.. 43/31Ic Lincoln..........51/30/000..60/39/pc. 55/32/pc Baghdad........86/57/0.00... 90/69/s .. 89/64/s Moscow........45/36/0.0044/40/sh .. .. 44/39/c Charleston, SC...67/41/000...65/43/s .. 64/45/s Little Rock.......67/47/0.00..59/39/pc. 66/48/pc Bangkok........95/82/0.00 ..87/67/sh.87/72/pc Nairobi.........82/59/0.00 ..76/51/pc. 79/56/pc Charlotte........61/30/000... 55/31/5 .. 57/40/s LosAngeles......69/63/0 00... 70/60/s .. 76/60/s Beiyng..........63/36/000... 62/39/s. 62/48/pc Nassau.........82/73/2.79... 79/73/t .. 79/76/c Chattanooga.....61/39/000... 55/30/s. 62/43/pc Louisvile........48/38/0 00 ..50/32/pc. 58/39/pc Beirut..........75/64/000...77/63/s ..76/64ls New Delhi.......86/66/000...91/69ls .. 91/70/s Cheyenne.......52/29/000...61/35/s .. 57/37/s Madison Wl.....44/29/000..48/37/pc. 47/31/pc Berlin...........63/43/000...54/51/c.62/51/sh Osaka..........73/66/000...69/55/r. 61/54/sh Chicago...... 44/35/lrace..48/42/pc.55/38/pc Memphis....... 65/46/0.00...56/39/s. 66/48/pc Bogota.........66/48/0.22...72/43ls...73/48lt Oslo............52/43/0.15 ..48/43/pc. 50/34/sh Cincinnati.......45/37/0.01 ..49/30/pc 55/36/pc Miami . . . . 81/73/0 03 82/71/pc 81/69/s Budapest........72/50/000 ..66/52/pc. 69/55/pc Ottawa.........43/27/000 ..41/28/pc...45/37/r Cleveland.......47/34/002..47/37lsh.52/39/pc Milwaukee......44/34/000..46/40lpc. 51/36/pc BuenosAires.....63/45/0 03..64/53/pc. 75/50/pc Paris............63/52/0 00..70/61/sh. 68/55/pc Colorado Spnngs.55/34/000..63/36/pc. 61/37lpc Minneapolis.....44/33/0.00 ..51/35/pc. 45/30/pc CaboSenLucas..90/57/0.00..88/66/pc. 91/68/pc Rio deJaneiro....97/73/0.00..81/68/sh...74/68/t Columbia,MO...49/35/000 ..54/37/pc. 62/35/pc Nashville........55/43/0.00..52/33/pc. 63/44/pc Cairo...........81/61/000...85/60/s.. 83/60/s Rome...........73/63/0 00..71/60/pc.. 73/62/s Columbia, SC....67/37/000...63/33/s .. 63/39/s New Orleans.....80/53/0.00..72/54/pc. 73/59/pc Calgary.........70/30/000...52/37/s.. 59/37/s Santiago........73/52/0 00...72/53/s.. 79/48/s Columbus GA....71I43/000...63/42/s.. 65/42/s NewYork.......54/41/000..54/42/pc. 57/46/pc Cancun.........82/75/0.00...81/77/t...79/76/t Sao Paulo .......90/72/0.00..66/60/sh...86/66/t Columbus, OH....46/35/000 ..49/30/pc. 53/35/pc Newark, Hl......57/39/000 ..55/39/pc. 58/44/pc Dublin..........59/37/0.00 ..56/46/sh. 54/43/sh Sapporo ........58/48/0.00... 58/45/r...58/42/r Concord,HH.....51/33/0.00..49/27/pc. 51/37/pc Norfolk, VA......57/46/0.00... 56/36/s .. 57/45ls Edinburgh.......55/45/000 ..55/39/sh. 55/46/sh Seoul...........64/43/000... 57/49/s.. 57/48/s Corpus Christi....82/56/0.00..80/73/pc. 81/67/pc Oklahoma City...62/48/0.00 ..65/49/pc...71/48/t Geneva.........57/50/000..68/43/pc.. 68/53/c Shanghai........72/57/000..63/53/pc.65/57/pc DallasFtWorth...80/53/000 ..70/53/pc...72/57/t Omaha.........50/30/000 ..59/39/pc. 53/32/pc Harare..........73/55/000 ..78/56/sh.. 83/59/s Singapore.......88/77/000 ..89/78/sh. 88/77/sh Dayton .........44/36/0.02..48/30/pc.54/35/pc Orlando.........73/62/0.00...81/58/s.. 80/60/s Hong Kong......82/72/0.00... 78/68/s. 75/68/pc Stockholm.......55/48/0.00... 50/40ls. 54/48/sh Denver..........55/33/000 ..67/36/pc. 62/37lpc Palm Springs.... 89/55/000...91/64/s.. 91/64/s Istanbul.........66/57/000 ..57/52/pc. 63/53lsh Sydney..........73/57/000...75/56/s.. 75/55/s DesMoines......46/32/000..57/43/pc. 54/31/pc Peoria......... 44/34/trace..52/38/pc.. 58/33/s lerusalem.......73/56/000... 74/56/s .. 76/58/s Taipei...........72/68/000 ..68/64/pc. 69/65/pc Detroit..........48/29/000 ..49/35/pc. 50/38/pc Philadelphia.....53/43/0.00..53/38/pc.. 56/45/s Johennesburg....84/66/000..73/55/pc. 75/51Ish Tel Aviv.........79/61/000...82/63ls .. 82/64/s Duluth......... 42/30/trace ..47/34/pc. 43/29/pc Phoenix.........93/66/000...87/61/s .. 90/63/s Lima...........70/61/0.00..74/60/pc.. 68/59/s Tokyo...........63/59/0.00... 72/66/r. 72/51/sh El Paso..........82/53/000 ..76/49/pc .. 76/47/s Pittsburgh.......47/35/0 00...45/28/c. 48/34/pc Lisbon..........70/63/000 66/56/sh 71/58/t Toronto.........46/34/000 48/37lsh 48/41/r Fairbanks........31/21/000...35/21/c.34/25/pc Portland,ME.....53/37/000..51/31/pc. 51/40/pc London.........63/43/0.00 .. 62/56/sh.. 60/55/c Vancouver.......50/39/0.00.. 54/46/dr...55/43/f Fargo...........43/29/0.00..55/33/pc.41/29/pc Providence ......55/38/0.00...52/35/s. 58/41/pc Madrid .........70/54/006... 60/50/t.. 70/53/c Vienna..........63/50/005..66/51/pc.. 66/56/s Flagstaff ........65/34/000..65/29/pc.. 63/27/s Raleigh.........59/35/000...55/30/s.. 59/40/s Manila..........86/77/001 ..86/74/sh. 86/73/pc Warsaw.........63/50/011...49/46/c.. 64/50/c
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IN THE BACI4: BUSINESS Ee MARIKT NE%S > Scoreboard, C2 NHL, C3 Sports in brief, C2 Basketball, C3 Prep sports, C4 NFL, C3 College football, C4 Golf, C3
THE BULLETIN• FRIDAY, OCTOBER 25, 2013
PREP GIRLS SOCCER
hits Eagle Crest Four Central Oregon cross-country teams will compete in the Class 5A Special District
1 championships on Saturday, and they will be hitting the golf links
in hopes of qualifying for the OSAA state
championships. Redmond High hosts the six-team district race — which includes
Central Oregon's Bend High, Mountain View and Summit, as well as Ashland and Eagle Point from Southwestern Or-
• No. 2 Oregonset to take on ranked UCLA andStanford
egon — at EagleCrest's Resort Course, an 18-
hole golf course. The girls varsity race begins at1 p.m. followed by the boys at1:30 p.m. The top two teams in
By Anne M. Peterson The Associated Press
each race earn bids to the OSAA Class 5A state championships atLane
Community College in Eugene onNov. 2.Any individual runners who finish in the top five also qualify for state. The 2,500-meter course, which will be lapped twice to make it a 5K race, will start near the midpoint of the Resort Course's 17th fairway and will incorporate the 18th and 16th holes before finishing back at the 17th.
Photos by Rob Kerr /The Bulletin
Bend's Hannah Cockrum (10) and Mountain View's Rylee Dickinson (17) compete at midfield during Thursday's game in Bend.
Redmond coachTim Gibbonsand his assistant, Tim Conley (who is
also the meet director), designed the course, specifically choosing the Resort Course to
allow for a morespectator-friendly race, in the mold ofthe Oxford Classic at Drake Park in Bend earlier this month.
"That was our goal," Gibbons says. "Running should be fun, and this is a really, really fun
course." The track is "not
real hilly," the Panthers coach says, as runners will encounter only
gradual ups anddowns as they wind around and through the Resort
Course's final three holes. Parking is available behind the team's tents at the main lodge and at
the conference center across the street from
and the Cardinal (No. 6 BCS)
• Bend endsits regular season with a 7-0win over Mountain View
are consideredessentialfor Oregon, the Ducks say they are focused solely on UCLA (5-1, 2-1) this Saturday afternoon at Autzen Stadium. "They'rea pretty good team and they have a lot of athletes on that team," said Oregon running back De'Anthony Thomas, who is expected to return to action after missing three games with a right ankle injury. "They're going to give us their best shot and it
Inside • A roundup of prep sports from Central Oregon on Thursday,C4
rankings, which freeze next Tuesday, are awarded home matches inthe By Emily Oller first round of the state playoffs. The Bulletin "I think we played well," Bend High Bend High entered its final match captain Delaney Crook said after of the regular season with a top-five her team's IMC victory at 15th Street Class 5A ranking. A possible first- Field. "It was a good game to finish on forthe regular season. We came out round state playoff contest at home was on the line as it hosted crosstown hard with intensity in both halves." foe Mountain View o n T h ursday. The Lava Bears' defense quickly Stakes were high for the Lava Bears. shut down Mountain View's offense But they stepped up and dominated. and kept the ball in Cougar territory Of the more than 25 shots taken by for the majority of the game. "We played really well as a team," both Bend and Mountain View, the Lava Bears took all but three en route said Crook, a senior midfielder. "We to a 7-0 Class 5A Intermountain Con- were possessing the ball well and ference girls soccer win. were workingtogether.Our defense Bend (6-1-1 IMC, 9-2-2 overall) held was phenomenal today. Mountain the No. 5 spot in the 5A rankings of View put some pressure on them, and the Oregon School Activities Associ- they were phenomenal in handling ation heading into the matchup. The the pressure." top eight teams in the final power SeeBears/C4
should be a good game." Q' ,h
Mountain View senior Kaitlyn Gleason (2), left, Bend senior Alex Howard (8), and Mountain View senior Keely Taylor (14) battle for the ball during Thursday's game.
the lodge. The junior
varsity girls and boys races will follow the varsity competition, and awards will be pre-
sented at 3:15 p.m. — Bulletin staff report
Panthers roll over Buccaneers Tampa Baystays winless after Carolina takes a 31-13 victory on the road,G3
EUGENE — Starting Saturday against UCLA and continuing in the next game at Stanford, Oregon faces the most challenging span of its football schedule. The outcome of the 12day stretch is crucial for the Ducks to have a shot at the national championship. Right now the Ducks sit at No. 2 in the AP Top 25 behind Alabama. In the initial BCS rankings released this past Sunday, Oregon is No. 3, pushed back by undefeated Florida State, which clobbered No. 3 Clemson 51-14 last Saturday. But while victories over boththe Bruins (No. 12 BCS)
Outlaw boys,girls punchtickets to state Bulletin staff report EUGENE — For the third straight year, Sisters will send its girls and boys cross-country teams to state. And for the third straight year, the Outlaws did so by taking first in each division's standings of the Sky-Em League championships at Lane Community College. "We're fortunate to have such a good group of kids," Sisters coach Josh Nordell said. "They love running, man." Aria Blumm led a Sisters top-10 domination in the girls 5,000-meter race, taking third in 20 minutes, 28 seconds. The junior was immediately
PREP CROSS-COUNTRY followed by five teammates as the Outlaws totaled 25 points to defeat secondplace Sweet Home, which had 57 points in the five-team standings. The top two teams in each race earn bids to the OSAA Class 4A state championships at Lane Community College on Nov. 2. Any individual runners who finish in the top five also qualify for state. Zoe Falk was fourth for Sisters, while Madison Boettner, Macadia Calavan, Mary Stewart and Natalie
Marshall took fifth through eighth, respectively. Betsy Ausman was Sisters' seventh top-10 finisher with a 10th-
Ranked No. 21 in the preseason by the AP, the Bruins shot up the AP poll with a 41-21 victory over No. 23 Nebraska in Lincoln in the second week. They fell out of the AP's top 10 after last weekend's 24-10 loss at Stanford. Quarterback Brett Hundley passed for 192 yards and a touchdown, but he also threw two interceptions — including one with just over two minutes remaining that led to a Cardinal touchdown. eYou want to win these games so bad, so bad," Hundley said afterward. "So, you know, we just have to get in the film room. We'll have another opportunity." See Ducks/C4
"They're just solid," Nordell said of his girls squad. "They knew that they had ajob to do and knew they had to get through this to get to state. They ran as a pack and put it away early." La Pine, which did not field a complete team, saw Skyler Lester take 17th in the 34-runner field and Tysha Hulse finish 29th. Cottage Grove's Breanna Wright took first overall. SeeOutlaw/C4
Oregon • When: Saturday, 4 p.m. • TV:ESPN • Radio:KBNDAM 1110
Halloween Cross Crusade preview Costumes are abig
MLB: WORLD SERIES
part of the annual
cyclocross event set for this weekend in Bend's Old Mill District. For a special pullout, see All
Ages, E section
Cardinals top RedSox, tie series Nextup
A prep sports
Boston at St. Louis • When: Saturday,
story headlined "Sisters beats Sweet Home to
stay perfect" that appeared in Thursday's Bulletin on Page C3 misidentified Colton Mannhalter and Jadon Bachtold. The Bulletin regrets
4:30 p.m. • TV:Fox
By Ronald Blum The Associated Press
BOSTON — Just when it seemed Michael Wacha had cracked, the St. Louis Cardinals began scooting around the bases and tied the World Series. Wacha beatJohn Lackey in a matchup of present and past rookie sensations, and this time it was the Cardinals' turn to take advantage of sloppy fielding as St. Louis topped the Boston Red Sox 4-2 Thursday night to even the Seriesata game apiece. David Ortiz put Boston ahead in the sixth inning with a two-run homer just
over the Green Monster in left, ending Wacha's scoreless streak at 18'/s innings — a rookie record for a single postseason. But then Lackey, who in 2002 with the Angels became the first rookie in 93 years to win a World Series seventh game, faltered in a t h ree-run seventh. St. Louis went ahead when Matt Carpenter hit a sacrifice fly that led to a pair of runs, with the second scoring on errors by catcher Jarrod Saltalamacchia and r eliever Craig Breslow. SeeCardinals/C4
Matt Slocum iThe Associated Press
St. Louis' Pete Kozma scores on a sacrifice fly as Boston catcher Jarrod Saltalamacchia can't handle the throw during the seventh inning of Game 2 of the World Series on Thursday night in Boston.
THE BULLETIN• FRIDAY, OCTOBER 25, 2013
SPORTS ON THE AIR TODAY MOTOR SPORTS Time Formula One, Indian Grand Prix, qualifying 1:30 a.m.
NASCAR,Truck Series, Kroger 200, practice 6a.m.
NASCAR, Sprint Cup,
Goody's HeadacheRelief 500, practice NASCAR, Sprint Cup, Goody's Headache Relief 500, qualifying NASCAR, Truck Series, Kroger 200, qualifying GOLF European Tour, BMW Masters LPGA Tour, Taiwan Championship
1 2 :30 p.m. Fox Sports1
3 a.m. 9 a.m. Champions Tour,AT&T Championship 12:30 p.m. PGA Tour, CIMB Classic 8 p.m. SOCCER Women's college, UCLA at Utah
Golf Golf Golf Golf
Washington State at Arizona
W omen's college, Stanford at Oregon
2 p.m. 4 p . m.
5 :30 p.m.
ESP N 2
Monarcas vs. Chivas deGuadalajara
BASKETBALL NBA, preseason, Brooklyn at Miami 4:30 p.m. NBA NBA, preseason, Sacramento at L.A. Clippers7:30 p.m. NBA FOOTBALL College, Boise State at BYU 5 p.m. ESPN High school, Mountain View at Bend 7 p.m. COTV, 100.1-FM, 1110-AM HOCKEY College, UMass atMaine 5 p.m. NBCSN VOLLEYBALL Women's college, Washington State at USC 6 p.m. Pac-12 Women's college, Washington at UCLA 8 p.m. Pac-12
SATURDAY Time TV/Radio Asia-Pacific Amateur Championship (taped) 1 a.m. ESPN2 European Tour, BMW Masters 3 a.m. Golf LPGA Tour,Taiwan Championship 9 a.m. Golf Champions Tour,AT&TChampionship 12:30 p.m. Golf PGA Tour, CIMB Classic 8 p.m. Golf GOLF
MOTOR SPORTS Formula One, Indian Grand Prix, qualifying 1 :30 a.m. NBC S N NASCAR, Goody's HeadacheRelief 500, practice 7:30 a.m. Fox Sports 2 NASCAR, Goody's Headache Relief 500, practice 9 a.m. Fox Sports1 NASCAR, Truck Series, Kroger 200 10 a.m. Fox Sports 1 NHRA, Toyota NHRA Nationals 1 1:30 a.m. ES P N2 SOCCER
English Premier League, Manchester United FC vs. Stoke City FC
Southampton FC vs. Fulham FC MLS, Sporting Kansas City at Philadelphia MLS, FC Dallas at San Jose MLS, Portland at Chivas USA FOOTBALL
9 :30 a.m. noon 2 :30 p.m. 7:30 p.m.
NBC S N NBCSN NBC S N Root
College, Nebraska at Minnesota
9 a.m. 9 a.m. 9 a.m. 9 a.m. 9 a.m. 10 a.m.
English Premier League,
College, Louisville at South Florida College, Wake Forest at Miami College, Oklahoma State at lowa State
College, Northwestern at lowa College, Pittsburgh at Navy
College, North Carolina State at Florida State12:30 p.m. College, TennesseeatAlabama 12:30 p.m. College, Clemson at Maryland 12:30 p.m. College, Michigan State at lllinois 12:30 p.m.
College, Duke atVirginia Tech College, TexasTechatOklahoma College, Eastern Washington at Montana College, West Virginia at Kansas State College, Utah at Southern Cal College, Notre Dame at Air Force
College, UCLAat Oregon College, South Carolina at Missouri
College, Baylor at Kansas College, Wyoming at SanJose State College, Penn State at Ohio State
College, Arizona atColorado College, Stanford at Oregon State College, Fresno State at San Diego State College, California at Washington BASEBALL MLB, World Series, Boston at St. Louis MIXED MARTIALARTS World Series of Fighting,
12:30 p.m. 12:30 p.m.
ESPN ESPN2 ESPNU Root
Big 10 CBSSN ABC CBS ESPN ESPN2 ESPNU
12:30 p.m. Root 12:45 p.m.Fox Sports 1 Pac-12 1 p.m. 2 p.m. CBSSN 4p.m. ESP N, 100.1-FM, 1110-AM 4 p.m. ESPN2 4 p.m. ESPNU 4 p.m. Root 5 p.m. ABC Pac-12 5 p.m. 7:30 p.m ESPN, 940-AM 7:30 p.m ESPN2 8 p.m. Fox Sports1
4:30 p.m. 6 p.m.
Listings are themostaccurateavailable. The Bulletinis not responsible forlate changesmade by Norradio stations.
SPORTS IN BRIEF COLLEGE ATHLETICS percent of overalstudents. l Grad rateS imprOVe —College athletes aregraduating at an all-time high, according to the NCAA's newest report. The data,
TENNIS Williams reaches WTA
Semifinal — Top-ranked
percent of athletes who entered school in the fall of 2006 earned
Serena Williams advanced to the semifinals of the WTA Cham-
a diploma within six years. That's up one percentagepoint from last
pionships by sweeping Petra
year, tying the record high. The
Kvitova 6-2, 6-3 Thursday in Istanbul. Williams, the defending
four-year graduation rate cover-
champion, won all three matches
ing freshmen classes from 2003 through 2006 also increased
in her group without dropping a set. She's bidding for her fourth
by one percentagepoint to 81
title in the eight-woman, season-
percent. Federal statistics, which
ending tournament. Earlier, Li Na outlasted Jelena Jankovic 6-3,
showed college athletes remain slightly more likely to earn de-
and eighth-seeded Angelique Kerber upset No. 3 Agnieszka
grees than traditional students. Those numbers show 65percent
Radwanska 6-2, 6-2 to remain
do not include theperformance of transfers at their newschools,
of athletes graduated in the
ON DECK Today Football: MountainViewat Bend,7 p.m.; Roosevelt at Redmnd, o 7 p.mzSummit at Ridgeview,7 p.m.; Marshfield atCrookCounty, 7 p.m.; Madrasat Estacada, 7 p.m.;Sisters atLaPine, 7p.m.; Culverat Toledo, 7 p.m.;ButteFalsat Gilchrist, 3 p.m. Boys soccer:SummitatSisters,4 p.m. Boys water polo: Summivs. t Ridgeviewin 5ANorth ChampionshipsatJuniperSwim8, FitnessCenter, 4:30 p.m.;Madrasvs. Bend in5ANorth Championships atJuniperSwim8 FitnessCenter, 5.20p.m., MountainViewvs. Sandyin5A North Championships atJuniperSwim8 FrtnessCenter,6:10 p.m. Girls water polo: Madrasvs. Sandyin 5A North ChampionshipsatJuniperSwim8 FitnessCenter, 7:50 p.m.;Ridgeviewvs Bendin 5ANorth Championshipsat JuniperSwim8 FitnessCenter, 8:40
Josh Burkman vs. SteveCarl
2-6, 6-3 for her second victory
in contention for the semifinals. Radwanska was eliminated. — From wire reports
Saturday Boys soccer:Uma tigaat Culver,1 p.m. Volleyball: Trinity vs.Prospectin MountainValley League tournamentat Prospect, I p.m. Cross-country: Ridgeview, CrookCounty atGreater OregonLeaguedistricts in Milton-rreewater, 11 a.m.; Bend, Mountain View,Redmond, Summit at Special District 1 championships inRedm ond, I p.m. Boys waterpolo: 5ANorth Championship atJuniper Swim &FitnessCenter,3:40p.m. Girls water polo: Summivs. t winner of Madrasvs. Bend in 5A North Championships at Juniper Swim 8 Fitness Center,1:10 p.m.;5A North Championship atJuniperSwim&FitnessCenter,5:20p.m.
PREPS Cross-country Sky-EmLeagueChampionships LaneCommunityCollege,Eugene 5,000 meters BOVS
Team scores — Sisters31, SweetHome66, Elmira 68, LaPine89, CottageGrove112, Junction
City156. Overall winner — JakobHiett, SweetHome, 16:16. Top 10 — 1,JakobHiett, SweetHome,16:16. 2, BrandonPoliard, Sisters, 16:51.3, DyutFetrow,Sisters, 17:35.4, GannonJones, Elmira, 17:44.5, Tyress Turnsplenty,LaPine,17:47. 6, DevonCalvin, Sisters, 17:55. 7, BenDouthit, Elmira, 18:10. 8, lanWingo, SweetHome,18:11. 9,SheaKrevi, Sisters,18:16 10,
Adam Naiera, CotageGrove,18:18. Sisters (31) — 2, BrandonPollard, 16.51; 3, Dyut Fetrow,17:35; 6, DevonCalvin, 17:55;9, Shea Krevi, 18:16; 11, lanBaldessari, 18:23; 14,Gabriel Rice,18:44;16,CalebJohnson,18:48. La Pine (89) — 5, TyressTurnsplenty, 17:47; 13, Austin Smith, 18:32;18, NiicoHaddad,18:56; 23, ThorinWilson,19.24; 30,JosephPetz,19:51; 32, RileySmith,20:09;36, DougKerr, 21:07.
GIRLS Team score s— Sisters25,SweetHome57, Elmira82,Junction City101, CottageGrove106. Overall winner — BreannaWright, Cottage Grove,19.50. Top 10 — 1, BreannaWright, CottageGrove, 19:50. 2, Nicoe Rasmu ssen, SweetHome,20:00. 3, Aria Blumm,Sisters, 20:28. 4,ZoeFalk, Sisters, 20:42. 5,MadisonBoetner, Sisters, 22:00.6, Macadia Calavan,Sisters, 22:04. 7, MaryStewart, Sisters, 22:05. 8, NatalieMarshall, Sisters,22:14. 9,Shayla Solomon,Junction City, 22:26. 10,BetsyAusm an, Sisters, 2239 Sisters (25) — 3, AriaBlumm,20:28; 4, Zoe Falk, 20:42,5,Madison Boettner,22:00;6,Macadia Calavan,22:04; 7, Mary Stewart, 22:05; 8, Natalie Marshal, 22:14;10 BetsyAusman,22:39. La Pine — 17,Skyler Lester,23:59;29,Tysha Hulse,27:19.
BASEBALL MLB MAJORLEAGUEBASEBALL
Chicago Minnesota Seattle
SanFrancisco St. Louis Arizona
Panthers 31, Buccaneers13 Carolina TampaBay
7 7 7 1 0 — 31
3 3 0 7 — 13 First Quarter Car—Olsen 1 pass from New ton (Gano kick),
4:44. TB FG Lindeg47,1:24
SecondQuarter Car—D.Wigiams12run (Gano kick), 12:42. TB — FGLindeg48,4:03.
Third Quarter Car Newton6run(Ganokick), 6:27. Fourth Quarter Car—Tolbert 3 passfromNewton (Gano kick), 14:55. Car—FG Gano29,6:14. TB Wright 10passfrom Glennon(Lindeg kick), 2:53. A—59,073.
Swiss Indoors Thursday At St. Jakobshalle Basel, Switzerland Purse: $2.72 million (WT500) Surface: Hard-Indoor Singles SecondRound EdourdRoger-Vasselin,France,def.TobiasKamke, Germany,7-5,6-3. VasekPospisil, Cana da,def.Ivo Karlovic, Croatia, 6-3, 6-4.
Paul-HenriMathieu,France,def. Michael Llodra, France,6-4, 6-3. Daniel Brands,Germ any, def. LukaszKubot, Poland,6-2, 6-4. Juan MartinDelPotro(1), Argentina, def. Marcos Baghdatis,Cyprus,6-1,6-2. Grigor Dimitrov(6), Bulgaria, del. Alexandr Dolgopolov,IJkraine,6-3,6-2. Valencia Open 500 Thursday At Ciudad delas Artes y las CiencasValencia Valencia, Spain Purse: $2.97 million (WT500) Surface: Hard-Indoor Singles SecondRound Jeremy Chardy,France, def. JohnIsner (4), United States,7-6(7), 6-3. Jarkko Nieminen,Finland, def. AleiandroFalla, Colombia,6-2,6-3. Mikhail Youzhny,Russia, def. Philrpp Kohlschreiber,Germany, 6-4, 6-3. JerzyJanowicz(5), Poland,def.JoaoSousa, Portugal, 6-2,7-5. David Ferrer (1), Spain, def. Julien Benneteau, France,6-2, 6-1. NicolasAlmagro(3),Spain,def. MichalPrzysiezny, Poland,6-4, 7-5.
(Subiect Iochange) Thursday'sGames SOUTH MrddleTennessee51, Marshall 49 MississippiSt. 28,Kentucky 22
Betting line Favorite
Cardinals 4, RedSox2
NFE (Hometeamsin CAPS) Opening Current Underdog Sunday 17 16 . 5 Jaguars Cowboys 3 3 Giants 6 6 7.5 7 Browns 1 2.5 11 Bigs 6.5 6.5 Dolphins 6.5 6.5 Jets 3 13 2.5 9 .5
2 13 2.5 9
10 2 2.5 1 1.5 24.5
10 2 3 .5 9.5 25
VIRGINIA Connecticut AKRON Miami-Dhio 2 (B) I Buffalo 3 3 W. Michigan 8 .5 7 Houston 8 7 BostonCollege 13 14 MARYLAN D 13 1 3 .5 Duke 6 5.5 NAVY E—M.carpenter (1), Breslow(1), Saltalamacchia 4 6.5 uab (1). DP St. Louis 1.LOB St. Louis 6,Boston6 11 13 . 5 Temple 2B — Pedroia(1). 3B—Hogiday (I). HR—D.ortiz (2). 3 0.5 3 0 5 E. Michigan SB — Kozma(1), Jay(1). SF—M.carpenter. Arizona 1 5.5 I 3 . 5 COLOR ADO St. Louis IP H R E R BBSO TEXAS A8M 18 17 . 5 Vanderbilt Wacha W,I-O 6 3 2 2 4 6 AUBURN 24.5 24 Fla. Atlantic Ca.MartinezH,1 2 1 0 0 0 3 ALABAMA 28 28 . 5 Tennesse e RosenthalS,1-1 1 0 0 0 0 3 OREG ON 21 235 Ucla Boston USC 6 .5 7 Utah LackeyL0-1 61 - 3 5 3 3 2 6 Tulsa 3 3 TULANE BreslowBS,1-1 1- 3 1 1 0 1 0 WASHINGTON 24.5 27 Californi a 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 KANSAS Tazawa ST 9.5 11 W. Virginia Workman 1 I 0 0 0 0 MichiganSt 11 10 ILLINOIS Uehara 1 0 0 0 0 0 MIAMI-FLA 21 24 WakeForest T—3:05.A—38,436(37,499). FLORIDA ST 2 9.5 32 Nc State OKLAHO MA 7 7 TexasTech TCU 15 2 Texas FOOTBALL IOWA 4 4 Northwestem NEVADA 6 6 Llnlv NFL SANJOSEST 5.5 7.5 Wyoming Stanford 5 4.5 OREGO NST NATIONALFOOTBALL LEAGU W.KENTU CKY 8 .5 1 0 .5 Troy All Times PDT NotreDame 20 20 AIRFORC E UL-MONR OE 12 12 GeorgiaSt AMERICAN CONFERENCE S. Alabam a 2 2 TEXASST East MISSISSIPP I 4 0.5 4 1 .5 Idaho W L T P c t PF PA 10.5 1 1 .5 S. MISSISSIPIP NewEngland 5 2 0 . 7 14152 127 N.Texas 5 .5 6 FLORIDA INT'L N.Y.Jets 4 3 0 . 5 71134 162 La Tech I 3 2.5 S. Carolina Miami 3 3 0 . 5 00135 140 MISSOUR O klahoma S t 1 3.5 1 3 I O WA ST Buffalo 3 4 0 . 4 29159 178 Baylor 3 5.5 35 KANSAS South Nebraska 1 0.5 1 0 MINNES OTA W L T P c t PF PA 20 205 S. FLOR IDA Indianapolis 5 2 0 . 7 14187 131 Louisville B OWLING GR E E N 3 .5 4 Toledo Tennessee 3 4 0 . 4 29145 146 OHIO ST 1 4.5 1 5 Penn St Houston 2 5 0 . 2 86122 194 RICE 1 7.5 1 7 .5 Utep Jacksonville 0 7 0 . 0 0076 222 FresnoSt 9 8 SANDIEGOST North ColoradoSt 6 3 HAWAII W L T P c t PF PA =Buffaloopen B edas the Iavori t e Cincinnati 5 2 0 . 7 14148 135 Baltimore 3 4 0 . 4 29150 148 Cleveland 3 4 0 42 9 131 156 TENNIS Pittsburgh 2 4 0 . 3 33107 132 West Professional W L T P c t PF PA Kansas City 7 0 0 1 .000 169 81 WTAChampionships Denver 6 1 0 . 8 57298 197 Thursday San Diego 4 3 0 . 5 71168 144 At Sinan ErdemDome Oakland 2 4 0 . 3 33105 132 Istanbul NATIONALCONFERENCE Purse: $6million (TourChampionship) East Surface: Hard-Indoor W L T P c l PF PA Round Robin Dallas 4 3 0 . 5 71200 155 Group A Philadelphia 3 4 0 . 4 29169 196 AngegqueKerber(8), Germ any, def. Agnieszka Washington 2 4 0 . 3 33152 184 Radwanska (3), Poland,6-2,6 2. N.Y.Grants I 6 0 . 1 43126 216 SerenaWrgiams(I), UnitedStates,def. PetraKviSouth tova (5),CzechRepublic, 6-2,6-2. W L T P c t PF PA Standings:SerenaWiliams 3-0; PetraKvitova1-1, NewOrleans 5 1 0 . 8 33161 103 Angegrtue Kerber1-1; AgnieszkaRadwanska0-3. Carolina 4 3 0 . 5 71170 96 Group B Atlanta 2 4 0 . 3 33153 157 Singles TampaBay 0 7 0 . 0 00100 163 Li Na (4),China,def. JelenaJankovic (7), Serbia, North 6-3,2-6,6-3. W L T P c t PF PA Standings:Li Na2-0;Jelena Jankovic1-1; Victoria GreenBay 4 2 0 . 6 67168 127 Azarenka 1-1; SaraErrani0-2. Detroit 4 3 0 . 5 71186 167 C. FLOR IDA Ball St OHIO U KENT STATE UMASS RUTGE RS N. CARO LINA Clemson VIRGINIA TECH Pittsburgh TX-S.ANTONIO SMU N.ILLINOIS
37-34 71 37-34—71 37-34—71 38-33—71 34-38—72 35-37 72 35-37—72 35-37—72 36-36—72 38-34—72 35-37 72 36-36—72 34-38—72 36-36—72 31-41—72 35-37 72 35-37—72 36-36—72 35-38—73 38-35—73 35 38 73 34-39—73 36-37—73 38-35—73 37-36—73 36 37 73 36-37—73 38-35—73 35-39—74 36-38—74 34 40 74 35-39—74 35-39—74 39-35—74 38-36—74 39-35—74 39-35—74 36-38—74 38-36—74 36-39—75 37-38—75 37-38—75 38-37—75 36-39—75 35-41—76 37-39—76 39-38—77 37-40—77 40-38—78 41-38 — 79 37-42 — 79 37-43 — 80 39-41—80
Matt Every BrendondeJonge
FARWES T BoiseSt.atBYU,5 p.m.
BASKETBALL NBA NATIONALBASKETBALL ASSOCIATION
PreseasonGlance All Times PDT
Charlotte105,Cleveland92 Detroit99,Minnesota98 Houston109,SanAntonio 92 Portland90,Golden State74
Today's Games NewDrleansatOrlando,4 p.m. CharlotteatNew York,4:30p.m. BrooklynatMiami,4:30p.m. Denver atChicago,5 p.m. Houston atMemphis 5pm TorontoatMrlwaukee,5:30p.m. Indiana at Dalas, 5:30p.m. Utahvs.L.A.LakersatAnaheim, CA,7p.m. SacramentoatL.A.Clippers, 7:30p.m. Thursday'sSummary
Phi Mrckelson RickieFowler HarrisEnglish DavidHearn KevinStreelman Billy Horsche Bo Van Pelt GrahamDeLaet
Schedule All Times PDT
Saturday'sGames SportingKansasCity atPhiladelphia, noon MontrealatToronto FC,1 p.m. FC Dallaat s SanJose,2:30 p.m PortlandatChwasIJSA,7:30p.m. Sunday'sGames HoustonatD.C.United,10:30 a.m. NewEngandat Columbus,1 p.m. Chicagoat NewYork, 2p.m. Coloradoat Vancouver,5p.m. Los AngelesatSeattle FC,6 p.m.
Biazers 90, Warriors 74
All Times PDT
Al Kuala LumpurGolf &Country Club,West Course Kuala Lump ur,Malaysia Purse:7$ million Car TB yardage: 6,924;Par:72 (36-36) First downs 21 19 FirstRound Tota NetYards 3 24 29 7 R yan Mo ore 32-31—63 Rushes-yards 27-129 14-48 KeeganBradley 31-34—65 Passing 195 249 2-7 3-6 SergioGarcia 33-33—66 PuntReturns 30-37—67 KickoffReturns 2 -44 3 - 6 5 RorySabbatini 0 -0 0-0 B oo We e k l e y 35-32—67 Interceptions Ret. Kiradech Aphibarnrat 31-36—67 Comp-Att-Int 23-32-0 30-51-0 32-35—67 Sacked-YardsLost 3 -26 3 - 2 6 Chris Kirk ChrisStroud 36-31—67 Punts 5-43.2 5-43.0 0 -0 3-1 G ary Wo odl a nd 33-35—68 Fumbles-Lost 32-36MB Penaltres-Yards 6 -59 3 - 2 1 K.J. Choi MartinLaird 36-32—68 Time ofPossession 34:33 25:27 CharleyHofman 33-36—69 N icholas Th om ps on 34-35—69 INDIVIDUALSTATISTICS Shiv Kapur 32-37—69 RUSHING —Carolina: Newton 11-50, 34-35—69 D.Wigrams8-43, Tobert 7-35, Barner1-1. Tampa CharlesHowell gl StewartCink 35-35—70 Bay: James10-39,Leonard1-7,Glennon3-2 H ideki Mat s uy a m a 33-37—70 PASSING —Carolina: Newton 23-32-0-221. CamiloVigegas 33-37—70 TampaBay:Glennon30-51-0-275. 34-36—70 RECEIVING —Carolina: Ginn Jr. 5-80, S.Smith RichardH. Lee 35-35—70 4-42, Tolbert4-29,LaFeg 3-23,Olsen3-21,Brockel WadeOrmsby Jerry Kel l y 32-39—71 1-12, D.Wigiams1-8,Hixon1-4, Barner1-2. Tampa 33-38—71 Bay: Leonard 6-32, Jackson5-79, Wright 5-48, JohnHuh 33-38—71 James4-25,Underwood 3-47,Williams 3-20,Page LucasGlover RusselHenl l ey 36-35—71 1-13, Dawson1-9,Lorig1-2, Crabtree1-0. Kevin Stadl e r 35-36—71 MISSEDFIELDGOALS—None.
I-49ers LIONS EAGLES CHIEFS SAINTS PATRIO TS BENGAL S Steelers BRONC OS CARDINA LS Packers
Hogidylf 4 I 1 0 Pedroia2b 3 1 1 0 MAdms1b 4 0 1 0 D.ortizdh 3 1 2 2 YMolinc 4 0 1 1 Napoli1b 3 0 0 0 C raigdh 3 0 I 0 JGomslf 4 0 0 0 Frees e3b 2 0 0 0 Sltlmchc 3 0 0 0 K ozmapr-ss 1 1 0 0 Drewss 3 0 0 0 J aycl 4 I I 0 N avaph I 0 0 0 Descalss-3b s 3 1 0 0 Bogarts 3b 3 0 0 0 Totals 33 4 7 3 Totals 3 12 4 2 St. Louis 0 00 100 300 — 4 Boston 0 00 002 000 — 2
Pct PF PA .857 191 116 .714 176 135 .429 156 184 .429 133 161
Boston ab r hbi ab r hbi Mcrpnt2b 4 0 0 1 Egsurycf 4 0 1 0 Betranrf 4 0 2 1 Victomrf 4 0 0 0
.571 213 206 .167 132 181
Thursday'sGame Carolina31,TampaBay13 Sunday'sGames Clevelandat KansasCrty, 10a.m. Buffalo atNewOrleans,10 a.m. Miami atNewEngland,10a.m. Dallas atDetroit,10 a.m. N.Y.GiantsatPhiladelphia,10 a.m. SanFrancrscovs.Jacksonville atLondon,10 a.m. Pittsburghat Oakland,1:05 p.m. N.Y.Jetsat Cincinnati,1:05 p.m. AtlantaatArizona,1:25 p.m. WashingtonatDenver,1:25 p.m. Green BayatMinnesota,5:30p.m. Open:Baltimore,Chicago, Houston, Indianapolis, San Diego,Tenne ssee Monday'sGame Seattle atSt Lours,540p.m
All Times PDT
(Best-of-7; x-if necessary) All gamestelevised byFox Boston1, St. Louis1 Wednesday, Oct. 23: Boston 8,St. LouisI Thursday, Oct. 24.St.Louis4, Boston2 Saturday,Oct. 26: Boston(Peavy12-5) at St Louis (Kegy10-5), 5:07p.m. Sunday,Dct.27. Boston(Buchholz12-1) at St. Louis (Lynn15-10), 5:15 p.m. Monday, Oct.28:BostonatSt.Louis,5:07p.m. x-Wedne sday,Oct.30:St.LouisatBoston,5:07p.m. x-Thursday, Oct. 31:St. Louisat Boston,5:07p.m.
4 3 0 1 5 0 West W L T 6 1 0 5 2 0 3 4 0 3 4 0
JonasBlixt Bill Haas RetiefGoosen BrianGay MarcLeishman GaganieetBhugar TimClark KevinChappeg ScottStagings KyleStanley BryceMolder DavidLingmerth MartinFlores AaronBaddeley Matt Jones Jeff Overton RashidIsmail NicholasFung JimmyWalker ScottHend JohnRogins BerryHenson AnirbanLahiri PatrickReed Brendan Steele RobertoCastro PrayadMarksaeng JoshTeater DavidLynn SiddikurRahman DanielSummerhays MichaelThompson NickWatney ErnieEls RyanPalmer JohnMerrick ScottBrown BubbaWatson Cameron Tnngale BrianDavis Seuk-hyunBaek Sang-MoonBae
LPGA Tour TaiwanChampionship Thursday AI SunriseGolf andCountry ClubCourse yang Mei, Taiwan Purse: $2million Vardage:6,533; Par: 72(36-36) (a-amafeur) First Round 35-33—68 Suzann Pettersen IreneCho 33-38 71 CarolineHedwag 35-36—71 35-36—71 KarineIcher 35-36—71 AlisonWalshe ChegaChoi 37-35—72 CarlotaCiganda 36 36 72 PaulaCreamer 38-34—72 Eun-Hee Ji 38-34—72 36-36—72 BelenMozo BeatrizRecari 37-35—72 a-Supama sSangchan 37-35—72 MariaioUribe 36-36—72 Kathenne Hull-Kirk a-AsukaKashiwabara
CandieKung lheeLee RebeccaLee-Bentham AzaharaMunoz SunYoungYoo Na YeonChoi AustinEmst JulietaGranada MinaHarigae VickyHurst MeenaLee Ai Miyazato HeeYoungPark Pornanong Phatlum Gerina Piler HeeKyungSeo JennyShin Lexi Thom pson Michel e Wie HeatherBowieYoung MiJungHur Juli Inkster JenniferJohnson DaniegeKang Perniga Lindberg Mo Marlin CatrionaMathew Mika Miyaza to PaolaMoreno JanePark LindseyWright
SOCCER MLS MAJORLEAGUESOCCER
39-34—73 37-36—73 38-35—73 38-35—73 35-38—73 36-37—73 34-39—73 38-36—74 35-39—74 38-36 74 36-38—74 37-37 — 74 37-37 — 74 40-34—74 37-37—74 37-37—74 38-36—74 38-36—74 36-38—74 38-36 74 39-35—74 40-35—75 38-37—75 37-38—75 36-39 75 37-38—75 36-39—75 39-36—75 39-36—75 39 36 75 38-37—75 38-37—75 40-35—75
Batum 4-101-210, Aldndge4-158-916, Lopez4-7 3 411, Ligard7164 421,Barton1 9 0 02, Wiliams 3-7 4-411,Wright2-62-27,Freeland1-4 0-0 2,Robinson4-72-310,Leonard0-10-00, Claver0-1 0-00. Totals 30-8324-2890. GOLDEN STATE(74) Iguodala 4-70-0 9, Speights4-110-08,Bogut2-8 0-0 4, St.curry7-222-317, Thompson8-20 0-016, O'Neal3-90-0 6, Kuzmic1-10-0 2, Nedovic 1-33-4 5, Green0-6 0-00, Dedmon0-2 0-10, Douglas0-4 1-21, Bazem ore2-42-26, SeCurry 0-00-00. Totals 32-97 8-1274. Portland 16 25 25 24 — 90 GoldenState 23 25 9 1 7 — 7 4 3-PointGoals—Portland6-20(Liliard 3-6,Wiliams 1-3, Wright1-4, Batum1-4, Claver0-1, Barton0-2),
GoldenState2-15(Iguodaa1-1, St.curry1-5, Douglas 0-1, Nedovic0-1, Bazemore0-1, O'Neal0-1, Green0-2, Thompson 0-3).FouledOut— None.Rebounds— Portland 70(Batum15), GoldenState56 (Bogut 9). Assists — Portland24 (Wigiams 7), GodenState17(St. Curry 6). Total Foul— s Portland 15, GoldenState 26. Technical— s Portland CoachStotts. A 18,307 (19,596).
HOCKEY NHL NATIONALHOCKEY LEAGUE All Times PDT
EasternConference Atlantic Division GP W L 9 7 2 10 7 3 11 6 4 9 6 3 10 6 4 9 4 3 10 3 6 11 1 9
Boston Toronto Detroit
TampaBay Montreal Ottawa Florida Buffalo
OT 0 0 1 0 0 2 1 1
Pls GF GA 14 27 13 14 34 24 13 25 30 12 32 26 12 33 20 10 27 25 7 22 35 3 15 33
OT 0 3 0 3 0 4 0 0
Pls GF GA 14 31 20 11 23 29 10 30 30 9 29 28 8 23 23 6 20 33 4 12 31 4 13 25
GP W Plttsburgh 9 7 Carolina 104 Washington 10 5 N.Y.Islanders 9 3 Columbus 9 4 NewJersey 10 1 N.Y.Rangers 8 2 Philadelphia 9 2
L 2 3 5 3 5 5 6 7
WesternConference Central Division
GP W L OT Pls GF GA 9 8 1 0 16 28 12 10 6 1 3 15 31 27 11 6 4 1 13 22 26 11 5 3 3 13 24 23 7 5 1 1 11 27 19 11 4 5 2 10 28 33 9 4 5 0 8 25 29 Pacific Division GP W L OT Pls GF GA SanJose 1 0 8 1 1 17 41 18 Vancouver 12 7 4 I 15 35 35 Anaheim 1 0 7 3 0 14 33 27 Phoenix 11 6 3 2 14 35 35 Los Angeles 11 7 4 0 14 33 29 Calgary 10 4 4 2 10 29 37 Edmonton 11 3 7 1 7 31 43
Colorado Chicago Nashvr le Minnesota St. Louis Winnipeg Dallas
NOTE Twopointsfor awin, onepointfor overtimeloss. Thursday'sGames Vancouver3,NewJersey2, SD Boston2, SanJose1 Phi adelphia 2,N.Y.Rangers1 Montreal4,AnaheimI TampaBay6, Chicago5,OT Nashville 3,Winnipeg2,OT
Mmnesota 3,Carorna1 Dallas 5, Calgary1 Washington4,Edmonton1 Los Angele7, s Phoenix4 Today'sGames N.Y.Islandersat Pltsburgh,4p.m. TorontoatColumbus,4 p.m. Anaherm atOttawa,4:30 p.m. Buffalat o Florida 430p m Vancouver atSt.Louis,5 p.m. Carolinaat Colorado, 6p.m.
DEALS Transactions BASEBALL National League WASHING TON NATIONALS—Assigned 1B Chris Marrerooutright toSyracuse(IL). BASKETBALL National Basketball Association NBA —Suspended Phoenix F Markieff Morris one regularseasongame, without pay,for elbowingOklahomaCityF-CSerge Ibakain the tacein agameon Oct. 22. PHOENISU X NS—WaivedG-FJamesNunnagy. SACRAM FNTOKINGS—WaivedGTrent Locket. TDRDNTD RAPTORS—Exercised third-year team opti ons0JonasValanciunasandGTerrenceRoss. WASHING TON WIZARDS WaivedFs Josh Childress andPopsMensah-BonsuandGXavierSilas. FOOTBALL National Football League NEWYORKGIANTS— SignedDLDallasReynolds. TAMPA BAYBIJCCANEERS—SignedWRSkyeDawson from thepractice squad.Released DETrevor Scog. HOCKEV National HockeyLeague NHL —SuspendedBuffalo DJohnScott indefinitely, pending adisciplinary hearing, forablindside hit tothe headofBostonFLouErikssoninagameonOct.23. DETROIT REDWINGS—Assigned DXavier Oueget to Grand Rapids (AHL). NASHVILLEPREDATORS— Recalled G Magnus HegbergfromMilwaukee(AHL). NEWYORKRANGERS— RecalledGJasonMissiaen fromHartford(AHL). COLLEGE GEOR GETOWN—Named Jrm Lewis interim women's basketballcoach.
FISH COUNT Upstream daily movement ofadult chinook,jackchinook,steelheadandwild steelheadat selectedColumbia River dams lastupdatedonWednesday. Cbnk Jcbnk Stlhd Wstlhd
Bonneville 6 4 6 TheDages 80 5 John Day 67 4 McNary 1 , 246
116 76 116 149 80 150 1 1 8 249
10 54 75 87
Upstream year-to-date movement ol adultchinook, lack chinook, steelheadandwild Fridayat selectedColumbia Riverdamslast updatedonWednesday. Chnk Jchnk Stlhd Wstlhd Bonneville 1,123,498 170,146 232,600 98,561 The Dages 753239 140,418 189,949 80,064 JohnDay 565,893 136,999 149,462 62,961 McNary 576,571 90,764 142,756 54,950
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 25, 2013• THE BULLETIN
WOMEN'S COLLEGE BASKETBALL
Moore up two shots at CIMB The Associated Press KUALA LUMPUR, Malaysia — Ryan Moore had 10 birdies in a nearly blemishfree round to shoot a 9-under 63 and take a two-stroke lead after the opening round of the CIMB Classic on Thursday. The American was coming off a top-10 finish at the Shriners Hospitals for Children Open last weekend and surged into the lead with a 25-foot birdie putt on the 16th hole. He capped the round with another birdie on the 18th after sticking his approach within inches of the hole. Keegan Bradley had seven birdies to finish two strokes back in second, and Sergio Garcia was another shot behind at 6 under. The $7 million tournament at the Kuala Lumpur Golf and Country Club was included on the U.S. PGA Tour's new wraparound season this year, marking the first time the tour has offered FedEx Cup points at a tournament in Asia. This has helped attract a top field, including British Open champion Phil Mickelson, Ernie Els, Bubba Watson and defending champion Nick Watney. Tiger Woods, who tied for fourth place last year, is skipping the Malaysian event. Mickelson, however, started the wraparound season on the wrong note. Playing for the first time since the Presidents Cup, he had two errant drives off the tee — one into waist-high foliage, the other into the water — that led to double-bogeys and an overallscore ofI-under 71. "I'm swinging awful. I'm swinging terribly at the ball," Mickelson said. "The lead for me right now is irrelevant. It's so far off that that's the last thing on my mind because I just don't know where the ball is going." It was also a tough day for Watney, who was paired with Mickelson in one of the last groups on thecourse. Watney started the day with two bogeys on his first three holes and never fully recovered, ending up in a share of65th place at3 over. "Pretty much everything went wrong. I putted terribly, didn't drive the ball into the fairway enough," he said. "I'm disappointed,
especially coming this far to play poorly." Also on Thursday: Americans on top in Shanghai: SHANGHAI — Luke Guthrie took only 19 putts in his round of 7-under 65, giving Americans the top three spots on the leaderboard in the BMW Masters. Only three Americans are in Shanghai for the European Tour event. And one of them is John Daly, who shot a 68, playing for the first time in nearly four months sincesurgery to repair a torn tendon in his right elbow. Peter Uihlein was third with a 69. Pettersen up three strokes in Taiwan: YANGMEI, Taiwan — Defending champion Suzann Pettersen shot a 4-under 68 to take a three-stroke lead after the first round of the LPGA Taiwan Championship. Americans Alison Walshe and Irene Cho, France's Karine Icher and Sweden's Caroline Hedwall were tied for second.
Stanford chosen to win Pac-12 again
By Janie Mccauiey The Associated Press
this season behind reigning conferenceplayer of the year Chiney Ogwumike. And Cal says not to rule the Golden Bears out. "It's always an honor to be considered the top team in the Pac-12, but those are just higher expectations for us,"
Newton e s ea Pant ers over Bucs NFL
By Fred Goodaii
The Associated Press
TAMPA, Fla. — Cam Newton is playing some of the best football of his career, and the surging Carolina Panthers are back over .500 for the first time in five years. An efficient Newton threw tw o touchdown passes and ran for another score Thursday night to pace a 31-13 victory over the winless Tampa Bay Buccaneers. The Panthers (4-3) won for the fourth time in f ive games following an 0-2 start. They've won three s traight, w i t h New t o n thr o w ing for 667 yards, six TDs and no interceptions. " It's the culmination of a lot of things," said Newton, who also has two rushing touchdowns in the past three weeks. " When you've got an offensive line that's protecting the way they protect, when you've got a running back that's running, you've got receivers making plays after the catch, it's really not hard," Newton added. "It's just up to me to make the right decision and get the ball into people's hands that it needs to be." The Bucs (0-7), one of two NFL teams yet to win, have dropped the
first seven games in a season for the seventh time in f r anchise history. They've lost 12 of 13 dating to last year, and some fans showed up at Raymond James Stadium carrying
signs and wearing paper bags over their heads urging that second-year coach Greg Schiano be fired. "We got licked," Schiano said, adding that calls for his dismissal haven't become a distraction for him or his
players. "It doesn't affect me. People are certainly entitled to their opinion. ... You sit there and cry about it, but that's not going to help." Newton tossed a 1-yard TD pass to Greg Olsen in the first quarter and added a 3-yarder to Mike Tolbert on the first play of the fourth quarter for a 28-6 lead. Newton had his way against the Bucs in between those scores, too, setting up a nifty 12-yard TD run by DeAngelo Williams and getting into the end zone himself with a 6-yard run midway through the third quarter. The third-year quarterback completed 23 of 32 passes for 221 yards. He also rushed for a team-high 50 yards on 11 attempts.
the third, they hung around and won the shootout. "So, it's my fault we lost the point tonight." The Devils took a 1-0 lead just 5:05 into the game when Andrei Loktionov found Elias for a shot from the left circle that resulted in his third goal. Elias had missed theprevious two games because of illness. Ryan Kesler tied it at 6:07 with his fifth goal as the Canucks won for the second time in three nights. New Jersey went back in front with a power-play tally 3:34 later on Eric Gelinas' first NHL goal. Gelinas was called up from Albany of the AHL on Wednesday. Vancouver tied it at 2 with 7:23 left in the second when Daniel Sedin netted his fourth ofthe season. Sedin fired a slap
Fla. — Martin St. Louis scored I:16 into overtime to give Tampa Bay a win over
Chicago. Wild 3, Hurricanes 1: ST. PAUL, Minn. — Nino Niederreiter and Zach Parise scored for Minnesota with the first two shots of the season against Carolina fillin goalie Justin Peters, and the Wild won despite losing their own starting goalie to injury. Cam Ward was hurt just 4:07 into the game, an unspecified lowerbody injury that forced the Hurricanes to send Peters in cold. He stopped 19 shots after settling in, but his rough start was costly. Canadiens 4, Ducks 1: MONTREAL — Carey Price made 31 saves in Montreal's one-sided victory over Anaheim. Tomas Plekanec, Michael Bournival, Brian Gionta and Rene Bourque also scored for
Montreal (6-4-0). Bill Kostroun/The Associated Press
Vancouver goaltender Roberto Luongo gloves the puck during the third period of Thursday night's game against the New Jersey Devils in Newark, N.J. The Canucks defeated the Devils 3-2 in a shootout. shot off a dump-in that found its way under Schneider's right pad. Luongo made 28 saves before the shootout. Schneider stopped 19. "I thought we were the better team, obviously for 65 minutes," Elias said. "Unfortunately, you know how we end up after overtime. I think we should put a little more into overtime, but we had plenty of chances to end the hockey
In other games on Thursday: Flyers 2, Rangers I: PHILADELPHIA — Braydon Coburn broke a tie 3:33 into the third period, and Steve Mason made the lead stand up as Philadelphia beat the New York Rangers for its second win of the season. Bruins 2, Sharks 1: BOSTON — David Krejci tipped in a shot with 0.8 seconds left in the third period as Boston sent San Jose to its first regulation loss of the season. Lightning 6, Blackhawks 5: TAMPA,
Predators 3, Jets 2 : N A SHVILLE, Tenn. — Craig Smith scored at 4:43 of overtime to give Nashville a win over Winnipeg. Shea Weber and Patric Hornqvist also scored for Nashville, which has won three of four. Stars 5, Flames 1: DALLAS — Alex Chiasson and Jamie Benn each scored two goals to lead Dallas to a rout of Calgary. The game was tied 1-1 when Chiasson took a pass from Ray Whitney and shot the puck into the upper right corner over goalie Karri Ramo at 11:11 of the second period. Capitals 4, Oilers 1: EDMONTON, Alberta — Alex Ovechkin scored his NHLleading 10th goal and added an assist for Washington, which beat Edmonton for its third straight win. Joel Ward, Jason Chimera and Nicklas Backstrom also scored for the Capitals (5-5-0), who have won four of five. Kings 7, Coyotes 4: LOS ANGELES — Dwight King had his f irst career three-goalgame, Mike Richards scored the tiebreaking goal on a short-handed breakaway early in the third period, and Los Angeles blew a four-goal lead before rallying for a victory over Phoenix. Anze Kopitarended his26-game regular-season goal drought and King scored twice
during a four-goal first period.
Pac-12women's basketball predicted order of finish: 1. Stanford
2. California 3. Colorado 4. Washington 5. UCLA 6. USC 7. Utah
8. Oregon State 9. Washington State 10. Arizona State 11. Arizona 12. Oregon
61-35 rout by Connecticut last Dec. 29, then they lost another in front of the spirited Maples Pavilion crowd to rival California to end an 81-game unbeatenrun against conference opponents. Cal went on to the Final Four, losing to runner-up Louisville 64-57 in the NCAA Ogwumike said Thursday. tournament semifinals. "We really enjoy having the Stanford has reached 25 competition, especially with straight NCAA tournaments, Cal. There are so many teams has six consecutive 30-win with depth this year. The Pac- seasons and is th e 11-time 12 is the conference to beat. reigning conference chamThe Bay Area is really be- pion — having won both the coming the heart of women's regular-season and c o nferbasketball." ence tournament titles the past VanDerveer's Cardinal reseven years. The Bears finished last seaceived a maximum 121 points and 11 first-place votes on Pac- son 32-4 overall and 17-1 in the 12 media day. Cal is picked to conference. Gottlieb was away finish second after the Golden Thursday following the death Bears reached their first Final of her father Sunday in New Four in program history last York, and she was represented season in coach Lindsay Got- at media day by associate head tlieb's second year. coach Charmin Smith. "It's funny, I thought the two Cal would love to build off of of them were our standard, last season's success, and juthough UCLA c am e a long nior guard Brittany Boyd is as and helped out the Pac-12," confident as ever, while Smith Oregon coach Paul Westhead noted that the road ahead to said. "Our last trip down to return to the Final Four next the Cal-Stanford swing, I said spring is a long one. "We're not jumping ahead that Stanford still is the team, Stanford's the team that needs and saying, 'We're going to to be reckoned with, and the be in Nashville,' " Smith said, next thing I know Cal moved referring to the host city for ahead. It's like a 1-2 punch the 2014 NCAA Women's Fidown here." nal Four in April. "Right off Stanford missed reaching a the bat our standards are a lot sixth straight Final Four last higher, and that's a good thing. season in VanDerveer's 27th We're a lot more confident as a season at Stanford and 34th program. I think the national overall in Division I. The Car- exposure a n d re c ognition dinal lost in the NCAA tour- we received, that's a positive nament's Spokane Regional for the program. It's still Cal semifinals, 61-59 to Georgia, basketball." to finish with a season record Still, taking that first step of 33-3. lastseason has raised the ex"It is an impressive streak in pectations in Berkeley, where a power conference, for sure. the Bears will look to fill a I think there's a lot of (teams) void left by departed Layshia that can maybe beat Stan- Clarendon. "It's just another sign, 'OK, ford on a one-game basis, but to win the title two or three it's time to go get it, it's time (teams) have to do that," said to get another Pac-12 champifirst-year Washington coach onship,' " Boyd said. "We still Mike N e i ghbors. "That's plan on being Pac-12 champiwhere their dominance is so ons, still plan on getting to the impressive. They may lose a Final Four." The rest of the preseason game here,they may catch a bad breakthere,they may get Pac-12 coaches' poll: Colorado in some foul trouble. I think (third), Washington, UCLA, there's a handful of teams that USC, Utah, O regon State, if you catch them on a night Washington State, A r izona when they don't play to their State, Arizona, Oregon. normal level, their n o rmal Everybody e x p ects an standard, there's about four, i mproved showing b y t h e five teams, maybe six, that conference. "I think the Pac-10, Pac-12 could beat them." The Cardinal — c o m ing has historically been underapoff a tour to Italy this sum- preciated," VanDerveer said. mer — had their nation-best "We hope that we're getting to 82-game winning streak at a Pac-12 renaissance in some home snapped in a lopsided respects."
ChrisO'Meara/The Associated press
Canucks need shootout to beat Devils
there. (Luongo) made some big saves in
SAN FRANCISCO — The Bay Area women's basketball trip has become all the more daunting for the rest of the league with the two top teams in the Pac-12 — Stanford and California — located right here. A pair of national powers, too. "I l ike t h at," H a l l of Fame Stanford coach Tara VanDerveer said. "You have to prepare for both teams. We love the competition in our conference." S tanford was p i cked b y t he Pac-12 coaches to w i n the conference title a g ain
Carolina quarterback Cam Newton (1) scores on a 6-yard touchdown run past the Tampa Bay defense during the third quarter of Thursday night's game in Tampa, Fia. Carolina beat Tampa Bay 31-13.
The Associated Press NEWARK, N.J. — Cory Schneider can't beat his former team. And the New Jersey Devils are having trouble beating any team. Mike Santorelli scored the only goal in the shootout, and the Vancouver Canucks edged the Devils 3-2 on Thursday night. In a matchup of former teammates, Roberto Luongo got the best of Schneider — who used to be his backup in Vancouver. Luongo turned aside Travis Zajac, Adam Henrique and Patrik Elias in the tiebreaker to make Santorelli's goal stand up. It was New Jersey's second loss to Vancouver this season, and Schneider, acquired in a draft-day trade over the summer, played in both of them. The Devils are just 1-5-4 overall, and the only things keeping them out of last place in the newly formed Metropolitan Division are the similar slow starts by the New York Rangers and Philadelphia Flyers. "Not a very good one by me," Schneider said. "Just two real bad goals that cost a point. We should've never went to a shootout. No disrespect to Vancouver, I thought I kind of gave them two goals
Blazers beat Warriors
in preseason finale By Antonio Gonzalez
The Associated Press
OAKLAND, Calif. — Damian Lillard scored 21 points, LaMarcus Aldridge added 10 points and 15 rebounds, and the Portland Trail Blazers rallied to beat the Warriors 90-74 on Thursday night in the preseason finale for both teams. Golden State led by 11 early in the third quarter before the Blazers scored 22 s t r aight points. The Warriors missed 17 shots in a row and were held scorelessformore than 8 minutes during Portland's run. Stephen Curr y h a d 17 points and six assists, and Klay Thompson scored 16 points for the Warriors, who blew a double-digit lead for the second straight game. Golden State lost 91-90 at Sacramento on Wednesday night a f ter
leading by 17 points in t he third quarter. The Warriors ended the preseason 3-4. Portland won its final five games to finish the preseason 5-2. Second-year Blazers coach T erry Stotts mixed u p h i s backcourt rotation throughout but leaned on Lillard when it mattered most. The reigning NBA Rookie of theYear and Oakland native started Portland's 22-point run with a 3-pointer. He made another from beyond the arc to put Portland ahead 76-59 early in the fourth. Wesley Matthews (irregular heartbeat), C.J. McCollum (fractured left foot) and Allen Crabbe (stomach flu) all sat out for the Blazers.
TH E BULLETIN• FRIDAY, OCTOBER 25, 2013
Ben caimslMCvo e a victo over Mountain View Bulletin staff report Many of the things Bend High coach Kristin Cooper had been asking her team to execute all season came to fruition at Mountain View on Thursday night. Behind Amanda Todd's 12 kills and 13 digs, as well as Callie Kruska's 12 kills and three blocks, the Lava Bears dispatched the crosstown rival Cougars 25-17, 25-17, 2125, 25-18 for a Class 5A Intermountain Conference volleyball win. "Every point was hard fought," said Cooper, whose team finished the regular season a perfect 6-0 against 5A IMC foes. "It was really a lot of fun. I think Mountain View played great defense. We had some greatdefensive plays and some re-
ally long rallies." C assidy Wheeler chipped i n with 11 digs and nine kills, and Carissa Scott had nine kills and three blocks. Cooper said that Zoe Raiter played an integral part in the Lava
in the Class 5A rankings of the Oregon School Activities Association. Teams ranked ninth through 16th will host play-in contests next week. The final rankings will be set at 10 p.m. on Saturday. In other Thursday action: BOYS SOCCER Bend 2, Mountain View 2: The Lava Bears and Cougars had a difficult time finding a groove in the first half, leaving the score tied at 0-0. Bend's Camden Stoddard came out to score the first goal in the 46th minute off an assist from Scott Bracci. But Mountain View's Zach Emerson answered with a goal off a free kick from 35 yards out in the 60th minute. The Lava Bears regained the lead five minutes later when Zach Hite's shot attempt was deflected, only to be rebounded by Chance Flam-
mang for the goal. The final score
came when Mountain View's Mario Torres lobbed a free kick from Bears picking up the win, coming 35 yards out that was headed in up with three aces. by Emerson. "Neither team really "We knew it was going to be a possessed the ball," Cougars coach battle," Mountain View coach Jill Chris Rogers said. "Everyone ran Roshak said. "Bend High is a real- out of ideas because they know ly great team. Our girls came out, each other so well." and it was probably the best they LaSalle4, Madras0:MILWAUKIE — The White Buffaloes dropped played in a couple weeks." Jill Roshak paced the Cougars their third consecutive Tri-Valley (3-3 5A IMC) with 23 kills, and Conference match, despitegoing into halftime tied 0-0. With the deNatalie Warren chipped in with 11. Mikayla Schumacher totaled feat, Madras fell to 4-3-2 in league 37 assists and three aces, and Katy play and 6-4-2 overall. The Buffs Mahr was c redited wit h t h r ee need to win their regular-season finale against Molalla on Tuesday aces. Bend and Mountain View head- to have a chance at the Class 4A ed into the matchup 15th and 16th play-in round, said Madras coach
Clark Jones. GIRLS SOCCER La Salle 4, Madras 0: MADRAS — The White Buffaloes allowed three goals in the first half en route to a Tri-Valley Conference loss that dropped Madras to 0-7-2 in conference play and 0-8-5 overall. The Buffsclose their regular season on Tuesday with a TVC matchup at Molalla. GIRLS WATER POLO S ummit 17 , Ri d geview 9 : REDMOND — Laura Robson netted six goals, Vanessa Rogers had five, and the Storm cruised to victory at Cascade Swim Center. Annie Jarvisadded three goals for Summit (10-1) in its final contest of the regular season, while Kaylin Ivy, Katie Simpson and Kayanna Heffner each posted one goal. Ivy was also credited with six saves, and Sydney Goodman finished with five. For Ridgeview, Haley Houghton led the way with five goals, and Rachel Haney added two. BOYS WATER POLO S ummit 12 , Ri d geview 8 : REDMOND — The Storm closed the regular season with a 10-1 record, capped by a win over the Ravens at Cascade Swim Center. Tommy Brewer paced Summit with five goals, while Jack Butler and Zack Barry each added two goals. Troy LaLonde, Nate Coleman and Carson Brenda each had one goal for the Storm, and Kyle Alhart racked up 10 saves in goal. Devin Swan was also credited with a save.
The Associated Press
Former University of Oregon tight end Colt Lyerla, who left the Ducks' football team earlier this month following a one-game suspension for violating team rules, was in custody Thursday afterhis arrest on drug-related charges in Eugene. The sheriff's office said in a statement that Lyerla was observed by a drug investigation unit snorting a white, powdery substance while sitting in a parked car Wednesday. The 20year-oldLyerla was arrested on suspicion of unlawful possession of cocaine and interfering with a police officer. When he decided to leave the Ducks and withdraw from the university, Lyerla said it was to pursue an NFL career. He had been suspended for Oregon'sOct.5 game atCol orado by coach Mark Helfrich for an unspecified violation of team rules. At the time, Lyerla told Oregon's athletics website, GoDucks.com, that his withdrawal from school had nothing to do with that suspension. "I love everyone at Oregon; everyone's on good terms, I believe," Lyerla said. "Just for my own benefit, it was time to move on." Lyerla was arraigned on Thursday afternoon but he did not enter a plea. He was scheduled to appear Monday
Ducks Continued from C1 The 10 points they scored at Stanford are the fewest the Bruins have scored all season. They will get their chance for redemption against the Ducks, although UCLA has not won at Autzen since 2004. Oregon is favored by slightly more than three touchdowns. The Ducks have certainly shown little vulnerability, but their lone win over aranked team was a 45-24 victory over then-No. 16 Washington at Husky Stadium on Oct. 12.
Rob Kerr/The Bulletin
Bears Continued from C1 Accordingto Bend coach Mackenzie Groshong, the Lava Bears' defense, which has allowed just 13 goals this season, has always been reliable. "The defenders challenge each other,"Groshong said. "They move the ball well together; they're just a solid group of girls. And I appreciate what they bring to the table." With Bend's defense pushing the ball forward, the Lava Bear offense took control. In the first half, Bend had 13 shots, including a ninth-minute score by Crook to give the Bears a 1-0 lead. Seven minutes later, Cambria Hurd crossed the ball to Tayla Wheeler for a goal and Bend led 2-0. Crook then netted an unassisted goal in the 39th minute, giving Bend a 3-0 halftime lead. "The girls really came together and started to play a little bit more with passion," Groshong said. "They are understanding that now the stakes are high. They're always high going into playoffs and the reality set in today that we need to take advantage of every opportunity we have." According to Mountain View coach Donnie Emerson, the Cougars (3-5, 4-9) had their worst game of the year. From the onset, both offense and defense made costly mistakes. Then, in the 23rd minute, Aspen Crew was issued a red card for unfairly denying an obvious goal-scoring opportunity that left Mountain View down one player for the rest of the match. "We came out and made some mistakes early on," Emerson said. "Then we just lowered our heads, and
Outlaw Continued from C1 For the boys, Brandon Pollard and Dyut Fetrow went 2-3 to lead Sisters to 31 points and a first-place finish in the six-team standings with 31 points. Sweet Home was second with 66 points, paced by
we can't do that against one of the top teams in the state. We didn't play with any heart today." Bend tacked on 16 shots in the second half and scored four times after the break. Defender Karah McCulley scored Bend's first goal after the break off a corner kick by Crook, making it 4-0 Lava Bears. Crook recordedanother score in the 71st minute of a pass from Hannah Cockrum to push the score to 5-0. Alex Howard and Meagan Laszlo added two final goals for the Bears in the final nine minutes of the
game. "(Scoring) is really fun," said McCulley, who as a defender does not often get an opportunity to score a goal. "I actually really enjoy it because you see all your other teammates scoring and you are super happy because it helps the whole team. But it's really nice to be able to contribute to the team yourself." Although Bend racked up seven goals against the Cougars, Mountain View goalkeeper Sarah Bailey had 19 saves for the game. Mountain View, ranked 22nd in 5A, expects to have a play-in game to get into the Class 5A state playoffs. Teams ranked ninth through 24th earn bids to the play-in round. If the Cougars hold onto their current standing, they would play on the road. Bend, meanwhile, is in position to secure a second-straight first-round state playoff contest at home, w hich wouldtake place on Nov. 5. "Going into playoffs, we need to make sure that every touch counts," Groshong said. "Every situation we're in we take advantage figuring out the best way to get it into the goal." — Reporter: 541-383-0375; firstname.lastname@example.org.
overall winner Jakob Hiett. Devon Calvin's time of 17:55 earned the senior a s i xth-place s howing, and Shea K r evi w a s ninth. "Ian Baldessari (who took 11th for Sisters) really stepped up and really pulled Shea," Nordell said. "He was the one that closed the
door for the boys standings. He was just pushing Shea hard." Tyress Turnsplenty earned a bid to the state championships by taking fifth in 17:47, as La Pine finished fourth as a team with 89 points. Austin Smith was 13th, and Niico Haddad took 18th in the 42runner field.
for evaluation in the drug court. If he completes the program, the felony pos-
sessioncharge willbe dropped. He was represented by John Tyner, father of Oregon freshman running back Thomas Tyner. The elder Tyner was trying tosecure Lyerla's release from jail. Lyerla, the former Hillsboro High School star,caught three passes for 26 yards as a junior for the Ducks this season. For his career, he had 34 receptions for 565 yards and 11 touchdowns. After Lyerla'sarrest Wednesday, Oregon wide receiver Josh Huff wrote on Twitter: "God be with my former teammate!!!" The Lane County Sheriff's office release said detectives were working on an unrelated case when they observed Lyerla. "Lyerla was contacted by police and admitted to using and possessing cocaine,"said the release, prepared by Sgt. Steve French. Detectives arranged to meet Lyerla at his residence to continue the investigation, but once there he ran from his car into a nearby apartment, the release said. He was arrested when he emerged a short time later. Lyerla was being held in the Lane County Jail on Thursday.
other Washington State touchdown. "Obviously, I have to take care of the ball a lot better," he said. "Lucky for us we were able to come out with a win after that, but in these next games we can't have that." Stanford (6-1, 4-1) is in Corvallis this weekend to face Oregon State, which is undefeated after an upset loss to Eastern Washington in the season opener.
The Beavers (6-1, 4-0) appeared in the
BCS rankings at No. 25 on Sunday. The weekend will no doubt answer a lot of overall questions in the conference. Last season the Cardinal defeated the then-No. 1 Ducks in Eugene and Oregon is averaging just over 643 went on to claim the Pac-12 North title yards in total offense and 57.6 points before downing the Bruins in the conper game, second among FBS-level ference championship game. teams in both categories. The Ducks' loss to Stanford — their Quarterback Marcus Mariota has only setback last season — effectively emerged as a leading Heisman Trophy derailed the team's shot at the national candidate for the Ducks, averaging championship last year. 363.4yards of offense per game. The A second straight victory over Orsophomore has passed for 19 touch- egon could help the Cardinal re-estabdowns with no interceptions, and he lish their standing after a 27-21 upset has run for nine more scores. loss at Utah prior to the win over the Mariota has gone 265 straight pass Bruins. attempts without an interception, an But the Cardinal say they are not ongoing Pac-12 record that dates back looking ahead, either. "We're just looking to go 1-0 every to last season. But his concern this week was fumbles, because his first week, so our focus will be on the Beatwo turnovers of the season came last vers this week," Stanford linebacker weekend in Oregon's 62-38 victory at Trent Murphy said. "If we can go 1-0 home over Washington State. this week, we'll keep being in good poOne of his fumbles was returned for sition and end up where we want to be a Cougar score, and the other led to an- when it's all said and done."
Mountain View goalkeeper Sarah Bailey, left, breaks up a play against Bend's Amidee Colleknon during Thursday's match at15th Street Field in Bend.
By Anne M. Peterson
Continued from C1 Carlos Beltran, back in the lineup after bruising ribs in the opener, followed with an RBI single. "I wanted to be i n t h e l i neup. I worked so hard to get to this point," Beltran said. "Somebody would have to kill me in order for me to get out of the lineup." When the Series resumes Saturday night in St. Louis, Jake Peavy starts for the Red Sox and Joe Kelly for the Cardinals. Twenty-nine of the previous 55 teams that won Game 2 to tie the Series went on to take the title. "Excited to get home. I know everybody is," St. Louis manager Mike Matheny said. Wacha, a 22-year-old right-hander, was the NL championship series MVP after beating Dodgers ace Clayton Kershaw twice. Wacha wasn't quite as sharp in this one, allowing two runs, three hits and four walks in six innings with six strikeouts. He threw a career-high 114 pitches, and when hereached the dugout after Ortiz's homer, he slammed his glove onto the bench. Still, the rookie improved to 4-0 with a 1.00 ERA in four outings this postseason, matching th e a m ount of regular-season wins he has in his brief career. "He pitched outstanding," Cardinals catcher Yadier Molina said. "Just one pitch, to a great hitter like Big Papi. We take our hat off to him, but I mean, he pitched good tonight." Wacha's parents and sister made the trip from Texarkana, Texas, and sat bundled in cold-weather clothes in the stands to watch the 19th pick in last year's amateur draft. The Cardinals' hard-throwing bullpen combined for one-hit relief. Carlos Martinez got six outs, retiring Mike Napoli on an i n n ing-ending popup with two on i n t h e eighth. Trevor Rosenthal struck out the side in the ninth for a save, whiffing Daniel Nava with a 99 mph fastball to end it. All three St. Louis pitchers were 23
or younger. "It doesn't surprise me. Those guys got talent," Molina said. "Like I said before many times, they're not afraid to pitch."
Seeking its second championship title in three seasons, St. Louis improved to 7-0 this postseason when scoring first an d stopped Boston's World Series winning streak at nine. That run began with a sweep of the Cardinals in 2004, when St. Louis never led the entire Series. A night after the Cardinals made threeerrors in the opener and allowed the Red Sox to romp 8-1, the fielding failures were on the other side. L ackey, pitching a day a fter h i s 35th birthday, returned this year after missing all of 2012 due to elbow surgery and beat Cy Young Award winners DavidPrice and Justin Verlander in the AL playoffs. In his first Series appearance since his Game 7 win 11 years earlier, he couldn't hold a 2-1
lead. David Freese walked with one out in the seventh and Jon Jay singled. Breslow relieved, and the Cardinals pulled off a double steal as pinch-runner Pete Kozma swiped third — an uncharacteristically aggressive move for the Cardinals, who ranked last in the NL with 45 stolen bases this year. Daniel Descalso, who started at shortstop after Kozma made two errors inthe opener, loaded the bases with a walk. Carpenter followed with aflyto medium left, and Jonny Gomes' throw home was slightly to the firstbase sideofthe plate as Kozma scored the tying run. Saltalamacchia allowed the throw to glance off his glove as Jay took off for third. Backing up the plate, Breslow was slow to throw and then sailed the ball over shortstop Stephen Drew covering third. The ball bounced into the stands as Jay came home with the
"I'm sure Craig would like to have t hat ball back and hold i t w i t h a chance to shut down the inning right there," Red Sox manager John Farrell said. "Uncharacteristic of the way I think we've taken care of the baseball this year. And it contributed to the three runs." Beltran, making his first Series appearance at age 36, singled to right for a t wo-run lead. The eight-time All-Star was sent to a hospital for scans Wednesday night after bruising ribs while banging into the right-field fence to rob Ortiz of a grand slam.
C5 © To look upindividual stocks, goto bendbulletin.com//buiinss. Alsoseearecapin Sunday's Businesssection.
THE BULLETIN• FRIDAY, OCTOBER 25, 2013
Fnday, October 25, 2013
Delivering on forecasts?
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3M reported that its net income rose 6 percent in the expected earnings of $1.75 per share on revenue of third-quarter as sales and profits grew $7.86 billion. in most of its businesses. 3M gets more than half of its revenue from outside e499 $1469 $44$» $494 The company earned $1.23 the U.S. and its products are used in a variety billion, or $1.78 per share, up of industries, so its results are watched closely as an economic indicator. from $1.16 billion, or $1.65 per share, in the same quarter of The maker of Post-it notes, reflective last year. Revenue rose 6 coatings for signs, and glues and percent to $7.92 billion from adhesives, is one of the best performing $7.5 billion. stocks in the Dow Jones industrial average Analysts surveyed by FactSet over the last year, up nearly 40 percent. $87 ~
1-YR : 43%
Total returns through Oct. 24
Annual dividend:$2.54 Div. yield: 2.1%
Pri c e-earnings ratio (tralling 12 months):19
Market value: $84.4 billion
~ 25 '
EURO +.0023 1.3802+
StoryStocks Stocks got a lift Thursday from a spate of strong corporate earnings reports. Ford said it earned a record third-quarter adjusted profit as sales jumped 12 percent. Southwest Airlines, the nation's largest domestic air carrier, also reported sharply higher earnings. So far this earnings season, corporate earnings have come in pretty much as most money managers expected. Companies are reporting bigger profits, but most of the growth has come from cost-cutting. The focus on quarterly results represents a return to business as usual for Wall Street, which has been focused for weeks on policy questions in Washington. XRX Opse $9.61V-1.12 or -10.4% The business process and information technology company issued a weaker-than-expected outlook and quarterly revenue fell short. $12
McKesson MCK Close:$150.00L6.95 or 4.9% The pharmaceutical distributor made an $8.3 billion takeover bid for German competitor Celesio AG, a 5.8 percent premium. $160 140
A S 52-week range $6.10~
52-week range $11.15
VolJ33.4m (2.9x avg.) PE: 1 0 .3 VolJ 7.0m (5.4x avg.) P E: 25 .8 Mkt. Cap:$11.84 b Yie l d : 2.4% Mkt. Cap:$34.27 b Yiel d : 0. 6% PHM Close:$17.85%1.17 or 7.0% Profits for the nation's second largest homebuilder soared despite a drop in orders, partly due to rising mortgage rates. $18 17 16 15
Boston Scientific BSX Close:$11.54 V-0.75 or -6.1% The medical device maker announced 1,500 job cuts, its second large reduction this year as it trims costs on limited growth. $13 12 11
A S 52-week range
A S 52-wcek range
Vol.:22.0m (2.1x avg.) PE: 23.5 Vol.:44.7m (3.1x avg.) Mkt. Cap:$6.93 b Yiel d : 1. 1 % Mkt. Cap:$15.5 b
AAPL Close:$531.91 A6.95 or 1.3% Activist investor Carl Icahn told the iPhone and iPad maker that it should launch a $150 billion stock buyback immediately. $550
WILN Close:$3.05 V-0.90 or -22.8% A jury in Texas found that Apple did not infringe on a communications technology patent owned by the patent-licensing firm. $4.5 4.0
A S 52-week range $365.10 ~
P E: .. Yield:..
A S 52-week range
Vol.:12.4m (0.9x avg.) PE: 1 3 .3 Vol.:2.9m (21.5x avg.) P E: . . . Mkt. Cap:$483.24b Yield:2.3% Mkt. Cap:$366.81 m Yi eld: 5.1%
SYMC Close:$21.49 V-3.1 3 or -12.7% The security software maker lowered its outlook and quarterly revenue fell 4 percent, missing Wall Street projections. $30
Citrix Systems CTXS Close:$58.79 %2.72 or 4.9% Quarterly profit slipped about 1 percent assome customers delayed cloud-computing technology purchases in a choppy market. $80 70
A S 52-week range $17.36~
: "'"" 3Mbeats expectations
Dividend Footnotes: 6 Extra - dividends were paid, ttut are not included. tt - Annual rate plus stock c - Liquidating dividend. 6 - Amount declared or paid in last12 months. f - Current annual rate, wtt>ctt wasmcreased bymost recent diwdend announcement. i - Sum ot dividends pad after stock split, no regular rate. I - Sum of Wvidends pad tas year. Most recent awdend was omitted or deferred k - Declared or pad th>$year, a cumulative issue with dividends m arrears. 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 12 months plus stock dividend. t - Paid in stock, apprcxreate cash value on ex-distrittution date.Fe Footnotes:q - Stock is a closed-end fund - no P/E ratio shown. cc - P/E exceeds 99. dd - Loss in last t2 months
Total return YTD: 35%
3M (MMM) Thursday's close:$123.49 A
HIGH LOW C LOSE C H G. 15528.63 15414.13 15509.21 +95.88 7031.92 6946.01 7022.79 +61.57 503.31 499.20 501.46 -0.72 10035.54 9993.94 10029.17 +38.84 3932.60 3907.54 3928.96 +21.89 1753.94 1745.50 1 752.07 + 5 . 69 1293.15 1287.46 1291.33 + 2 . 27 18746.45 18649.62 18732.35 +77.59 1120.00 1111.68 1118.84 + 7 . 91
ALK 3 7 .25 ~ 68.00 69.6 8 +2 .65 + 4.0 L L A VA 22.78 ~ 29.26 2 7. 6 9 -.08 -0.3 L L BAC 8 . 92 15.03 14 .17 -.04 -0.3 w L BBSI 26.79 77.59 75 . 28 + . 1 3 $ -0.2 w L BA 6 9 .30 129.99 128.98 -.04 CascadeBancorp CACB 4.65 7.18 5 .6 4 -.35 -5.8 V V Columbia Bnkg COLB 16.18 25.60 25 .57 + . 2 1 +0.8 Eye on Sherwin-Williams Columbia Sporlswear COLM 47.72 66.69 65 .11 +2.27 +3.6 Sherwin-Williams reports Costco Wholesale COST 93.51 ~ 1 20.2 0 116.24 -.92 -0.8 w w third-quarter earnings today. Craft Brew Alliance BREW 5.62 ~ 18.70 16.39 +.16 +1.0 L L ty The paint and coatings maker FLIR Systems FLIR 18 58 33 82 28.66 -.12 -0.4 w w is coming off a disappointing Hewlett Packard HPQ 11.35 ~ 27.78 23.88 +.12 +0.5 L L second quarter, after which it Home Federal BncpID HOME 10.26 — 0 14.81 15.30 +2.49 +19.4 Intel Corp INTC 19.23 ~ 25.98 23.78 +.05 +0.2 V L issued a weak outlook for the Keycorp KEY 7 . 8 1 — 0 12.69 12.63 +.01 +0.1 L L July-September period. Since KR 241 9 — 0 43 20 43.01 + 09 +0 2 L L then,the company has completed Kroger Co Lattice Semi LSCC 3 54 ~ 5 71 4.20 05 -1.1 w w its acquisition of the U.S. and LA Pacific LPX 14.51 ~ 22.55 17.91 05 -0.3 L L Canadian business of privately MDU 19 . 59 — o 30.46 29 .77 -.29 -1.0 L L held Mexicanpaint company Con- MDU Resources EN T 13.21 ~ 23.77 2 2. 0 7 -.47 - 2.1 V W sorcio Comex. Did the acquisition MentorGraphics M Microsoft Corp MSFT 26.26 ~ 3 6.43 3 3.7 2 -.84 -0.1 W L help boost earnings? Nike Inc 8 NKE 44 83 — 0 76 49 75 .51 -.85 -0 1 V L ty NordstromInc JWN 50.94 63.34 59 .08 +. 2 1 +0.4 L L Nwst NatGas NWN 39.96 ~ 48.63 43. 9 7 ... ... L L OfficeMax Inc OMX 6.22 15.15 15 . 17 + . 1 8 $ .1.2 PaccarInc PCAR 39.55 60.00 58 .47 + . 2 7 +0.5 Planar Systms PLNR 1.12 2.36 2 .1 6 L Plum Creek PCL 40.60 54.62 49 .48 + . 2 1 +0.4 L Prec Castparts PCP 161.00 270.00 256.43 +18.27 +4.2 L L Safeway Inc SWY 15.94 36.75 36 .06 + . 48 $ -1.3 Schnitzer Steel SCHN 23.07 32.99 30 .19 + . 35 +1.2 Sherwin Wms SHW 138.36 194.56 187.00 +2.44 +1.3 L L Stancorp Fncl SFG 32.14 61.50 58 .99 -.45 -0.8 StarbucksCp SBUX 44.27 81.08 79 .05 -1.80 -1.2 V L Triquint Semi TQNT 4.30 8.98 7.0 9 - 1 . 22 -14.7w w UmpquaHoldings UMPQ 11.17 17.48 16 .86 + . 07 +0.4 US Bancorp USB 30.96 38.23 37 .80 -.18 -0.5 w L More gains for goods orders? WashingtonFedl WAFD 15.64 23.00 22 .77 + . 09 +0.4 V L Wells Fargo &Co W FC 31.25 ~ 44.79 4 2.6 9 -.07 -0.2 L Orders for long-lasting manufacWeyerhaeuser W Y 2 4.75 ~ 33.24 3 0. 3 0 -.16 -0.5 L L tured goods in August rose
percent change, seasonally adjusted
Alaska Air Group Dividend: $2.48 Div. yield: 2.6% Avista Corp Bank of America Source: Facteet Barrett Business Boeing Co
Durable goods orders
Close: 1 5,509.21
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
Dow jones industrials
based on trailing 12 month results
slightly after a sharp fall in July. Economists expect that spending continued to pick up on big-ticket manufactured goods in September. Orders for such products, which are generally expected to last at least three years, can fluctuate sharply from month to month. The Commerce Department delivers its latest tally of durable goods today.
3Q ' 1 3
1 5 320
Change: 5.69 (0.3%)
3 Q '12
10 YR T NOTE 2.52% ~
United Parcel Service is expected to deliver improved earnings and revenue in its latest quarterly results. The package delivery company, due to report third-quarter earnings today, has taken a hit this year as customers increasingly shift from premium, next-day air deliveries to lower-priced, two-day or three-day services. Investors will be looking for clues as to how UPS is adapting to customer preferences for cheaper shipping options. UPS
"'"' + 1,752.07
A S 52-week range
Vol.:44.7m (7.1x avg.) PE: 20.3 Vol.:6.5m (3.0x avg.) Mkt. Cap:$15.03 b Yiel d : 2. 8% Mkt. Cap:$11.02 b
P E: 35 .2 Yield: ... AP
NET 1YR TREASURIES YEST PVS CHG WK MO QTR AGO 3 -month T-bill 6 -month T-bill 52-wk T-bill
The yield on the 10-year Treasury note rose to 2.52 percent Thursday. Yields affect rates on mortgages and other consumer loans.
. 03 . 07 .10
.03 .07 .09
... W L ... W L +0. 0 1 V L
2 -year T-note . 31 .31 ... 5-year T-note 1 .30 1 .29 + 0.01 W 10-year T-note 2.52 2.50 +0.02 W 3 0-year T-bond 3.61 3.60 +0.01 w
W W W w
L L V
.11 .15 .18
T .29 T .76 W 1. 79 w 2.9 5
NET 1YR YEST PVS CHG WK MO IlTRAGO
Barclays Long T-Bdldx 3.39 3.36 +0.03 w w Bond Buyer Muni Idx 5.11 5.14 -0.03 W L Barclays USAggregate 2.24 2.25 -0.01 W W PRIME FED B arclays US High Yield 5.73 5.74 -0.01 w w RATE FUNDS Moodys AAA Corp Idx 4.43 4.53 -0.10 W W YEST 3.25 .13 B arclays CompT-Bdldx 1.51 1.50 +0.01 w w 6 MO AGO 3.25 .13 B arclays US Corp 3.12 3.13 -0.01 w w 1 YR AGO3.25 .13
w W W w L w w
2.62 4.13 1. 7 3 6.3 9 3 4. 7 1.0 2 2. 7 1
PERCENT RETURN Yr RANK This fund has eight managers FAMILY FUND N AV CHG YTD 1Y R 3 Y R 5YR 1 3 5 who divide the portfolio's assets Marketsummary American Funds BalA m 23.52 +.06 +16.8 +19.3 +12.9+14.2 A A 6 between large-cap stocks, Most Active CaplncBuA m 58.20 +.08 +13.2 +1 5.3 +9.7 $.1 2.9 8 A 8 including Home Depot and CpWldGrlA m 44.16 +.13 +20.9 +26.2 +10.6+16.1 C C C NAME VOL (Ogs) LAST CHG Boeing, with a conservative bond EurPacGrA m 48.28 +.23 +17.1 +23.8 +7.1 $-15.9 C C A SiriusXM 991187 3.91 —.14 portfolio. FnlnvA m 50.42 +.29 +24.7 +29.1 +15.1+17.8 8 C 8
BkofAm FordM S&P500ETF iShEMkts MktVGold Intel Cisco Facebook Microsoft
832775 642640 634365 555682 490069 464540 463657 448570 437428
14.17 17.76 175.15 42.55 26.13 23.78 22.38 52.45 33.72
-.04 + . 24 + . 58
A merican Funds BalA m
+ . 95 + . 05 + . 12 + . 55 -.04
BL EN D
ABA LX GR OWTH
cC o 00
Dodge 8 Cox
Oil prices increased on Thursday after a survey showed GrthAmA m 43.72 +.34 $-27.3 +32.4 $-15.7 $-17.8 8 C C China's manuIncAmerA m 20.30 +.06 +15.3 +17.3 +11.8+14.8 8 A A facturing rose to IttvCoAmA m 37.26 +.15 +25.0 +27.7 $-14.2 $-15.9 C D D a seven-month NewPerspA m38.01 +.20 +21.6 +27.4 +12.4+18.0 C 8 8 high in OctoWAMutlnvA m38.37 +.10 +24.8 +26.6 +16.6+16.4 C A 8 ber. Metals were Income 1 3.62 -.02 +0.5 + 0.8 +4.2 +8.5 A 8 8 IntlStk 4 2.59 +.11 +23.0 +32.5 +8.7 +18.3 A 8 A mostly up, led by Stock 157.86 -.03 +31.0 +35.7 +18.0 +18.8 A A A gold. Crops were mostly lower. Contra 9 8.12 +.48 +27.7 +30.1 +16.1+18.3 C 8 C
GrowCo 1 2 2 .92+1.03 +31.8 +33.8 +19.6+22.6 A A A LowPriStk d 48.44 +.15 +28.7 +34.5 +17.7+22.9 C 8 A NAME L AST CH G %CHG Fidelity Spartan 50 0 ldxAdvtg 62.15 +.20 +24.9 +27.1 +16.4+17.4 C 8 8 OceanPw h 3 .38 +1. 7 3 +104.8 FrankTemp-Franklin Income C m 2. 41 ... + 11.3 +12.8 +9.8+15.3 A A A NatusMed 1 9.31 +4 . 2 0 +27.8 «C Zalicus rs 4 .92 +1 . 0 1 +25.8 00 IncomeA m 2. 3 9 ... + 11.8 +13.5 +10.4+15.9 A A A Pretium g 3.85 +.65 +20.3 «C FrankTemp-TempletonGIBondAdv 13 . 15 . . . +1 . 8 +5 . 0 + 5.3+11.0 A A A CoreLogic 3 2.35 +5. 3 5 +19.8 Oakmark Intl I 27.10 +.13 $.29.5 + 44.4 $.14.3$.22.5 A A A 4o Medidata 123.10 + 2 0.17 +19.6 RisDivA m 20. 81 +.09+20.5 +23.3 +14.1+14.3 E D E Mornittgstar Ownership Zone™ Oppenheimer HmFedlD 1 5.30 +2 . 4 9 +19.4 RisDivB m 18. 83 +.08+ 19.6 +22.1 +13.0+13.3 E E E WashBkg 1 7.00 +2 . 7 5 +19.3 O e Fund target represents weighted RisDivC m 18 . 74 +.08 +19.8 +22.4 +13.2+13.5 E D E Agnico g 3 0.52 +4. 6 6 +18.0 average of stock holdings SmMidValA m42.75 +.08 +31.9 +38.3 +13.7+19.4 A E D FstBcMiss 1 6.60 +2 . 3 7 +16.7 • Represents 75% of furtd's stock holdings Foreign SmMidValB m35.85 +.07+31.0 +37.1+12.7+18.4 B E E Exchange Losers CATEGORY Moderate Allocation PIMCO TotRetA m 10 . 90 -.01 -1.3 -0.3 +3.4 +7.8 C C 6 The dollar fell NAME L AST C H G %C H G MORNINGSTAR T Rowe Price Eqtylnc 32.39 +.13 $-24.1 +27.1 $-15.9$-16.7 C 8 8 RATING™ ** * yyyy GrowStk 49.50 +.52 +31.0 +34.8 +18.0 +21.7 A A A against the -4.19 -59.1 ParkerVsn 2.90 SwedLC22 44.88 -45.12 -50.1 ASSETS $39,633 million HealthSci 58.73 +.36 +42.5 +45.0 +31.0 +27.6 8 A A euro and other major currencies -10.79 -47.2 NQ Mobile 12.09 EXP RATIO 0.63% Vanguard 500Adml 161.69 +.52 +24.9 +27.1 +16.4+17.4 C B B as an index Repros wtA 18.00 -8.10 -31.0 Jeffrey Lager 500lnv 161.68 +.53 +24.8 +26.9 + 16.3+17.3 C 8 B MANAGER of purchasing -3.16 -24.3 Fusion-io 9.82 CapOp 45.70 +.11 +35.9 +45.2 +18.2+21.0 A A A SINCE 2011-03-01 managers Eqlnc 29.26 +.07 +23.6 +25.2 + 18.0+16.8 D A B RETURNS3-MO +3.4 suggested the Foreign Markets StratgcEq 28.60 +.12 +33.3 +40.1 + 20.4+22.1 A A 8 eurozone's YTD +16.8 TgtRe2020 27.02 +.06 +13.4 +16.0 + 10.0+13.7 8 A 8 NAME LAST CHG %CHG economic 1-YR +19.3 Tgtet2025 15.66 +.04 +15.2 +18.2 + 10.8+14.5 8 8 C recovery Paris + 15.03 + . 3 5 4,275.69 3-YR ANNL +12.9 TotBdAdml 10.72 -.01 -1.2 -0.9 + 2.9 +5.8 D D E London 6,713.18 + 38.70 + . 58 is showing 5-YR-ANNL +14.2 Totlntl 16.80 +.07 +14.4 +21.8 + 60+150 D E B few signs of Frankfurt 8,980.63 + 60.77 + . 6 8 TotStlAdm 44.44 +.17 $-26.4 +29.3 + 17.0+18.5 8 A A improvement. Hong Kong 22,835.82 -164.13 -.71 TOP 5HOLDINGS PCT Mexico -.75 Home Depot, Inc. TotStldx 44.43 +.17 +26.3 +29.2 + 16.8+18.4 8 A A 40,246.73 -305.86 3.35 Milan 19,152.93 +242.25 +1.28 USGro 27.05 +.24 $-27.2 +31.3 + 17.3+18.1 6 A C Boeing Co 2.65 Tokyo 14,486.41 + 60.36 + . 4 2 Welltn 38.41 +.08 +15.6 +17.4 $ -11.8 $-14.7 8 A A 2.39 Stockholm 1,297.39 + 5.77 + . 4 5 Amazon.com Inc Fund Footnotes. b - ree covering market costs 1$paid from fund assets. d - Deferred sales charge, or redemption Sydney + 16.90 + . 3 2 Chevron Corp 2.31 fee. f - front load (sales charges). m - Multiple feesarecharged, usually a marketing feeand either asales or 5,373.70 Zurich 8,233.15 + 18.59 + . 23 Wells Fargo & Co 2.29 redemption fee. Source: Mornngstac
CLOSE PVS. %CH. %YTD Crude Oil (bbl) 97.11 96.86 + 0.26 + 5 . 8 Ethanol (gal) 1.82 1.80 -0.28 -16.9 Heating Oil (gal) 2.90 2.92 -0.79 -4.8 Natural Gas (mm btu) 3.63 3.62 + 0.28 + 8 . 3 Unleaded Gas(gal) 2.59 2.55 +1.46 -7.9 FUELS
Gold (oz) Silver (oz) Platinum (oz) Copper (Ib) Palladium (oz)
CLOSE PVS. 1350.20 1333.90 22.79 22.58 1453.30 1436.70 3.26 3.27 746.80 745.10
%CH. %YTD +1.22 -19.4 +0.90 -24.5 +1.16 -5.6 -0.17 -10.4 + 0.23 + 6 . 3
CLOSE PVS. %CH. %YTD 1.33 1.32 + 0.76 + 2 . 2 1.10 1.11 -0.23 -23.3 4.40 4.43 -0.56 -37.0 Corn (bu) Cotton (Ib) 0.79 0.81 - 1.83 + 5 . 4 Lumber (1,000 bd ft) 351.40 350.20 +0.34 -6.0 Orange Juice (Ib) 1.22 1.21 + 0.62 + 4 . 7 Soybeans (bu) 13.10 13.10 -0.02 -7.7 Wheat(bu) 6.97 7.02 -0.75 -10.5 AGRICULTURE
Cattle (Ib) Coffee (Ib)
1YR. MAJORS CLOSE CHG. %CHG. AGO USD per British Pound 1.6202 +.0031 +.19% 1 .6036 Canadian Dollar 1.04 2 5 + .0032 +.31% . 9 9 40 USD per Euro 1.3802 +.0023 +.17% 1 . 2973 Japanese Yen 9 7.34 +. 0 1 + . 01 % 79 . 7 8 Mexican Peso 12.9 597 + .0068 +.05% 12.9777 EUROPE/AFRICA/MIDDLEEAST Israeli Shekel 3.5232 +.0031 +.09% 3.8637 Norwegian Krone 5.8890 —.0262 —.44% 5.7504 South Afncan Rand 9. 7563 —. 0271 —. 28% 8.7768 6. 3537 —. 0163 —. 26% 6.6842 Swedish Krona Swiss Franc .8922 +.0003 +.03% .9325 ASIA/PACIFIC Australian Dollar 1.0402 + .0006 +.06% .9 6 66 Chinese Yuan 6.0832 -.0031 -.05% 6.2487 Hong Kong Dollar 7.7536 +.0004 +.01% 7 .7505 Indian Rupee 61.460 -.161 -.26% 53.735 Singapore Dollar 1.2370 -.0017 -.14% 1.2220 South Korean Won 1063.14 +5.44 +.51% 1103.79 -.08 -.27% 2 9 .30 Taiwan Dollar 29.35
THE BULLETIN• FRIDAY, OCTOBER 25, 2013
CentralOregon fuel prices Price per gallon for regular unleaded gas and diesel, as posted Thursday at AAA Fuel Price Finder
(aaa.opisnet.comj. GASOLINE • Space Age,20635 Grandview Drive,
Bend............ $3.30 • Rnn's Oil,62980 U.S.
Highway 97, Bend............ $3.40 • Chevron,2005 U.S. Highway 97,
Redmond ....... $3.44 • Chevron,1745 N.E. Third St., Bend... $3.46 • Chevron,1095 S.E. Division St., Bend. $3.46 • Chevron,1501S.W. Highland Ave., Redmond ....... $3.46
aasora eeener anne Or en By Elon Glucklich The Bulletin
A Canadian telecommunications company is moving ahead with plans to build a small data center in Bend. Officials with Cascade Divide Enterprises filed planning documents with the city last week, outlining a proposal to build four, 5,600-squarefoot data pods, or wings, attached to the building at 213 S.W. Columbia St. The company, formerly called Navigata, bought the building in July 2012. The building used to house biopesticide company Suterra, before it moved to north-
government agencies that want to store large amounts of data in remote locations, a processcalled cloud computing. In the past, Cascade Divide hasstored data for large Canadian organizations like the Province of British Columbia andenergy company BC Hydro, the company has said. But it has pushed into the United States in recent years, said John Warta, Cascade Divide's chairman. Earlier this year, the company opened a 25,000-square-foot data center outside of Roseburg. The idea behind building in Oregon is to offer data
' Future Cascade Divide data center ~o 6I n ~
Si ps hAve co
ReedMarketRd. Greg Cross/The Bulletin
east Bend's Juniper Ridge in 2010. Cascade Divide offers data storage for companies and
storagefor companies across the West Coast, with equal accessto California, Oregon and Washington. But it's also meant to give data storage options for startup companies that want to locate in Bend, Warta told The Bulletin in an email. He said the first data pod in its Bend building could be operational as early as April. Eventually, Cascade Divide could install 10 to 12 data pods in the Columbia Street building, each filled with data racks and servers. "We will build them based on demand," Warta said, "so as we fill one up, we will start
• Chevron,3405 N.U.S. Highway97, Bend $3.48
another one." Managing the data center will create several information technology jobs, though Warta said it was difficult to tell how many at this point. "We expect to have several new employees in Bend," as the datacenter pods come online, he said. Navigata was operating fivedata centers across Canada before rebranding as Cascade Divide earlier this
year. Company officials are set to meet with the city on Nov. 7 to discuss the proposal. — Reporter: 541-617-7820 egluchlichC<bendbulletin.com
• Texaco,539 N.W. Sixth
St., Redmond.... $3.50
Madras......... $3.56 • Chevron,398 N.W.
price range: I'17 to 520 per sbare
Third St., Prineville........ $3.57
• Chevron,1210 U.S. Highway 97,
Madras......... $3.54 • Texaco,2409 Butler Market Road,
Bend............ $3.56 • Texaco,178 Fourth St.,
By Sarah Frier and Lee Spears
• Chevron,1001 Railway, Sisters .. $3.58 • Fred Meyer, 61535 U.S. Highway 97,
Bend ........... $3.60 • Fred Meyer,944 S.W. Ninth St.,
Redmond ....... $3.70 DIESEL • Chevron,1210 U.S. Highway 97,
Madras......... $3.96 • Chevron,2005 U.S. Highway 97,
Redmond ....... $3.96
Jessica J. Trevino/Detroit Free Press
Part of Ford's buildings are seen from the rooftop garden on the Ford Dearborn Truck Plant in Dearborn, Mich. The living roof has been on the building for 10 years and covers 10.4 acres.
"They're picking a slightly
e ca e aer, oI
Bank of America to cut 3,000 jobs Bank of America will cut roughly 3,000 jobs by the end of the
year as the numberof refinancing applications and troubled loans has fallen. It is part of larger industry pull back in re-
sponse to the changing housing market.
The country's second largest bank laid off 1,200 employees this
week, primarily from a unit that handles mort-
gage origination, company spokesmanTerry Francisco said. Hesaid the move is aresponse to a "significant" drop in refinancing applications that has been happening since the middle of this
NEW YORK — Twitter is seeking as much as $1.4 billion in the largest Internet initial public offering since Facebook, betting it can convince investors of its ability to turn 500 million tweets a day into profits. Twitter plans to sell 70 million shares at $17 to $20 each in the offering, according to a regulatory filing Thursday. That would value the San Francisco-based company at $10.9 billion, based on the 544.7 million common shares outstanding after the IPO.
ivin IOO Iawin S ran By Alisa Priddle Detroit Free Press
Ten years after Ford planted vegetation atop a massive truck assembly plant, the largest living roof in the U.S. is flourishing, and others have followed the automaker's lead. Ford was a pioneer a decade ago when it created a living roof on top of the Dearborn (Mich.) Truck Plant. It was a unique way to save on roofing materials and cooling costs while addressing water runoff and other ecological concerns. "Ford was incredibly coura-
geous and forward thinking when they evaluated and moved forward with a green roof," said Clayton Rush, manager of Xero Flor America, of Durham, N.C., whose parent company in Germany worked with Ford on the project. "They became a wellrecognized pioneer." The success of the truck plant roof prompted Ford to do more. A year ago, when a 2,500square-foot portion of Ford headquarters needed to be redone, the automaker turned a second time to water absorbing plants.
When Ford took the plunge, there were fewer than 50 living roofs in the U.S. Today, there are about 10,000 and growing, Rush said, with numerous companies supplying them. They adorn everything from doghouses and homes to commercial, government and academic buildings. Grasses now grow on the Empire State building; Nintendo headquarters in Redmond, Wash.; a FedEx facility at Chicago O'Hare International Airport; and a 7-acrespread atop the Javits Convention Center in New York.
AfterFord'slarge-scale project, the idea gained popularity, said Don Russell, who worked in Ford's environmental quality office in 2000, when the idea took root. "The rest of my career was giving presentations and responding to mail about it," he said. He retired in 2006. Rush said a living roof can last35 to 70 years,compared with conventional roofs that have to be replaced after 15 years, at a lot of cost and disruption. Vegetation keeps the roof, and the building it covers, cooler.
lower valuation to ensure that the IPO goes up on the first day of trading," Francis Gaskins, president of IPODesktop.com, said in an interview. "I would definitely buy them in the offering at this valuation." The 6-year-old short-messaging site, which draws more than 230 million monthly active users and has transformed the way people communicate, is taking advantage of renewed appetite for social-media stocks to sell a 13 percent stake. While the company has more than doubled revenue annually, it hasn't yet turned a profit and the pace of user gains is
slowing. Twitter is aiming to avoid the fate of Facebook, whose stock fell below its $38 debut price after its record $16 billion Internet IPO in May 2012, before finally rallying to close above that level in August.
year. Bank of America plans to make the bulk of the remaining reductions in its unit that handles troubled mortgag-
es, such asforeclosures
FTt: urged to investigate multilevel marketing firms By Stuart Pfeifer
or loan modifications, as
Los Angeles Times
an economic recovery has easedthe number
LOS ANGELES — Dozens of people have called on the Federal Trade Commission to investigate multilevel marketing, a controversial industry that includes companies such
of borrowers in distress.
Francisco said manyof the cuts affect contractors who were hired dur-
ing peak demand.
as Herbalife Ltd., Amway, Avon and others. In a letter delivered to the FTC's Washington offices Thursday, the group, led by Massachusetts attorney Douglas Brooks, urged the agency to crack down on
an industry it says preys on low-income andunemployed workers with false hopes of easy wealth. "The MLM industry has proved incapable of regulating itself, is rife with fraudulent and deceptive earnings
claims and has caused — and will continue to cause — untold financial harm and misery to the poorest and most vulnerableofthe consumers, whom the commission was formed toprotect,"the group's letter said.
In addition to an investigation of the industry, the group asked the FTC to implement rules that would require multilevel marketing companies to disclose the past earnings and attrition rates of its
— From wire reports
BEST OF THE BIZ CALENDAR DISPATCHES • Juniper Insurance has moved to 906 N.W. Harriman St. in Bend. Juniper lnsurance is an independent agencythat handles property and casualty insurance. • Maragas Winery will celebrate10 years of making wine with a celebration on Nov. 30 from 10 a.m.-6 p.m. Maragas will unveil its new line of wine, offer tastings of the first estate wine produced in Central Oregon andhavelive music at the event.
TODAY • How to Take Control of Your Time and Get More Out of Life: Learn strategies to help productivity, focus and efficiency, registration required; $65; 8-9:30 a.m.; webinar; info© simplifynw.com. MONDAY • Conversation with National Tour Association Chairman Mark Hoffman: Changing needs anddemographics of travelers, smaller-sized tour groups andworking with tour operators to increase business;
registration suggested; 10-11:30 a.m.; Phoenix Inn Suites Bend, 300 N.W. Franklin Ave.; 541317-9292, kristine@ VisitCentral0regon. com or www. visitcentraloregon.com. TUESDAY • Build a Professional Website for Your Business 2: Learn changes to improve the look and feel of your website; registration required; $129; Tuesdays through Nov. I9, 6-9 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College,2600 N.W.CollegeW ay,Bend;
541-383-7270. WEDNESDAY • Steps to Economic and Personal Success: Four-part series on employment readiness and empowering change; registration suggested; $88 for series; 5:308:30 p.m.; Eastlake Village Apartments, Community Room, 675 N.E Bellevue Drive, Bend; 54 I -923-1018. • How to Start a Business: Registration required; $29; 6-8 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, 2600
N.W.CollegeWay,Bend; 541-383-7290. NOV. 6 • iOS App Development 3- Game Development: Last class in the series; build games, learn animation, graphic elements and troubleshooting advanced knowledge of Xcode andObjectiveC or iOS App II; registration required; $179; Wednesdays through Nov. 20, 6-9 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, 2600 N.W.CollegeW ay,Bend; 541-383-7270.
• Launch Your Business: COCC's Small Business Development Center offers this course for local startup companies; helps business owners get started and develop a working plan; four onehour coaching sessions with Wednesday evening classes from Nov. 6to Dec. 4; preregistration required; $199; 6-9 p.m.; COCCChandler Building, 1027 N.W.Trenton Ave., Bend; 541-383-7290. NOV. 7 • Oregon Alcohol Server Permit training: Meets Oregon Liquor Control
541-385-6908. Commission minimum requirements to obtain • General Certificate an alcohol server permit; in Brewing information registration required; session: Learn about this $35; 9 a.m.; RoundTable new exam preparation Pizza, 1552 N.E. Third St., course to earn the Bend; 541-447-6384 or of Brewing www.happyhourtraining. Institute and Distilling General com. Certificate in Brewing • Oregon Geothermal (GCB) registration Working Group: required; free; 6-7:30 Discussion of geothermal p.m.; COCC Chandler Building, 1027 N.W. projects, power plant development, state Trenton Ave., Bend; and federal regulatory 54 I-383-7270. agencies and aroundtable For the complete calendar, session; open to the pick up Sunday's Bulletin public; 9 a.m.; The Environmental Center, 16 or visit bendbulletin. com/bizcal N.W. KansasAve., Bend;
ON PAGES 3&4. COMICS & PUZZLES ~ The Bulletin
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52" Mitsubishi TV, works Adopt a buddy! Adult Adopt a rescued kitten well, new bulb; stand, c ats/kittens over 6 or cat! Fixed, shots, DVD player incl. Free, mos., 2 for just $40! ID chip, tested, more! you haul! 541-480-7024 October only. Fixed, Nonprofit sanctuary at shots, ID chip, tested, 65480 78th St., Bend, Flower bulbs: Autumn more! Nonprofit group open Sat/Sun 1-5; crocus, grape hyacinth, a t 65480 7 8t h S t . , kitten foster home by etc. Pickup free at 2615 Bend, open Sat/Sun appt., call 815-7278. 202 1-5; other days by www.craftcats.org. Want to Buy or Rent SW 21st St., Redmond. appt. Photos & info: 541-389-8420, or like Free bagged leaves for www.craftcats.org. us on Facebook. BEND VET needs big g a rdenor compost. 541-389-8420, or like gun equipment,cement A ussie, M i n i AKC , us on Facebook. mixer & l o g s p litter 541-548-5667 red/black Tri, shots, 530-598-6004 wormed, parents on Need to get an To give away to senior site 541-598-5314 CASH for dressers, ad in ASAP? citizen home 7-yr-old dead washers/dryers Cat: Exotic s horthair 541-420-5640 loving male PomeraYou can place it female $25. nian. 541-382-4464 online at: Just bought a new boat? 541-279-3018 Sell your old one in the www.bendbulletin.com Chihuahua„maleteacup classifieds! Ask about our yTreehouse/Playhouse, ou disassemble& haul. 10 wks old, less than 1 Ib Super Seller rates! FREE! 541-647-0295 541-385-5809 $200. 541-815-3459 541-385-5809
Sales Southwest Bend
Sales Other Areas
A v e . , • Be n
Furniture & Appliances •
d• o r e g o n
Bicy c les & Accessories
Hot Tubs & Spas
s.l(/Jlll/': ~ Qk Chihuahua puppies, teacup, shots & dewormed, $250. 541-420-4403 Chihuahua/Yorkie mix, 2 males, $150.
$150 ea. Full warranty. Free Del. Also wanted, used W/D's 541-280-7355
2005 Maverick ML7 M ountain Bike, 1 5 "
Dog house, Igloo, exc Antique cond, 3'6" W x 2'10" Dining Set H, $60. 541-382-0114 18th century legs, Donate deposit bottles/ mahogany topcans to local all vol95"x46"x29"; unteer, non-profit resstyle cue, for feral cat spay/ 6 Chippendale chairs, $2770. neuter. Cans for Cats 541-639-3211 t railer at B end P et Express E, a c ross from Costco; or donate Mon-Fri at Smith Sign, 1515 NE 2nd; or at CRAFT in Tumalo. www.craftcats.org Doxie mix puppies, 8 weeks, 1st shot, very Drexei Heritage cute. $175. couch. 7 feet long. 541-390-8875
Very good condition, $400.
Call 503 781 5265
frame (small). Full suspension, Maverick s hock, S RA M X O
Northwest Spa Hot Tub, seats 8 people has cover, $400 or best offer. You haul! 541-385-0454
drivetrain & shifters, 9
4 Beautiful Gibson dishes, service for 10, perfect cond, $65. 541-389-1260 Buying Diamonds /Gold for Cash Saxon's Fine Jewelers 541-389-6655
speed rear cassette,
34-11, Avid Juicy disc BUYING TV, Stereo & Video Lionel/American Flyer brakes. Well t a ken trains, accessories. care of. $950. DirecTV - Over 1 4 0 541-408-2191. 541-788-6227. channels only $29.99 a month. Call Now! BUYING & SE L LING 242 Tnple savings! All gold jewelry, silver Exercise Equipment $636.00 in S avings, and gold coins, bars, Free upgrade to Ge- rounds, wedding sets, Proform Crosswalk 380 nie & 2013 NFL Sun- class rings, sterling siltreadmill like new $325 day ticket free for New ver, coin collect, vinobo. 541-408-0846 C ustomers! Star t tage watches, dental saving today! gold. Bill Fl e ming, 1-800-259-5140. 541-382-9419. • S k i Equipment (PNDC)
Eddie Bauer women's ski DISH T V Reta i ler. at jumpsuit, never worn, sz Starting $19.99/month (for 12 8, $100. 541-678-5407
Guns, Hunting & Fishing
mos.) & High Speed I nternet starting a t $14.95/month (where available.) SAVE! Ask About SAME DAY In-
Cemetery plot at Tumalo cemetery. A bargain at $450. 541-848-7436
stallation! CALL Now! Look What I Found! Yard Sale - Kitchen, 1966 Winchester mdl 70 ESTATE SALE You'll find a little bit of electronics, s porting Moving Sale + 1-800-308-1563. 30-06 w/scope, fired 2161 NW Redwood Ave. everything in goods, decor. 19699 New items from Etsy German Shorthair pups, (PNDC) 1x for sighting purAKC, parents on site, Classic Stallion Redmond The Bulletin's daily Mountaineer Way & Ebay store - Come poses, $700. Jerry, SAVE on Cable TV-In541-330-0277 Boots Fri. and Sat. 9-4 garage and yard sale follow signs. 9-3 Sat. do your Christmas 541-480-9005 Commercial ternet-Digital PhoneLadies size 7/2, Antiques, collectibles section. From clothes 10/26. 805-708-2847 shopping early! Huge Kittens, 8 weeks old, free upright Delfield Satellite. You've Got seldom worn, and household, to collectibles, from selection of handAmmo for SKS or AK-47, A C hoice! O ptions to good homes. 2 gold, 1 286 6000 Series Paid $1100; housewares to hardmade scarves 8 8 boxes O $25 box, obo. from ALL major serguns, jewelry, vintage tiger stripe. 541-815-3459 freezer, 20 cubic Sales Northeast Bend 541-241-9078 selling for $290. Christmas and Hummel. ware, classified is misc items. Almost vice providers. Call us feet, stainless, This sale given by always the first stop for new side-by-side 541-480-1199 B eretta 12 g a . , 0 / U , to learn more! CALL $1200. Farmhouse Estate cost-conscious KitchenAid refrigmod./full, S685. Good Today. 888-757-5943. Sales. consumers. And if ** FREE ** erator 8 Whirlpool 541-325-2691 Clawfoot antique tub, cond. $500.541-419-9961 (PNDC) See pics at you're planning your Garage Sale Kit dishwasher for sale Needs ref i nishing, farmhouseestatesales.com own garage or yard also. FRI 10/25 8 Place an ad in The Hidebed, full-sized, like Browning Citori 12 ga $1 95. 541-788-6004 sale, look to the clasSAT 10/26 from 8-12 Manx/Desert Lynx male new, rust brown color, engraved w/ pheasants 8 Bulletin for your gaComputers sifieds to bring in the 69550 Deer Ridge COWGIRL CASH kittens. Only two left. $500 obo. 541-408-0846 ducks, new unfired in Liquidation sale of B&B buyers. You won't find rage sale and reRd., Sisters case, $ 2450. J e rry,Computer ceive a Garage Sale First sh o t s and com p leteWe buy Jewelry, Boots, e verything must be Maytag ref r igerator, 541-480-9005 a better place 541-719-1314 Vintage Dresses & Kit FREE! worming in c luded. w orks g r eat, $ 7 5 . sold! 2 fridges, twin setup includes, desk. for bargains! More. 924 Brooks St. $125-$200. Kelly at $125. 541-306-6903 and full beds, chairs, CASH!! 541-410-5457 Call Classifieds: KIT I NCLUDES: 541-678-5162 541-604-0716 or sofas, w/d, pool table, For Guns, Ammo 8 541-385-5809 or Just bought a new boat? www getcowgirlcash com • 4 Garage Sale Signs 541-489-3237 Reloading Supplies. leather recliners, bar Call a Pro Maytag stove, digital Sell your old one in the email • $2.00 Off Coupon To 541-408-6900. stools, g r a ndfatherclassifiedobendbulletin.com 4-burner top. $75 Whether you need a Oriental shorthair feclassifieds! Ask about our Fish framed print, good Use Toward Your 541-410-5457 clock, exc. equip., linSuper Seller rates! Next Ad m ale, $ 1 0 0 obo ; q uality f rame, $ 3 0 Double Tap Firearms fence fixed, hedges ens, towels, robes, 541-385-5809 • 10 Tips For "Garage 541-279-301 8 282 (458)-206-4825 eves. 2075 NE Hwy. 20 lamps, furniture, tools, trimmed or a house Sale Success!" 541-977-0202 POODLE puppies, AKC. 257 GENERATE SOME generator, shopsmith. Sales Northwest Bend built, you'll find Buy/Sell/Trade/Consign Musical Instruments ALSO-7mo. M, $200; C hristmas and a n d EXCITEMENT Annual Garage S ale professional help in F, $250. 541-475-3889 H alloween dec o r , PICK UP YOUR IN YOUR Gamo Hunter 220, .177 Vima Lupwa Children's GARAGE SALE KIT at kitchen stuff, way too The Bulletin's "Call a Puppies! maltese poodle caliber pellet rifle, Yamaha Port a b le NEIGBORHOOD. Home in Africa Sat. Oct. much to list. Fri.Sat. 1777 SW Chandler scope. $150. G rand D G X exc . Plan a garage sale and Service Professional" - also 1 female yorkie/ Ave., Bend, OR 97702 9-5, 10/25-26, 67155 26, 8:30-3:30 at 440 NW maltese. Male $ 2 50 GREAT SOFA 541-647-7479 cond., many accesso- don't forget to adverDirectory 9'x28"h x 37"d. Sunburst St., B end. Congress. Quality stuff! Female $300. C a sh ries. $ 3 5 0 . Cal l tise in classified! 541-385-5809 Down feather with GUN SHOW (between Tumalo and only. 541-546-7909. 541-416-3695. 541-385-5809. Serv>ngCentral Oregon vnce 1903 Nov. 9th & 10th Sisters) follow signs Multi-family: Sat. 8 a.m. foam for support. Queensiand Heelers Deschutes Fairgrounds Golf, baby items, house3 back and 3 seat f rom Hwy 126 a n d hold misc. 2761 8 2779 Garage Sale Standard & Mini, $150 Buy! Sell! Trade! loose cushions. Fryrear Rd. or from NW Rainbow Ridge, end BULLETIN CLASSIFIEDS Seasonal & up. 541-280-1537 SAT. 9-5 • SUN. 10-3 Christmas Sale! Very comfy! $400. Hwy 20 and Central. of st. in Valhalla subdivis. Search the area's most Thurs-Sat, 10/24-25-26, www.rightwayranch.wor $8 Admission, 541-504-5224 comprehensive listing of 8am-4pm. Antique and 12 & under free! dpress.com classified advertising... OREGON TRAIL GUN collectibles, decorated Ray & Fran Johnson real estate to automotive, Christmas trees, hand- Rodent issues? Free SHOWS, 541-347-2120 adult barn/shop cats, merchandise to sporting ESTATE SALE or 541-404-1890 made crafts, crystal fixed, shots, s o me goods. Bulletin Classifieds glassware, old and new 1354 NW Elgin, Bend AD RUNS UNTIL THESOFA SELLS! Henry mini-bolt youth appear every day in the furniture. No clothes, no friendly, some n o t. Friday, Oct. 25 • Saturday, Oct. 26 .22, Bushnell scope, Will deliver. 389-8420 print or on line. junk!4504 SW Minson 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. $175. 541-390-1753 Call 541-385-5809 Rd., Powell ButteCall St. Bernard Puppies, (E/ginis two blocks south of Galveston www.bendbulletin.com Sue Dunn, 541-416-8222 1st shots, wormed. HANCOCK & H8R 243 single shot, just two houses east off 14th Street) $400. 541-977-4686 MOORE SOFA synthetic stock with Crowd control admittance numbers in salmon/coral cherings, $200. ren«ngenval oregon rmceee Vizsla AKC pups female issued at 8:00 a.m. Friday Get your nille fabric with dia541-749-0636 $1100; m a les, $950. Queen Bed, Two twin beds; Recliner; Chair 8 288 business active show & hunting mond pattern. Tradi- Marlin 1895 SS Guide Ottoman; Maple rocker; Small table and two Sales Southeast Bend tional styling w ith lines 541-367-8822 45/70, ported, sling, chairs; Hohner guitar; Rooster and other lamps; loose pillow back, night sights, ammo, Antique quilt; Fur Coat and fur stole; Mens HUGE SALE!! Moved, a ROW I N G Weimaraner Pups, exlnt down-wrapped seat n temperament, great fam- cushions, roll arms, as new $700. Springclothing and shoes; Christmas items; Hundreds downsized & cleaned ily & companion dogs. skirt, two matching of Records; DVDs and VCRs & CDs; Mirrors; the attic! 3 g eneraf ield X D 4 5 , n e w , Dgrk igalian soft leather with an ad in Parents ranch-raised; Iike pillows a n d chair, ottoman and lots of oil paintings by J. B. Johnson; Books, tions of treasures! Fri13+1, Pro Tech light, arm couch set. Excellent The Bulletin s water 8 hunt. Females, c overs. L i k e n ew baskets, scissors, sewing supplies, crochet day & Saturday (25th/ 2 high cap. mags, all coneiiotr no tears, $350. Please leave mes- condition. $1 500. access., in box, plus hooks; yarn; fabric on rolls and fat quarters; 26th only) 8am-2pm. "Call A Service stens. Very comfortsage, 541-562-5970. thread, needles; embroidery hoops; quilted pil- 61160 Manhae Ln, off Galco leather holster, 541-526-1332 able Was $1600 new, Professional" and ammo. $700. Call ooer ng for only low tops-ready to finish; Patterns; Paper goods; SE 15th, Bridges sub$700 Directory Pillow forms and poly fill; Bath and beauty sup- dwision. 541-815-8345. W estinghouse side x 541-000-0000 plies; Lots and lots of Linens; Glass floats; Lislde 26 cu f t r efrlg Ruger MKI, 308 Win, 2x7 ons Vests and pins; Small desk; Two small 290 Sizing Down Sale$150 541 410 5457 scoPe, like new, $595 dressers; other small furniture pieces; Tools In- Sales Redmond Area A little bit of everything! Item Priced at: Y o ur Total Ad Cost onl: 541-604-5115 clude; Hammers, screwdrivers, wrenches, PliFri-Sat, 10/25-26, 9-5, 212 • Under $500 $29 ers; Socket sets; Angle Grinder; Milwaukie drill; HUGE Garage Sale. 18589 McSwain Drive, Whoodle puppies, 12 Springfield XDS .45, 2 Antiques & Drills; Bench Band Saw; Reciprocating saw; 1110 NW Spruce Ave. wks, 1st shots, wormed, • $500 to $999 $39 in Sisters. magazines, o r iginal 3 males, $900 each. Collectibles Belt/Disc Sander; Sander; Jig Saw;!0 gallon air In alley behind house case and paperwork. • $1000 to $2499 $49 541-410-1581 compressor; Work tool bench; and lots more; on Very clean. $450. Call 1 2 t h . Fri - Sun Yard Sale - Practically • $2500 and over $59 1881P $5 Gold Piece, 503-320-3008 Sets of dishes; Lots of Electrical kitchen appli- 9:00-5:00. giving things away!! Yorkie mix males, (2), almost uncirculated, ances; Clay Pigeons and thrower; Aladdin Cal9am-dark, Sat-Sun, $150 each. Includes up to 40 words of text, 2" in length, Thompson Center Arms cite Lamp; other oil lamps; Patio Table and Moving Sale Fri-Sat, 9-5. 17466 Ivy Lane, Sisters $400. 541-410-2225 541-771-2606 muzzleloader, 50 cal with border,full color photo,bold headline Swing; Yard decor; Three bird baths; Wishing Household, furniture, linW ell; Craftsman Mower; Honda Tiller; G a s ens, tools 8 much more. Yard sale S at . o n ly Yorkie puppy, 8 week The Bulletin reserves New Englander, exclnt • The Bulletin, • The Cent ral OregonNickelAds shape, $295. weed Eater; Tools for the garden; Small wind- 3824 SW Reindeer Ave, 10-4 near Smith Rock, cute, playful male. Shots, the right to publish all 541-419-1604 No early sales! tail docked, ready now! ads from The Bulletin • Central Oregon Marketplace ~ bendbulletin.com mill; Small wheelchair; Bath bench; 6 gallon 9140 N E C r o oked newspaper onto The crock; Flour mill; and Thousands of small use- Moving Sale! Furn. tools, River D r . An t ique$700. 541-536-3108 Wanted: Collector Bulletin Internet web541-385-5809 able items!!! Hand/ed by .... kitchen items. garden art, chairs & radios, lots Yorkie pups AKC, sweet, site. seeks high quality Deedy's Estate Sales Co. LLC too much to list. Fri-Sat of books some winter adorable, potty training, 2 fishing items. "Privateparty merchandiseonly - excludespets& livestock, autos, Rvs, 54I -419-4742 days • 541-382-5950 eves 8-5, 15775 SW Salmon coats, small c h est boys, 2 girls, $450 & up. Call 541-678-5753, or motorcycles,boats, airplanes,andgarage salecategories. www.deeedysestafesaies.com Semeg central oregonstnce 1903 503-351-2746 Rd, Crooked River Ranch freezer, lots of misc. Health guar.541-777-7743 4 GENERATIONS
SELL YOURSOFA o PO'
TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 5 41-385-580 9
D2 FRIDAY, OCTOBER 25, 2013•THE BULLETIN
5 5 II I l
gINIPoP(o a ll- I)(gl(G
AD PLACEMENT DEADLINES Monday • • . •
• • • . • • 5:00 pm Fri • • • • • • • .Noon Mon.
Tuesday. • • • Wednesday • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • Noon Tuese Thursday • • •• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • Noon Wed. Friday. • • • • •• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • Noon Thurs. Saturday RealEstate.. . . . . . . . . . 1 1 :00 am Fri. Saturday • . • •. . . . 3 : 00 pm Fri. Sunday.. • • • • . • • • 5:00 pm Fri •
REMEMBER: Ifyou have lost an animal, don't forget to check
The Humane Society Bend 541-382-3537 Redmond 541-923-0882 P 1 e llle 541-447-717$; or Craft Cats 541-389-8420.
Housekeeping We are looking for two part-time Housekeepers. The Housekeeping per470 son is r esponsible for daily c leaning Domestic & and other h ouseIn-Home Positions keeping projects as including Caregiver - I have 20 yrs assigned, floor a n d c a r pet experience & excellent care, and a s sists references. 530-409-5068 with general kitchen duties. (variable) 476 Qualifications Employment •Ability to perform all Opportunities housekeeping classification duties reACCOUNTING quired. CPA, EA, or LTC with 5 •Knowledge and fayears' tax preparation miliarity with comexperience. Needs to mercial cle a ning p repare taxes a n d equipment helpful. manage o f f ice in •Works with a cusBurns OR for an ab- tomer service and sentee owner. Hous- s afe-oriented a t t i ing provided. Possibil- tude. ity of easy terms to •Ability to stand, walk purchase the b u si- and bend the majorness. Salary to be ity of the workday, negotiated. Mail re- with some climbing sume to 30886 Eben o f ladders i s r e Ray Ln, Burns, OR quired. 97720 •Ability to deal with the needs of the deAdd your web address partment on a daily to your ad and readbasis. ers on The Bu//etin's •H igh school d i web site, www.bendploma or equivalent bulletin.com, will be is desired but not able to click through required. Food automatically to your H andlers card o r website. ability to acquire one w ithin 30 d ays i s necessary. Dentists and Dental Assistants needed Part-Time: part-time Nov. 2-3 (Sat-Sun) at employees do not Bend Armory to proaccrue benefits such vide dental exams as paid time off and and treatment to Namay not participate tional Guard soldiers. in the group health All equipment and programs. supplies provided at
Employment Opportunities Realtor
Seeking Principal Broker. Oceanfronts, 10 yr. est a blishment. chasing products or I Fractional - $3 million services from out of inventory, Sale, Com- I the area. Sending mission Bonus. Call c ash, checks, o r Pres 541-921-8000 I credit i n f o rmation
needed at 6-doctor small animal and
I I I I may be subiected to FRAUD. I more informaI For tion about an adver- I I tiser, you may call I the Oregon State I Attorney General'sI Co n s umerI I Office Protection hotline at I I 1-877-877-9392. I ii g
equine veterinary practice located in Redmond. Wage depends on experience Benefits include medical, retirement, vacation and sick LTl~e Bulleti leave. Some evenings and Saturdays. Please submit TRUCK DRIVER CDL needed; doubles resume and handwrit325 ten cover letter to: endorsement & good Place a photoinyourprivate party ad PRIVATE PARTY RATES driving record required. Box 20419746 for only $15.00 perweek. Hay, Grain & Feed Starting at 3 lines Local haul; home every c/o The Bulletin *UNDER '500 in total merchandise dayi Truck leaves & PO Box 6020, OVER '500in total merchandise First quality Orchard/Timreturns to Madras, OR. Bend, OR 97708 othy/Blue Grass mixed 7 days.................................................. $10.00 4 days.................................................. $18.50 Call 541-546-6489 or hay, no rain, barn stored, 14 days................................................ $16.00 7 days.................................................. $24.00 $230/ton. Patterson Ranch ROOFERS 541-419-1125. *Must state prices in ad with experience, 14 days.................................................$33.50 Sisters, 541-549-3831 needed. 28 days.................................................$61.50 Garage Sale Special Looking for your next Call River Roofing, (call for commercial line ad rates) employee? 4 lines for 4 days ................................. Looking for your 541-316-7663 Place a Bulletin help next employee? wanted ad today and Place a Bulletin Find exactly what reach over 60,000 help wanted ad A Payment Drop Box is available at CLASSIFIED OFFICE HOURS: you are looking for in the readers each week. today and Bend City Hall. CLASSIFICATIONS MON.-FRI. 7:30 a.m.- 5:00 p.m. Your classified ad CLASSIFIEDS reach over will also appear on B ELOW MARKED WITH A N (*) 60,000 readers bendbulletin.com SALES each week. REQUIRE PREPAYMENT as well which currently Your classified ad receives over 1.5 as any out-of-area ads. The Bulletin will also million page views bendbulletin.ccm reserves the right to reject any ad at appear on every month at ProBuild is c urrently bendbulletin.com no extra cost. any time. is located at: seeking an e x penwhich currently Bulletin Classifieds enced Outside Sales 1777 S.W. Chandler Ave. receives over Get Results! Representative for our Call 385-5809 Bend, Oregon 97702 1.5 million page Bend, OR location at or place views every 63153 Nels Anderson. your ad on-line at This position will be remonth at no PLEASENOTE:Checkyour ad for accuracy the first day it appears. Please call tts immediately if a correction sponsible for sales and bendbulletin.com extra cost. customer service at the is needed. We will gladly accept responsibility for one incorrect insertion. The publisher reserves the right Bulletin to accept or reject any ad at anytime, classify and index any advertising based on the policies of these c ustomer's site a n d base. Classifieds Just too many Send resumes to: generating new sales newspapers. The publisher shall not be liable for any advertisement omitted for any reason. Private Party Dentists $510/day Get Results! with customers. This email@example.com Classified ads running 7 or more days will publish in the Central Oregon Marketplace each Tuesday. RDA or CDA collectibles? Call 541-385-5809 position offers great $188/day or place your ad compensation and exdmarquez@reaNIGHT ATTENDANT on-line at Sell them in benefits! If inchouthealthcare.com Whispering Winds Re- cellent Misc. Items Misc. Items g Medical Equipment • Fuel 8 Wood • bendbulletin.com terested, please apply The Bulletin Classifieds or call (800) tirement is seeking a online at 409-2563 x1219 person to work t he htt://www. robuild.com/ Wanted- paying cash All year Dependable 341 night shift (10 p.m. to 541-385-5809 Home Security Menu/Careers for Hi-fi audio & stuFirewood: Seasoned 7 a.m.) Ful l -time, Horses & Equipment System 2GIG dio equip. Mclntosh, Lodgepole, Split, Del. Get your part-time and on-call Brand new installed J BL, Marantz, D y Bend: 1 for $195 or 2 positions a v a ilable. Pressroom business by AbbaJay innaco, Heathkit, Sanfor $365. Cash, Check Moving,must give away Duties include light Nlght Supervisor cludes 2 hour insui, Carver, NAD, etc. or Credit Card OK. to qualified homes, 3 laundry, misc. office quality Arab mares, not stallation and one 541-420-3484. The Bulletin, located in beautiful Bend, OrCall 541-261-1808 (Similar to illustration) work, able to respond b roke. P l e ase cal l a ROW I N G year basic security egon, is seeking a night time press superviPride Go-Go to resident emergenIntermountain Wood En- 541-447-1522 sor. We are part of Western Communications, service. $375. 3-wheel scooter c ies if need e d . 261 ergy Seasoned, split: Inc. which is a small, family owned group con(Valued at $850) with an ad in with upgrades, 345 Lodgepole, $175; JuniFormer caregiving ex541-382-3479 sisting of seven newspapers: five in Oregon Medical Equipment absolutely like brand per $185; Oak, $275, all The Bulletin's perience helpful, but Livestock & Equipment and two in California. Our ideal candidate will new, hardly used prices are per cord. Pre"Call A Service not required. Apply in manage a small crew of three and must be $495. 541-548-5667 mium wood & excellent person to: WhisperNubian Goats able t o l e ar n o u r e q uipment/processes Professional" Pool table, composition service! 541-207-2693 ing Winds, 2920 NE 2 O $75each. quickly. A hands-on style is a requirement for Directory top, burgundy color, Conners Ave., Bend. 541-548-0501 our 3 4/a tower KBA press. Prior management/ Juniper or Lodgepole or $75. 541-408-4416 Pre-employment drug leadership experience preferred. In addition to Pine (some Hemlock)- Quality breeding age Driver Needed. Night testing required. our 7-day-a-week newspaper, we have nusplit & delivered, York gilt, $300. s hift, apply a t O w l Makita 16-inch circular Cut, merous commercial print clients as well. Be$200/cord (delivery inPeople Look for Information 541-548-0501 Taxi, 1919 NE 2nd, Go-Go Elite Travelb eam s aw , $ 2 0 0 . • I sides a competitive wage and benefit pro1 cluded). 541-604-1925 Bend. After 5pm. No About Products and ler 3-wheel scooter, 541-410-2225 gram, we also provide potential opportunity for Services Every Day through Model SC40E, under Shindaiwa G1000 Gen- You cut wood available BULLETIN CLASSIFIEDS phone calls please. advancement. warranty, like new Meet singles right now! for $35/cord. Bend lo- Search the area's most LOG TRUCK DRIVERS The Bulletin Claaaiffeds If you provide dependability combined with a erator, less than 25 hrs condition, used 2 No paid o p erators, comprehensive listing of cation. 541-382-3733 positive attitude, are able to manage people usage, asking $ 350. for logging company times. Health forces just real people like classified advertising... and schedulesand are a team player, we 541-318-0292 in Florence, OR. Exyou. Browse greet- sale. Purchased from real estate to automotive, perience would like to hear from you. If you seek a r e q uired, Advanced Mobility ings, exchange mes264 merchandise to sporting stable work environment that provides a great Gardening Supplie~ CDL, current medical sages and c o nnect July, 2013 for $1295; goods. Bulletin Classifieds place to live and raise a family, let us hear Snow Removal Equipment c ard. G reat pay & selling for $795 obo. & Equipment live. Try it free. Call appear every day in the from you. benefits. Year-round, 541-480-2700 now: 8 7 7 -955-5505. print or on line. Contact Al Nelson, Pressroom Manager at Toro snowblower, long-term em p loypattym51@Q.com Production (PNDC) anelsonOwescompapers.com with your comBarkTurfSoil.com Call 541-385-5809 ment. Great p/ace to 4 hp, $100. Supervisor 541-410-5457 www.bendbulletin.com live! 54 1 -997-8212 plete r e sume, r e ferences a n d sa l a ry Tree Top has an history/requirements. No phone calls please. PROMPT D E LIVERY Food Service - Bruno's opportunity for you Drug test is required prior to employment. The Bulletin Grocery/U-bake 541-389-9663 Sereeg Ce 1 el Oegen eeee 1903 is taking at our Prosser plant. EOE. apps for Cashier & Pizza As Production 375 Maker. Apply: 1709 NE Supervisor you will Craftsman mower, 54/~ Meat & Animal Processing 6th, Bend. No phone calls ensure lines run efhp with bag, $100. Millwrights - Bright Wood Corp. ficiently, maintain 541-410-5457 GRASS-FED L o wline Housekeeper - Private quality, and mentor ge4eel oeolfobfe$$oerwebtltef Call 54I 3855809 topromote yoor service Advertisefor28daysstartingct tl(0lflesspeootfoeko We are looking for experienced Honda Yardman mower Angus steer. Natural. homes cleaning team staff. For job details MOULDER OPERATORS & SET UP people, with bag, 5 4/a hp, $1.40/lb., 900 lbs. ap- member needed, week and to apply, visit as well as entry level stacker positions. $125. 541-410-5457 prox. half or whole. days only. No week- http://www.treetop.co You dictate and pay ends, eves or holidays. m/JobSearch.aspx Appliance Sales/Repair Handyman Landscaping/Yard Care 541-815-0015 SUPER TOP SOIL Entry level positions starting at $10.00 per cut 8 w rapped. Will www.hershe soitandbark.com hour. Moulder/Set Up pay rates up to$16.00 eliver p r oduct t o Johnson Brothers Home Repairs, Remod NOTICE: Oregon Land- Screened, soil & com- d entral Oreg o n . depending on experience. Medical, dental, TV & Appliance. els, Tile, Carpentry scape Contractors Law post Registered Nurses m i x ed , no C vision, life insurance and vacation available The Builder's Choice. Finish work, M a inte (ORS 671) requires all rocks/clods. High hu- 541-947-5435 after standard qualification requirements for nance. CCB¹168910 businesses that a d541-382-6223 mus level, exc. f or One-quarter grass fed Community Counseling Solutions is accepting each. Bright Wood is an equal opportunity emwww.ionnsonbrotnerstv.com Phil, 541-279-0846. vertise t o pe r form flower beds, lawns, beef available. $3/Ib, applications for Registered Nurses to work at ployer and we p erform our own on-site Landscape Construc- gardens, straight cut & wrapped. Rolled Juniper Ridge located in John Day, OR. pre-employment drug screening. You must tion which includes: s creened to p s o i l. corn added as suppleIBuilding/Contracting pass a p r e-employment drug screening. Heating/Cooling p lanting, decks , Bark. Clean fill. DeJuniper Ridge is a Secure Residential Treatment. 541-382-3733 Please apply in person in the Personnel Dept. fences, arbors, liver/you haul. ment Facility providing services to individuals NOTICE: Oregon state to complete an application. water-features, and in- 541-548-3949. Bend Heating 8 with a severe mental illness. These positions 383 law r equires anyone stallation, repair of irSheefmetal, inc. provide mental health nursing care, including who contracts for Produce & Food We are located in the Madras Industrial Park. rigation systems to be CCB¹08653 medication oversight, m edication r elated construction work to Bright Wood Corporation —Personnel Dept., licensed w i t h the 541-382-1231 treatment, follows physician's prescriptions be licensed with the Lost & Found • THOMAS ORCHARDS Landscape Contrac335 NM/Hess St., Madras, OR 97741 and procedures, measures and r ecords Construction Contrac- www.bendheating.com Kimberly, Oreqon tors Board. This 4-digit patient's general physical condition such as tors Board (CCB). An Found Cat, black w/white 541-934-2870 n umber is to be i npulse, temperature and respiration to provide active license Just bought a new boat? cluded in all adver- markings on face/paws, Fruit stand will be Instructor daily information, educates and trains staff on means the contractor Sell your old one in the Woodside area 1st week open through tisements which indimedication administration, and ensures docuis bonded & insured. classifieds! Ask about our cate the business has of Oct. 541-389-4012 Monday, Nov. 4 OSU-Cascades, in Bend, is r ecruiting for Verify the contractor's Super Seller rates! mentation is kept according to policies. a bond,insurance and Found in Madras small APPLES OUT OF BIN: part-time Instructors to teach on a term by 541-385-5809 CCB l i c ense at workers c o mpensa65c per lb. Red Deliterm basis for the 2013/2014 academic year. www.hirealicensedcream-colored, longThis position works with the treatment team to tion for their employcious, Golden Delicious, These are fixed-term appointments, w/recontractor.com haired, female dog promote recovery from mental illness. This ees. For your protecnewal at the discretion of the Dean. Courses Cameo, Pinata, Ambroor call 503-378-4621. Landscaping/Yard Care tion call 503-378-5909 with p i n k col l a r. position includes telephone consultation and to be taught may include EXSS 444 Adapted sia, Granny Smith. Fuji. The Bulletin recom541-475-3889 crisis intervention in the facility. or use our website: Physical Activity, EXSS 323 Biomechanics, or mends checking with BRING CONTAINERS! www.lcb.state.or.us to EXSS 385 Therapeutic Exercise, in the Exerthe CCB prior to conset of keys on Closed Tues. & Wed. Qualified applicants must have a valid Oregon check license status FOUND: cise and Sport Science program. lanyard, key fob had open Thurs. thru Mon. tracting with anyone. Zoo/"f z Registered Professional Nurse's license at the before contracting with uaEiip Some other t r ades b een r un over . 10 a.m.-4 p.m. only. Q time of appointment, hold a valid Oregon the business. Persons also req u ire addi- L'auri g tfr e r',o. Salary is commensurate with education and See us on Facebook driver's license and pass a criminal history doing land s cape 541-383-7603 experience. Required qualifications: MS, MA, t ional licenses a nd background check. maintenance do not Found Siamese Cat, De- & Bend Farmers Marcertifications. Managing DPT, or Ph.D. (preferred) Exercise Science or ket on Wed., 3-7p.m. r equire an L C B schutes River Woods. a closely related field, and evident commitCentral Oregon Wages dependent upon education and experi cense. Call 541-318-3319. ment to cultural diversity & educational equity. Landscapes ence, but will be between $48,000 to $72,000. Debris Removal Call a Pro Preferred qualifications include teaching expeSince 2006 Nelson Lost "Duffy" big black Whether you need a Please visit t h e C o mmunity C ounseling rience at the college or university level and a Landscaping & male cat, friendly, & JUNK BE GONE demonstrable commitment to promoting and Solution website for an application or contact fence fixed, hedges Fall Clean Up Maintenance charming, may need I Haul Away FREE Don't enhancing diversity. track it in all Winter Nina Bisson at 541-676-9161 or P.O. Box 469, Serving Central medical at t e ntion. trimmed or a house For Salvage. Also •Leaves Heppner, OR 97836-9161. Overtree Ranch area. Oregon Since 2003 For consideration to teach Winter 2014 appliCleanups & Cleanouts built, you'll find •Cones 541-728-0258 Residental/Commercial Mel, 541-389-8107 cations should be received by Nov. 30, 2013. • Needles professional help in For all other terms, applications will be ac• Debris Hauling Sprinkler Blowoufs Lost on Reed Mkt., 2 toy The Bulletin's "Call a Accounting cepted online throughout this academic year. Schnauzers both males, SprinklerRepair I Domestic Services 1 curly silver, 1 copper Service Professional' Winter Prep To review posting and apply, go to website: Maintenance silver; answer to Reggie •Pruning Directory A ssisting Seniors a t http://oregonstate.edu/jobs and review post• Fall Clean up & J ackson. REWARD! Serving Central Oregon since 1903 •Aerating Home. Light house541-385-5809 ing number 0010921. •Weekly Mowing 541-480-7594 •Fertilizing keeping & other serAccounting Position Available & Edging v ices. Licensed & Reports to the Controller OSU is an AA/EOE. •Bi-Monthly & Monthly Bonded. BBB CertiCompost Sawmill Supervisor Maintenance fied. 503-756-3544 Reception/Accounts Receivable Clerk Applications •Bark, Rock, Etc. RoseburgForest Products Company, a Use Less Water leader in the wood products industry, is The right person for this position will be the $$$ SAVE $$$ ~Leedeee 15 Electrical Services seekingto fill a Supervisor positionin our initial face and voice of The Bulletin for Improve Plant Health •Landscape Dillard Complex. Construction employees and customers coming into the Mike Dillon Electric Advertising Account Executive building or calling by phone. This accountElectrical troubleshoot- 2014 Maintenance •Water Feature The Responsibilities are: Provide leadership in Rewardingnew business deve/opment Installation/Maint. ing department position includes various ing, Generator systems, Package Available •Pavers safety and quality; Set clear expectations for administrative duties as well as the posting new panel installations. crewmembers; Drive safety improvements; The Bulletin is looking for a professional and 24 yrs exp/ Lic./ Bonded Weekly, Monthly & •Renovations and reporting of a c counts receivable, driven Support the company's vision and values; Sales and Marketing person to help our •Irrigations Installation ¹192171 503-949-2336 One Time Service deposit preparation and management of the Implement continuous improvement; Maintain customers grow their businesses with an cash register. T hi s p o s ition r e quires Senior Discounts focus on customer needs; Strive to increase expanding list of broad-reach and targeted EXPERIENCED experience in basic accounting, Excel and Bonded & Insured quality and efficiency; Interpret/enforce comproducts. This full-time position requires a Flooring Commercial general office functions. 541-815-4458 background in c onsultative sales, territory pany policies and procedures; and Coordinate & Residential LCB¹8759 production activities between departments. management and aggressive prospecting skills. Prestige Hardwood We are looking for a team player with a Two years of media sales experience is Flooring, inc. Senior Discounts The Minimum Qualifications are: Prefer colpositive, professional attitude and strong preferable, but we will train the right candidate. 541-383-1613 Painting/Wall Covering 541-390-1466 www.prestlgehardwoodslte.com lege degree or prior supervisory experience; customer service skills. The right person CCB¹154136 Same Day Response WESTERN PAINTING Comprehensive knowledge of a l l S a wmill will be detail oriented, great at multi-tasking, The p o sition i n c ludes a comp etitive CO. Richard Hayman, machine centers; Excellent problem solving and able t o a d apt t o u s in g m u ltiple compensation package including benefits, and rewards an aggressive, customer focused a semi-retired paint- and communication skills; Good at multi-taskcomputer software applications as well as Good classified ads tell I Han dyman ing and organizational skills; Must be availsalesperson with unlimited earning potential. ing contractor of 45 the web. Must be able to communicate well the essential facts in an years. S m a l l J o bs able for shift work schedules; PC operation both verbally and in writing with customers ERIC REEVE HANDY interesting Manner. Write Email your resume, cover letter (Word, Excel, etc.); Ability to coach and lead a Welcome. Interior & and co-workers. This is a full-time position SERVICES. Home & from the readers view- not diverse workforce; and desire to advance. and salary history to: Exterior. c c b ¹ 5184. with benefits. Mon.-Fri., 7:30 a.m.-4:30 p.m. Commercial Repairs, the seller's. Convert the Jay Brandt, Advertising Director 541-388-6910 Carpentry-Painting, facts into benefits. Show 'brandtObendbulletin.com We offer a competitive salary and benefits Pressure-washing, If you are interested in joining our OI' the reader how the item will package. For mo r e de t ails g o to Honey Do's. On-time Tile/Ceramic • accounting team, please e-mail your help them in someway. Roseburga.iapplicants.com and if interested, drop off your resume in person at promise. Senior resume to hwestObendbulletin.com 1777 SW Chandler, Bend, OR 97702; This please apply on line and attach a cover letter Discount. Work guarBaptista Tile and resume. prior to Oct. 31, 2013. Or mail to PO Box 6020, Bend, OR 97708. advertising tip anteed. 541-389-3361 & Stone Gallery Human Resources No phone inquiries please. brought to youby or 541-771-4463 CCB¹19421 Roseburg Forest Products Co. No phone calls or resume drop-offs please. 541-382-9130 Bonded & Insured The Bulletin AN EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER EOE/Drug Free workplace EOE / Drug Free Workplace CCB¹181595 www.baptistatile.com
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Extra chances? You can't please everyone all the time By FRANK STEWART Tribune Content Agency
"You and your 'extra chances,'" a club player said to me. "You write about 'echelon' plays — getting two chances for the contract — but when I try that, I give myself an extra chance to go down." My complainant had been declarer at 3NT, and West led a heart. South won with the jack and knew he could succeed easily if the diamond finesse won. "But I saw an extra chance, fool that I was," South said. "I took the AK of clubs. If the queen fell from East, I would have four clubs, three spades, a diamond and a heart. And sure enough, West played the deuce and seven, and East followed with the four and queen!"
dealer. What is your opening call? ANSWER: The hand is worth an opening bid. It has three defensive tricks and plenty of high spot cards. (A hand such as A 3 2, K 3, A 4 3 2, J 4 3 2 would be a more questionable opening.) As to which suit to open, expert opinion would be divided. I generally open one club with this pattern. I suspect a slight majority of experts would open one diamond. South dealer N-S vulnerable
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ANSWER TO PREVIOUS PUZZLE L A C E u P S
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PUZZLE BY MANGESH GHOGRE AND DOUG PETERSON
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36 Organ that may 5 5G r eenland native be caught 3 P r o be, with "into" 38 Rural-urban 56 "Al ly MCBeal" 4 Fe d s concerned transition area lawyer with returns 41 Sent by 57 Welcome 5 Pro concerned 44 Missionary's 58 D- D ay city with returns target 59 York et al.: Abbr. 6 Expressions of 46 Gem mined 61 Leg a l Drg. wonder mostly in 62 One of the Poor 7 Two-figure Australia Clares sculpture 49 All smiles 63 Memorable Giant 8 Dramatic 53 HBO series set in 64 Orthodontist's revelations New Orleans concern 9 Medieval helmet 10 Novel that begins ANSWER TO PREVIOUS PUZZLE: in the Marquesas C H I C P T R A P B U F F Islands 11 Bug for payment L E NA A R U B A O K I E 12 Member of the EA S T T I B E R S E X Y genus Anguilla F L OW E R P E T A L S 13 Not straight SOrt OT O E S A Y S N O 19 Legion 29 Grub A N I MA L N E O N H A D 21 Richard Df "A 31 Legal Summer Place" M E T A L S T A P L E O M E appurtenance? 24 Worry B E A N H I E S P A N 32 Barbary 26 Kurdish relative 33 Medium L D L K N I F E P L E A T S 27 n e r ve 37 Rich dessert E L I N U N S L O A T H E 28 Hammer parts 39 "Hold it!" S E A T E D W O L F 30 More jargony 40 Quote, part 3 S W I T C H P L A T E S 42 "... Tis a pageant / 33 Salty bagful 34"Don Juan Z I N G S T O O P R A V I T o keep f a l DeMarco" A T I T T O R M E E D E N gaze": "Othello setting 43 c o ffee P O P S S P E E D R A N K 35 Bit of checkpoint 45 They can be 10/25/1 3 xwordeditor(eaol.com deception wound up 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 47 Green shade 4B Hosp. readout 14 15 16 50 Incentives to cooperate 17 18 19 51 Tee sizes: Abbr. 5 2 "It's !" : 2D 21 22 ballgame cry 23 24 25 26 2 7 28 54 Quote, part 4 58 Goes right, e.g. 29 30 31 32 60 It sometimes results in a 33 3 4 35 36 37 38
Another championship! Another payday!
02013 Tnbune Content Agency, LLC All Rights Reserved.
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J umbles: BRICK LA U G H NAT I V E BET R A Y AnSWer: The non-8moke(8 met With the SmOkerS toCLEAR THE AIR
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DOWN 1 British singer/songwriter Lewis
By Jacob Stulberg (c)2013 Tribune Content Agency, LLC
TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 541-385-5809
Houses for Rent General
THE BULLETIN•FRIDAY, OCTOBER 25 2013
Manufactured/ Mobile Homes
Motorcycles & Accessories
LOT MODEL LIQUIDATION Prices Slashed Huge Savings! 10 Year conditional warranty. F air H o using A c t Finished on your site. 528 which makes it illegal Victory TC 2002, ONLY 2 LEFT! to a d v ertise "any Loans & Mortgages runs great, many Redmond, Oregon preference, limitation 541-548-5511 accessories, new or disc r imination JandMHomes.com WARNING tires, under 40K The Bulletin recombased on race, color, miles, well kept. Rent /Own religion, sex, handimends you use cau$5000. tion when you procap, familial status, 3 bdrm, 2 bath homes 541-771-0665 marital status or na- $2500 down, $750 mo. vide personal OAC. J and M Homes information to compa- tional origin, or an in541-548-5511 tention to make any nies offering loans or credit, especially such pre f e rence, ATVs limitation or discrimithose asking for advance loan fees or nation." Familial stacompanies from out of tus includes children state. If you have under the age of 18 living with parents or concerns or questions, we suggest you legal cus t o dians, pregnant women, and consult your attorney or call CONSUMER people securing cusHUNTERS! tody of children under Honda Fat Cat 200cc HOTLINE, 18. This newspaper w/rear rack & receiver 1-877-877-9392. hitch carrier, used very will not knowingly acBANK TURNED YOU Sn o wmobiles • little, exlnt cond, $1875 cept any advertising • DOWN? Private party for real estate which is obo. 541-546-3330 will loan on real es- in violation of the law. • 1994 Arctic Cat 580 Mini trike, 3.5 hp, fiber tate equity. Credit, no O ur r e a ders ar e EXT, $1000. lass shell, mag wheels problem, good equity hereby informed that • Yamaha 750 1999 is all you need. Call all dwellings adverMountain Max, SOLD! 125. 541-410-5457 Oregon Land Mort- tised in this newspa- • Zieman 4-place trailer, SOLD! gage 541-388-4200. per are available on equal opportunity All in good condition. Cut y ou r S T UDENT an Located in La Pine. basis. To complain of LOAN payments in Call 541-408-6149. cal l HALF or more Even if discrimination t o l l -free at Polaris Outlaw 450, 2008, Late or in Default. Get HUD 1-800-877-0246. The Yamaha 1980s, MXR Sport quad, dirt & Relief FAST. Much toll f ree t e lephone (2) with tilt trailer, sand tires,runs great, low LOWER p a yments. number for the hear340cc's. run great. hrs, $3750 541-647-8931 Call Student Hotline ing im p a ired is lots of extras. 855-747-7784 1-800-927-9275. $1,200 takes all. (PNDC) Call 541-390-1755 Boats & Accessories Rented your LOCAL MONEYtWe buy Property? secured trust deeds & 14' Old fiberglass boat 860 Classifieds note,some hard money The Bulletin 8 trailer, $199. has an Motorcycles & Accessories loans. Call Pat Kellev 541-410-5457 "After Hours"Line. 541-382-3099 ext.13. PUBLISHER'S NOTICE All real estate advertising in this newspaper is subject to the
a d .'
A Classified ad is an Commercial for EASY W A Y TO 2013 Harley Rent/Lease REACH over 3 million Davidson Dyna Pacific NorthwesternWide Glide, black, ers. $54 0 /25-wordFenced storage yard, only 200 miles, c lassified ad i n 2 9 building an d o f f ice brand new, all stock, daily newspapers for trailer for rent. In conplus after-market 3-days. Call the Pa- venient Redmond loexhaust. Has winter cific Northwest Daily cation, 205 SE Railcover, helmet. Connection (916) road Blvd. $800/mo. Selling for what I 10/1. 2 88-6019 o r e m a il Avail. owe on it: $15,500. 541-923-7343. elizabeth iw cnpa.com Call anytime, for more info (PNDC) 541-554-0384 USE THE CLASSIFIEDS!
Door-to-door selling with fast results! It's the easiest way in the world to sell. The Bulletin Classified 541-385-5809 Extreme Value Advertising! 29 Daily newspapers $540/25-word classified 3-d a y s. Reach 3 million Pacific Northwesterners. For more information call (916) 288-6019 or email: firstname.lastname@example.org for the Pacific Northwest Daily Connection. (PNDC)
Buell 1125R, 2008 15k
miles, reg. s ervice, well cared for. factory Buell optional fairing kit, Michelin 2cc tires, will trade for ie: Enduro DR 650, $5700 obo. 541-536-7924.
Homes for Sale
. 0 0
Sleeps 6, 14-ft slide, awning, Eaz-Lift stabilizer bars, heat
& air, queen walk-around bed, very good condition, $10,000 obo. 541-595-2003
batteries, sleeps 4-5, EXCELLENT CONDITION. All accessories are included. $14,511 OBO. 541-382-9441
E Fleetwood D i scovery 40' 2003, diesel motorhome w/all options-3 slide outs, satellite, 2 TV's,W/D, etc. 3 2 ,000 m i l es. Wintered i n h e ated shop. $84,900 O.B.O. 541-447-8664
G ulfstream S u n sport 30' Class A 1988 ne w f r i dge, TV, solar panel, new refrigerator, wheelc hair l i ft . 4 0 0 0 W
g enerator, G ood condition! $12,500
Keystone Laredo 31' RV 20 06 w ith 1 2' slide-out. Sleeps 6, queen walk-around bed w/storage underneath. Tub & shower. 2 swivel rockers. TV. Air cond. Gas stove & refrigerator/freezer. Microwave. Awning. Outside shower. Slide through stora ge, E a s y Lif t . $29,000 new; Asking $18,600 541-447-4805
Layton 27-ft, 2001
Front & rear entry doors, bath, shower, queen bed, slide-out, oven, microwave, air conditioning, patio awning, twin propane tanks, very nice, great floor plan, $8895. 541-316-1388
KOUNTRY AIRE 1994 37.5' motorhome, with awning, and one slide-out, Only 47k miles and good condition.
USE THE CLASSIFIEDS!
541-548-0318 (photo aboveis ol a
similar model & not the
Get your business
a ROW I N G
Keystone Raptor, 2007 37' toy hauler, 2 slides, generator, A/C, 2 TVs, satellite system w/auto seek, in/out sound system,sleeps 6,m any extras. $32,500. In Madras, call 541-771-9607 or 541-475-6265
CHECK YOUR AD
on the first day it runs USE THE CLASSIFIEDS! to make sure it is correct. "Spellcheck" and Door-to-door selling with human errors do oc- fast results! It's the easiest cur. If this happens to way in the world to sell.
your ad, please contact us ASAP so that corrections and any adjustments can be made to your ad.
The Bulletin Classified 541-385-5809
541-385-5809 TheBulletin Classified
Tango 29.6' 2007, Rear living, walkaround queen bed, central air, awning, 1 large slide, $15,000 obo (or trade for camper that fits 6/~' pickup bed, plus cash). 541-280-2547 or 541-815-4121
Toy hauler/travel trailer. 24' with 21' interior. Sleeps 6. Self-contained. Systems/ appearancein good condition. Smoke-free. Tow with i/~-ton. Strong suspension; can haul ATVs snowmobiles, even a small car! Great price - $8900. Call 541-593-6266 Just bought a new boat? Sell your old one in the classifieds! Ask about our Super Seller rates!
Good classified ads tell the essential facts in an interesting Manner. Write from the readers view - not the seller's. Convert the facts into benefits. Show the reader how the item will help them in someway.
Looking for your next employee? Place a Bulletin help wanted ad today and reach over 60,000 readers each week. NATIONAL DOLPHIN Your classified ad 37' 1997, loaded! 1 will also appear on slide, Corian surfaces, bendbulletin.com floors (kitchen), 18'Maxum skiboat,2000, wood which currently re2-dr fridge, convection inboard motor, g r eat microwave, Vizio TV & ceives over 1.5 milcond, well maintained, roof satellite, walk-in lion page views ev$8995 obo. 541-350-7755 shower, new queen bed. Monte Carlo 2012 Limery month at no extra cost. Bulletin White leather hide-a- ited Edition, 2 slides, 2 bed & chair, all records, A/Cs, 2 bdrm, sleeps Classifieds Get Reno pets o r s moking. 6-8 comfortably, has sults! Call 385-5809 $28,450. w/d, dishwasher, many or place your ad Call 541-771-4800 on-line at extras, fully l o aded. bendbulletin.com $29,600 obo. Located Where can you find a Sunchaser Pontoon in Bend. 682-777-8039 helping hand? boat - $19,895 20' 2006 Smokercraft From contractors to cruise, S-8521. 2006 yard care, it's all here 75hp. Mercury. F u ll camping e n c losure. in The Bulletin's Pop u p cha n ging "Call A Service room/porta-potty, BBQ, swim ladder, all gear. Professional" Directory Trailer, 2006 E a syloader gal v anized. P urchased new, a l l records. 541-706-9977,
gwl I ~
Monaco Lakota 2004 5th Wheel 34 ft.; 3 s lides; immaculate c o ndition; l arge screen TV w / entertainment center; reclining chairs; center kitchen; air; queen bed; complete hitch and new fabric cover. $20,000 OBO. (541) 548-5886
This advertising tip brought to youby
Fleetwood Prowler 32' - 2001
MONTANA 3585 2008, exc. cond., 3 slides, king bed, Irg LR, Arctic insulation, all options $35,000 obo. 541-420-3250
2 slides, ducted heat & air, great condition, snowbird ready, Many upgrade options, financing available! $14,500 obo.
NuWa 297LK HilcHiker 2007, Out of consignment, 3 slides, 32' perfect for snow birds, left kitchen, rear lounge, extras. First $25,000 buys it. 541-447-5502 days & 541-447-1641 eves.
Call Dick, 541-480-1687.
with an ad in The Bulletin's "Call A Service Professional" Directory
The Bulletin Classified 541-385-5809
Non-smokers, no pets. $19,500 or best offer.
Orbit 21' 2007, used only 8 times, A/C, oven, tub s hower, micro, load leveler hitch, awning, dual
All real estate advertised here in is subject to t h e F e deral Health Forces Sale! F air H o using A c t , 2007 Harley Davidson FLHX Street Glidewhich makes it illegal to advertise any pref- Too many extras to list! cruise control, steerence, limitation or 6-spd, reo, batt. tender, cover. discrimination based Set-up for long haul road on race, color, reli- trips. Dealership svc'd. gion, sex, handicap, Only 2,000 miles. familial status or na- PLUS H-D cold weather tional origin, or inten- gear, rain gear, packs, tion to make any such helmets, leathers E(xitRnlh preferences, l i mita- & much more. $15,000. tions or discrimination. 541-382-3135 after 5pm We will not knowingly accept any advertising for r eal e state cell503-807-1973. which is in violation of this law. All persons are hereby informed 627 that all dwellings adRexair 28-ft 20.5' Seaswirl Spyvertised are available motorhome, 1991Vacation Rentals Harley Davidson der 1989 H.O. 302, on an equal opportuIdeal for camping or & Exchanges 2011 Classic Lim285 hrs., exc. cond., nity basis. The Bullehunting, it has 45K ited, LOADED, 9500 tin Classified stored indoors for miles, a 460 gas enmiles, custom paint l ife $ 8 90 0 O B O . gine, new tires, auJust bought a new boat? "Broken Glass" by 541-379-3530 tomatic levelers, Sell your old one in the Nicholas Del Drago, i • classifieds! Ask about our Onan generator, 4fU/ new condition, king-size bed, awSuper Seller rates! 21' Crownline Cuddy heated handgrips, 541-385-5809 ning. Nice condition Cabin, 1995, only auto cruise control. Sell or trade?$8700 Christmas at 746 325 hrs on the boat, $32,000 in bike, only 541-815-9939 the Coast 5.7 Merc engine with $23,000 obo. Northwest Bend Homes WorldMark 541-318-6049 outdrive. Bimini top Depoe Bay, OR & moorage cover, Awbrey Butte nicely up2 bedroom condo, $7500 obo. dated 3/2. View city sleeps 6 541-382-2577 lights. Paved d r ive12/22 - 12/29 or way & parking area. 12/23 -12/30. Economical gas heat. Ads published in the $1500 "Boats" classification TIFFIN PHAETON QSH Quiet. $440,000. 541-325-6566 Call Glenn Oseland, include: Speed, fish- 2007 with 4 slides, CAT Harley Davidson SportPrincipal Broker, ing, drift, canoe, • 350hp diesel engine, 630 ster 2 0 01 , 1 2 0 0cc, house and sail boats. $129,900. 30,900 miles, 541-350-7829, 9,257 miles, $4995. Call Holiday Realty For all other types of Rooms for Rent great condition! Michael, 541-310-9057 watercraft, please go Extended warranty, to Class 875. • dishwasher, washer/ Lrg. room eastside sep. Redmond Homes 541-385-5809 • dryer, central vac, roof e ntrance & bat h , HDFatBo 1996 satellite, aluminum furn. no smkers/pets. wheels, 2 full slide-thru $ 365 m o + dep . Looking for your next basement trays & 3 TV's. 541-389-0034. emp/oyee? Falcon-2 towbar and Place a Bulletin help Even-Brake included. 631 wanted ad today and Call 541-977-4150 Condo/Townhomes reach over 60,000 Completely for Rent readers each week. Tioga 24' ClassC Rebuilt/Customized Your classified ad Motorhome 2012/2013 Award Furnished 1 bdrm condo will also appear on Beautiful h o u seboat, Bought new in 2000, Winner Inn of 7th Mtn, utils + bendbulletin.com $85,000. 541-390-4693 currently under 20K Showroom Condition cable & Wifi pd, deck, which currently rewww.centraloregon miles, excellent Many Extras pools, $750 + dep. No ceives over houseboat.com. shape, new tires, Low Miles. smkg/pets. 541-979-8940 1.5 million page professionaly winterGENERATE SOME exviews every month $1 7,000 ized every year, cutcitement in your neig632 at no extra cost. 541-548-4807 off switch to battery, borhood. Plan a gaApt./Multiplex General Bulletin Classifieds plus new RV batterrage sale and don't Get Results! ies. Oven, hot water forget to advertise in Suzuki DRZ400 SM CHECK YOUR AD Call 385-5809 or heater & air condiclassified! 385-5809. 2007, 14K mi., tioning have never place your ad on-line 4 gal. tank, racks, been used! at recent tires, $24,000 obo. Serious Serving Central Oregon since 1903 bendbulletin.com inquiries, please. $4200 OBO. 541-383-2847. Stored in Terrebonne. BULLETIN CLASSIFIE06 541-548-5174 Watercraft on the first day it runs Search the area's most to make sure it is cor- comprehensive listing of Ads published in "Warect."Spellcheck" and classified advertising... itt. tercraft" include: Kayhuman errors do oc- real estate to automotive, aks, rafts and motorcur. If this happens to merchandise to sporting Ized personal your ad, please con- goods. Bulletin Classifieds watercrafts. For tact us ASAP so that „:4 appear every day in the "boats" please see corrections and any Winnebago Suncruiser34' print or on line. Class 870. Tri umph Da ytona adjustments can be 2004, 35K, loaded, too Call 541-385-5809 2004, 15K mi l e s , 541-385-5809 made to your ad. much to list, ext'd warr. www.bendbulletin.com 541-385-5809 perfect bike, needs thru 2014, $49,900 Dennothing. Vin The Bulletin Classified nis, 541-589-3243 servtnqcentral oregonstnce u03 ¹201536. L
T r a vel Trailers
Just bought a new boat? Sell your old one in the classifieds! Ask about our Super Seller rates!
16'9" Larson All American, 1971, V-hull, 120hp I/O, 1 owner, always garaged, w/trlr, exc cond, $2000. 541-788-5456
Door-to-door selling with fast results! It's the easiest way in the world to sell.
Jayco Eagle 26.6 ft long, 2000
Call 541-383-2371 24 Hours to
c~a cel o
Alpenlite 2002, 31' with 2 slides, rear kitchen, very good condition.
Fleetwood Discovery 2009 40X, Corian counters, convection/ micro, 2-door fridge/ freezer, washer/dryer, central vac, new tile & carpet, roof sat., 3 TVs, window awnings, levelers, ext'd warranty, multimedia GPS, 350 Cummins diesel, 7.5 gen. Many extras! $129,900.
Keystone Ch allenger 2004 CH34TLB04 34'
fully S/C, w/d hookups, new 18' Dometic awning, 4 new tires, new Kubota 7000w marine diesel generator, 3 slides, exc. cond. ins ide & o ut . 27 " T V dvd/cd/am/fm entertain center. Call for more details. Only used 4 times total in last 5~/~ y ears.. No p ets, no smoking. High retail $27,700. Will sell for $24,000 including sliding hitch that fits in your truck. Call 8 a.m. to 10 p.m. for appt to see. 541-330-5527.
OPEN ROAD 36' 2005 - $28,000 King bed, hide-a-bed sofa, 3 slides, glass
shower, 10 gal. water heater, 10 cu.ft. fridge, central vac, s atellite dish, 27 " TV/stereo syst., front front power leveling jacks an d s c issor stabilizer jacks, 16' awning. Like new! 541-419-0566
I ' I
NEW 2013 FordCMax
NEW 2013 Ford Taurus
Leather,HeatedSeats, 2.0 EcoboostEngine
'349 88 $29,549 SalePrice.
$1,000 FOrd R8dat8
Ford Credit $3 9988 $250 $3000 Cashor Trade
$2500 Cashor Trade 24 months ©3.99%APR Ori ApprovedCredit. VIN:5002333
72 months 0 4.49%APR
$33,158 Sale PriCe. Ou Approved Credit. VIN:216849
NEW 2013 Ford Escape NEW 2013 Ford Explorer
Titanium Pkg., M00nroOf,ParkingASSt.
s1750Rebate $35900saleprice. + 0% X 60 mOS
$2000FordRebate $4995 CashorTrade 84 mouthsil 3.99% APR
$43! 7QQ$ / p '
2010 Dodge 2500 Diesel Crew, Lifted
2008 Ford F250 King Ranch
$434 mo. only
2001 Dodge 2500 Cummins,4x4, 80,000Miles
~ ts fe
Apt./Multiplex NE Bend
Call for Specials! Limited numbers avail. 1, 2 and 3 bdrms. W/D hookups, patios or decks. MOUNTAIN GLEN, 541-383-9313 Professionally managed by Norris & Stevens, Inc. 636
Apt./Multiplex NW Bend
Recreational Homes & Property PRICED REDUCED
cabin on year-round creek. 637 acres surrounded federal land, Fremont Nat'I Forest. 541-480-7215 775
Manufactured/ Mobile Homes
FACTORY SPECIAL New Home, 3 bdrm, $46,500 finished Garage. Move-in ready! on your site. $1500/mo. 503-686-0717 J and M Homes Brand new 3 Bdrm, 2i/z bath, all new appliances. or 971-404-7241.
$4995 DreamCar AutoSales 1801 Division, Bend
2007 GMC Denali AWD
2009 Chevrolet 1500
built, you'll find professional help in The Bulletin's "Call a Service Professional" Directory 541-385-5809
84 MonthS.399'/ A PR,$4500Cashor Trade. OnApprovedCredit. PlusL>u ii RegVIN 717200
, M~ 8 '
Call a Pro Whether you need a fence fixed, hedges trimmed or a house
Plus L>ceii RegVIN 161739
72 Months,4.99%A.P.R. $4500CashorTrade. OnApprovedCredit. Plus Lice&Reg VIN030075
84Months,399% ApR..$4500GashorTrade onApprovedcreot
Coachman Freelander 2008 32' Class C, M-3150- pristine with just 23,390 miles! Efficient coach has Ford V10 w/Banks pwr pkg, 14' slide, rear qn walkaround bed, sofa/hideabed, cabover bunk, ducted furn/AC, flat screen TV, skylight, pantry, 16' awning. No pets/smkg - a must see! $57,900. 541-548-4969
only 299 mo. $28495SalePrice
72Months,499%APR $4500CashorTradeOnApproverlCredit Plus Licei Reg.VIN127506
Cougar 33 fL 2006, 14 ft. slide, awning, easy lift, stability bar, bumper extends for extra cargo, all access. incl., like new condition, stored in RV barn, used less t han 10 t i mes l o c ally, no p ets o r smoking. $20,000 obo. 541-536-2709.
o,/,$297 mo. $24495SalePrice
84 Months,3u'/ A pii, $u00 cashorTrarle onApprovedcru>t PlusL>ce t Reg.VIN 183751
Sale ends October 28, 2013
D6 FRIDAY OCTOBE R 25, 201 3• THE BULLETI N
TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 5 41-385-580 9
Trucks & Heavy Equipment
Antique & Classic Autos
Sport Utility Vehicles
Mercedes Benz CHECK YOUR AD E500 4-matic 2004 Please check your ad 86,625 miles, sunon the first day it runs roof with a shade, to make sure it is corloaded, silver, 2 sets rect. Sometimes inof tires and a set of Pilgrim 27', 2007 5th GMC Envoy SLT 2003, s tructions over t h e wheel, 1 s lide, AC, p remium pkg , 3 2 K , phone are misunderchains. $13,500. GMC Sierra 1977 short $10,950. 541-549-6036 541-362-5598 TV, full awning, exc. stood and an e rror bed, e xlnt o r i ginal shape, $19, 5 00. can occur in your ad. T ruck ha s V - 1 0, cond., runs 8 drives 541-350-8629 If this happens to your great. V8, new paint 21,000 m i . , HD ad, please contact us I tires. $4950 obo. Ne e d to sell ai winch w/ c u stom and 541-504-1050 the first day your ad Vehicle? HD front bumper, appears and we will Call The Bulletin air load bags w/12' People Look for Information be happy to fix it as and place an ad dump bed, dually, About Products and s oon as w e c a n . today! 4x4, new high pro- Services Every Daythrough lniiniti FX35 2012, Deadlines are: WeekAsk about our Platinum silver, file tires. $26,900 days 12:00 noon for The Bulletin Claesifieds 24,000 miles, with "Whee/ Deal"! Recreation by Design next day, Sat. 11:00 2013 Monte Carlo, 38-ft. 541-350-3393 for private party factory war r anty, a.m. for Sunday; Sat. Top living room 5th advertisers f ully l o aded, A l l 12:00 for Monday. If wheel, has 3 slideouts, 2 Wheel Drive, GPS, we can assist you, GMC 2004 16' A/Cs, entertainment sunroof, etc. please call us: center, fireplace, W/D, refrigerated box van, Ni $37,500. garden tub/shower, in gvw 20,000, 177,800 541-385-5809 • I~ 541-550-7189 great condition. $42,500 The Bulletin Classified mi, diesel, 6 spd or best offer. Call Peter, MGA 1959 - $19,999 manual with on-spot 307-221-2422, Convertible. O r igiautomatic tire Get your ( in La Pine ) nal body/motor. No chains. Thermo-King WILL DELIVER rust. 541-549-3838 business reefer has 1,635 engine hours. $19,995. SANDPIPER 2002 27' ii' 541-419-4172. with hitch too many a ROW I N G I extras to list, $13,000. MorePixat Bendbulletin.com ELK HUNTERS! CORVETTE COUPE 541-923-8322. Jeep CJ5 1979, orig. with an ad in Glasstop 2010 owner, 87k only 3k on Grand Sport 4 LT BULLETIN CLASSIFIEDS The Bulletin's new 258 long block. loaded, clear bra Search the area's most C lutch p kg , W a r n "Call A Service hood & fenders. comprehensive listing of hubs. Excellent runProfessional" New Michelin Super classified advertising... ner, very dependable. JCB 2006 214 E diesel Sports, G.S. floor Directory real estate to automotive, Northman 6i/g' plow, mats, 17,000 miles, backhoe wi th Ham- Plymouth merchandise tc sporting B a r racuda Warn 6000¹ w i nch. Crystal red. goods. Bulletin Classifieds mer Master 360n rock 1966, original car! 300 $9500 or best reahammer 18 dig hp, $42,000. appear every day in the 360 V8, centersonable offer. 503-358-1164. bucket, quick coupler, lines, 541-593-2597 print or on line. 541-549-6970 or backhoe has 380 hrs, Call 541-385-5809 rock hammer has 80 PROJECT CARS: Chevy 541-815-8105. www.bendbulletin.com hours. Like new, Lincoln LS 2001 4door 2-dr FB 1949-(SOLD) 8 Chevy Coupe 1950 sport sedan, plus set Pontiac G6 2007, low $32,500 obo. 541-350-3393 rolling chassis's $1750 of snow tires. $6000. miles, $8900. 541-548-1422 ea., Chevy 4-dr 1949, 541-31 7-0324. complete car, $ 1949; Cadillac Series 61 1950, a o 2 dr. hard top, complete w /spare f r on t cl i p ., Jeep Grand Cherokee 1996 4x4, auto$3950, 541-382-7391 matic, 135,000 miles. Peterbilt 359 p o table Great shape - very water t ruck, 1 9 90, nice interior, $3,900. 3200 gal. tank, 5hp
Ford F350 2006
l The Bulletin l
L'"" '" "
Au t o mobiles
Porsche 911 Carrera 993 cou e
1996, 73k miles, Tiptronic auto.
transmission. Silver, blue leather interior, moon/sunroof, new quality tires and battery, car and seat covers, many extras. Recently fully serviced, garaged, looks and runs like new. Excellent condition $29,700 541-322-9647
Porsche 911 Turbo
e hoses, camlocks, $ 2 5,000.
p ump, 4 - 3
Aircraft, Parts & Service
400, $150,000 (located O Bend.) Also: Sunriver hangar available for sale at $155K, or lease, I $400/mo. 541-948-2963
P - ~
N a sa
Nissan Pathfinder SE 1998, 150K mi, 5-spd 4x4, loaded, very good tires, very good cond,
2003 Dodge Ram 1500 $4800. 503-334-7345 4x4 single cab, 4.7 L, auto, new tires, new front brakes, 95,500 mi, DONATE YOUR CARexlnt cond, $7400 firm. FAST FREE TOWING. 24 hr. Response Call 541-475-6901 or Tax D e duction. 541-325-6147 U NITED BRE A S T Toyota Highlander CRAMPED FOR CANCER FOUNDA2 003 Limited A W D CASH? TION. Providing Free Use classified 99,000 mi., automatic to sell Mammograms & $12,000 o bo . O n e those items you no Breast Cancer Info. owner. 816.812.9882 longer need. 888-592-7581. Call 541-385-5809 Automotive Wanted
1 /3 interest i n w e ll931 Serving Central Oregon slnce 1903 equipped IFR Beech BoAutomotive Parts, Dodge 2007 Diesel 4WD nanza A36, new 10-550/ prop, located KBDN. Service & Accessories SLT quad cab, short box, auto, AC, high mileage, $65,000. 541-419-9510 $12,900. 541-389-7857
STUDDED SNOW TIRES 1/5th interest in 1973
Cessna 150 LLC 150hp conversion, low time on air frame and engine, hangared in Bend. Excellent periormance & affordable flying! $6,500.
size 225/70-R16 and Hyundai Santa Fe wheels, new! $600. 541-388-4003
F350 4-dr diesel 2004 pickup, auto, King Ranch, 144K, excellent, extras, $16,995 obo. 541-923-0231
Antique & Classic Autos
541 -41 0-6007
1974 Bellanca 1730A 2180 TT, 440 SMO, 180 mph, excellent condition, always hangared, 1 owner for 35 years. $60K.
1921 Model T Dellvery Truck Restored & Runs $9000. 541-389-8963
Ford Model A 1930 Coupe, good condition, $16,000. 541-588-6084
Save money. Learn to fly or build hours with your own airc raft. 1 96 8 A e r o Commander, 4 seat, 150 HP, low time, Ford Ranchero 1965 full panel. $23,000 Rhino bedliner custom wheels, 302V-8 obo. Contact Paul at 541-447-5184. a uto. R un s go o d $9,995. 541-389-0789
Trucks 8 Heavy Equipment
1987 Freightliner COE 3axle truck, Cummins engine, 10-spd, runs! $3900 obo. 541-419-2713
Ford F250 1997, 7 .3 Powerstroke Diesel, auto, 84,500 mi., exlnt cond. $16,500. 541-389-4608
FORD XLT1992 3/4 ton 4x4 matching canopy, classic car, pickup, motorcycle, RV $13,500. In La Pine, call 928-581-9190
Call a Pro Whether you need a fence fixed, hedges trimmed or a house built, you'll find professional help in The Bulletin's "Call a Service Professional" Directory
"My little red Corvette" Coupe• e
1996, 350 auto, 132,000 miles. Non-ethanol fuel 8 synthetic oil only, premium Bose stereo, always garaged,
Audi A4 Q. Avant wgn 2011 grey met. 36k mi. ¹A040927 $30,988 I nternational Fla t Bed Pickup 1963, 1 t on dually, 4 s p d. trans., great MPG, could be exc. wood hauler, runs great, new brakes, $1950.
Sport Utility Vehicles
W~'ai~$ BMW X3
2 0 07, 99 K
miles, premium package, heated lumbar supported seats, panoramic moonroof, Bluetooth, ski bag, Xenon headlights, tan 8 black leather interior, n ew front 8 rea r brakes @ 76K miles, one owner, all records, very clean, $16,900. 541-388-4360
BMW X5 S eries 4.8i 6 9 , 70 6 mi. Ford T-Bird, 1966, 390 2007 engine, power every- $28,888 ¹Z37964 thing, new paint, 54K original m i les, runs great, excellent condiAutoSourgg tion in/out. $7500 obo. 541-598-3750 541-480-3179 www.aaaoregonautosource.com 2001 4x4, 4.8L V8.
$19,700! Original low mile, exceptional, 3rd owner. 951-699-7171
GMC 1995 Safari XT, seats 8, 4.3L V6, studs on rims, $2300 obo. 541-312-6960
X L T F25 0 $11,000. 1977, long bed, a/c, 541-923-1781 auto trans, 30K on new engine, trans. recently s e r viced, 1990 VB Quatoriginal owner, nice AUDI tro. Perfect Ski Car. c ond. $4,0 0 0 . LOW MILES. $3,995 541-508-9882/local obo. 541-480-9200.
GMC 333ton 1971, Only
30k original miles, possible trade for
Chevrolet Tahoe Ford 1965 6-yard dump truck, good paint, recent overhaul, everything works! $3995.
Regal, T-type Transmission rebuilt & 3000 rpm stall converter; 750 Holley double pumper w/milled air horn (flows 850 cfms); turbo rebuilt. Have receipts for In Madras, all 3 items. Plus addicall 541-475-6302 tional work done. $3300 obo. Call for addtional 2011 Fliqht Design CTLS info 541-480-5502 Liqht Sport, 75 TTSN NDH, loaded, h an- Chevy 1955 PROJECT qared, Bend. $149K car. 2 door wgn, 350 firm. 541-389-7108 small block w/Weiand dual quad tunnel ram Executive Hangar with 450 Holleys. T-10 at Bend Airport (KBDN) 4-speed, 12-bolt posi, 60' wide x 50' deep, Weld Prostar wheels, w/55' wide x 17' high bi- extra rolling chassis + fold dr. Natural gas heat, extras. $6500 for all. offc, bathroom. Adjacent 541-389-7669. to Frontage Rd; great visibility for aviation business. Financing available. 541-948-2126 or email 1jetjockoq.com Piper A rcher 1 9 8 0, based in Madras, al- Chevy Wagon 1957, ways hangared since 4-dr., complete, new. New annual, auto $7,000 OBO / trades. pilot, IFR, one piece Please call windshield. Fastest Ar541-389-6998 cher around. 1750 total t i me . $6 8 ,500. 541-475-6947, ask for Rob Berg.
The Bulletin recoml
mends extra caution i I when I p u rchasing products or servicesI from out of the area. I S ending c ash ,I checks, or credit in-
I formation may be I I subject toFRAUD For more informaI tion about an advertiser, you may call
I the Oregon State I
Attorney General's 1 cyl, 5 Office C o n sumer speed a/c pw pdl hotline at nicest c o n vertible I Protection 1-877-877-9392. around in this price range, new t i res, wheels, clutch, timSererng Central Oregon nnre 1903 ing belt, plugs, etc. 111K mi., r emarkable cond. i nside Just bought a new boat? and out. Fun car to Sell your old one in the d rive, M ust S E E ! classifieds! Ask about our $5995. R e dmond. Super Seller rates! 541-504-1993 541-385-5809
G T 2200 4
1/3 interest in Columbia
Just bought a new boat? Sell your old one in the classifieds! Ask about our Super Seller rates! 541-385-5809 I
VW Bug Sedan, 1969, fully restored, 2 owners, with 73,000 total miles, $10,000. 541-382-5127 •
Subaru STi 2010, 16.5K, rack, mats, cust snow whls, stored, oneowner, $29K,
8-ft Flatbed trailer with 33grgr
Place a Bulletin help wanted ad today and reach over 60,000 readers each week. Your classified ad will also appear on bendbulletin.com which currently receives over 1.5 million page views every month at no extra cost. Bulletin Classifieds Get Results! Call 385-5809 or place your ad on-line at bendbulletin.com
Just bought a new boat? Sell your old one in the classifieds! Ask about our Super Seller rates! 541-385-5809
added power pkg.,
new quality t ires, and battery, Bose premium sound stereo, moon/sunroof, car and seat covers. Many extras. Garaged, perfect condition $5 9 ,700.
Looking for your next employee?
2003 6 speed, X50
530 HP! Under 10k miles, Arctic silver, gray leather interior,
Automo b iles
Porsche Carrera 911 2003 convertible with hardtop. 50K miles, new factory Porsche motor 6 mos ago with 18 mo factory warranty remaining. $37,500.
Toyota Celica Convertible 1993
Dark green w/gray leather interior. Good condition. $3900. 541-390-3326
BMW 525 2002 Luxury Sport Edition, V-6, automatic, n loaded, 18 new tires, 114k miles. $7,900 obo (541) 419-4152
BMW 5-Series 5 30xi 2 007 G rev, 74 k , ¹Y18055 $ 2 0,988 Oregon AutnSogrge
Buick CX Lucerne 2006, 82k mi., cream leather, Black Beauty - Stunning eye appeal, $6900. No charge for looking. Call 541-318-9999 Cadillac El Dorado 1994 Total Cream Puff! Body, paint, trunk as showroom, blue leather, $1700 wheels w/snow tires although car has not been wet in 8 years. On trip to Boise avg. 28.5 mpg., $4800. 541-593-4016.s Camaro 2001, V6 auto, low miles, T-top $7495. Bend, 805-452-5817
a nd cause o n o r LEGAL NOTICE Estate of M A RILYN before the expiration of 30 days from R. KROHN. Notice to Interested P e rsons the date of the first (Case No. p ublication of t h is 1 3PB0115). I n th e summons. The date of first publication in Court of the State of Oregon for the County this matter is October 11, 2013. If you of DESCHUTES. In fail timely to appear the Matter of the Estate o f MA R I L YN and answer, plaintiff will apply to the ROSE KROHN, Dec eased. N o tice i s above-entitled court h ereby g i ven t h a t for the relief prayed R obert Krohn a n d for in its complaint. Janice Hammond has This is a ju d icial a been appointed as the foreclosure o f personal representa- d eed of t r us t i n tive of the above es- which the p l aintiff tate. All persons hav- r equests that t h e ing claims against this plaintiff be allowed estate are required to to foreclose your interest in the folpresent them to the d e s c ribed undersigned personal lowing representative in care real property: PARof the undersigned at: CEL 1 OF PARTIO. 2915 NW Golf Course T ION P LA T N LODr., Bend, OR 97701 2003-46, THE within four m o nths CATED I N SOUTHEAST after the date of first QUARTER OF publication of this no4, tice, as stated below, SECTION 15 or such claims may be TOWNSHIP barred. All p e rsons SOUTH, RANGE 10 whose rights may be EAST OF THE affected by the pro- WILLAMETTE MER IDIAN, CITY O F ceedings in this esDES tate may obtain addi- S ISTERS, CHUTES COUNTY, tional information from O REGON. Comt he records of t h e Court, the p ersonal m only known a s : 362 North M a ple representative or the
attorney for the personal representative. Dated and first publ ished October 1 8 , 2013. Robert Krohn a nd J anice H a m mond, 2915 NW Golf Course Dr., Bend, OR 97701. LEGAL NOTICE
Foreclosure Notice Brosterhous S t o rage, 61380 Brosterhous Road, Bend 9 7702. Notice o f foreclosure sale on Saturday N o vember 2nd at 9:00 AM to sa t i sf y lie n against the following unit: Vikki Parker ¹158, Randy Rasmussen ¹72, James Scott ¹105. LEGAL NOTICE IN TH E C I RCUIT COURT FOR THE STATE O F OREGON IN AND FOR THE COUNTY OF DESCHUTES. U.S. BANK
N A T IONAL
ASSOCIATION, AS TRUSTEE FOR M ASTR ASS E T BACKED SECURITIES T RUST 2006-NC1, MORTGAGE PASST HROUGH C E R TIFICATES, SE RIES 2006-NC1, its successors in interest and/or assigns, Plaintiff, v. GEOFF C HISHOLM, A K A GEOFFREY JOHN C HISHOLM, A K A G EOFFREY C H ISHOLM; M. DENISE CH I SHOLM, AKA MARIE DEN-
ISE CHISHOLM; JP MORGAN CHASE BANK, NA; PORTF OLIO REC O V ERY ASSOCIATES; HOME F E DERAL BANK; STATE OF OREGON; RIVERWALK HO LDINGS LTD.; AND OCCUP ANTS O F T H E PREMISES, Defend ants. Cas e N o . 1 3CV0811.
MONS BY PUBLIC ATION. TO T H E DEFENDANTS: Geoff Chisholm aka Geoffrey John Chisholm aka G eoffrey Chisholm and M . D e n is e Ch isholm aka M arie Denise Chisholm: In t he name o f t h e State o f O r e gon,
you are hereby required to a p pear a nd a n swer t h e complaint filed against you in the above-entitled Court
Lane, Sisters, Or-
egon 97759. N O TICE TO D EFENDANTS: REA D T HESE PA P E RS CAREFULLY! A l awsuit has b e e n
started against you in th e a b ove-entitled court by U.S. Bank National Association, as Trustee for MASTR Asset Backed Securities Trust 2 006-NC1, Mo r t gage Pass-Through Certificates, Series 2006-NC1, plaintiff. Plaintiff's claims are stated in the written complaint, a copy of which was filed with the a b ove-entitled C ourt. You mus t "appear" in this case or the other side will win a u tomatically. To "appear" you m ust file with t h e court a legal docun ment called a motion" or "answer." The "motion" or eanswer" (or "reply") must be given to the court clerk or administrator within 30 days of the date of first publ i cation s pecified her e i n along with the required filing fee. It must be in proper form and have proof o f service on t h e plaintiff's a t t orney or, if t h e p l aintiff does not have an a ttorney, proof o f service on the plaintiff.lf you have any questions, you should see an attorney immediately. If you need help in finding an attorney, you may contact the Oregon State Bar's Lawyer Re f e rral S ervice online a t www.oregonstatebar.org or by calling (503) 684-3763 (in the Portland metrop olitan a rea) o r toll-free elsewhere in Oregon at (800) 452-7636. This
summons is issued pursuant to ORCP 7. R C O LE G A L, P.C., Michael Botthof, OSB ¹113337,
mbotthof I rcolegal. com, Attorney for P laintiff, 51 1 S W 10th Ave., Ste. 400, Portland, OR 97205,
P: (503) 977-7840 F: (503) 977-7963. F IN D I T r SV Y
IT! S EL L I T r
The Bulletin Classifieds
proposal is technically acceptable and whose (b) technical/price relationship is the most advantageous to the G overnment. T h e Forest Service reAssociation, as serves the right to T rustee f o r As s e t reject any and all Backed Sec u rities proposals. The C orporation H o me Forest Service will Equity Loa n T r u st hold a pre-bid con2002-HE3, P l a intiff, ference and site visit vs. JO S EP H P. of the contract area SPENCER; CA Non November 12, DACE WOOD2013, beginning at BRIDGE, NOT INDI9:00 A M a t t he V IDUALLY B UT Crescent R a n ger SOLELY IN HER CADistrict, located in PACITY AS Crescent,Or. InterT RUSTEE OF T H E ested parties may T RUST A GRE E obtain a prospectus MENT DATED from the office listed 3/19/2008, K N OWN below. A prospecAS TRUST NUMBER tus, offer form, and 1 8902; MELVI N [crichtero logs.com], SHAPIRO & SUTH- complete i nformaWINNINGHAM; LLC, tion concerning the NORA W IN N I NG- ERLAND, 1499 SE Tech Center timber, the restoraHAM; OTHER PERSONS OR PARTIES, P lace, S u it e 2 5 5 , tion service projects, WA t he conditions o f i ncluding OCCU - Vancouver, sale, and s ubmis98683, PANTS, UNKNOWN s ion of o f fers i s (360)260-2253; Fax CLAIMING ANY available to the pubRIGHT, TITLE, LIEN, (360)260-2285. S&S lic from the CresO R I N TEREST I N No. 13-112588. cent Ranger District, THE PRO P E RTY LEGAL NOTICE ( 541)383-4770, o r DESCRIBED IN THE NATIONAL FOREST by contacting the COMPLAINT TIMBER FOR Contracting Officer HEREIN, Defendants. SALE at (541)383-5590 or No. 13C V 1186FC. INTEGRATED email@example.com. CIVIL SU M M ONS. RESOURCE Contract i n f ormaTO T H E DE F E NTIMBER tion and offer docuDANTS: Can d ace CONTRACTments can be found Woodbridge, not indiSTEWARDSHIP on the D eschutes vidually but solely in DESCHUTES National Forest web her c a p acity as NATIONAL FOREST page, Trustee of the trust http://www.fs.usda.g a greement dat e d The Nina Stewardov/goto/centralore3/19/2008, known as ship Integrated Regon/timbersales. Trust Number 18902. source Timber ConNOTICE TO DEFENt ract is loc a t ed T he USDA i s a n DANT: READ THESE within T.25 S., R.B equal o p portunity P APERS CA RE - E., Sections 32, 33; p rovider and e m FULLY! A lawsuit has T .26 S., R . 8 E . , ployer. been started against Sections 4, 5, 6, 7, you in the above-en- 8, 9, 10, 15, 16, 17, LEGAL NOTICE titled Court by U . S. 18, 19, 20, 21, 22, The Spring R iver Bank National Asso- 27, 28, 29, 30, 31, Special Road Disciation, as Trustee for 32, 33; T.27 S., R.8 tnct (near Sunnver) Asset Backed Securi- E., Sections 5, & 6; is accepting bids for ties Corp o ration W.M., Su r veyed, snow plowing of apHome Equity Loan Klamath prox. 2.2 miles of Co u nty, Trust 2002 - H E3, Oregon. The Forroads f or the Plaintiff. Pla i n tiff's est Service will re2013-14 winter seaclaim is stated in the son. Bids must be ceive Technical and written Complaint, a received by 11/5/1 3. Price Proposals (no copy of which is on For more info. conpublic opening) at file at the Deschutes the Deschutes Natact Carl Jansen at County Courthouse. tional 541-593-2777. Forest You must "appear" in Supervisor's Office, LEGAL NOTICE this case or the other 63095 D e s chutes The undersigned has side will win automati- Market Road, Bend, been appointed percally. To "appear" you OR 97701 no later sonal representative must file with the court than 11:00 AM local the Estate of RUSa legal paper called a time on o r b efore of S ELL ARTHU R "motion" or "answer." D ecember 10t h , e JOHNSON, DeThe "motion" or an- 2013 for a n e s ticeased, by the Desswer n must be given m ated volume o f chutes County Circuit to the court clerk or 16,266 tons of PonCourt of the State of administrator w i t hin derosa pine SawO regon, prob a te 30 days along with the timber, and 16,609 number 1 3 P B0108. required filing fee. It tons of L odgepole All persons h aving must be i n p r oper pine and Other Coc laims against t h e form and have proof niferous S p e cies estate are required to o f service o n t h e Sawtimber marked present the same with plaintiff's attorney or, or otherwise desigvouchers proper if the plaintiff does not nated for cutting. In within four (4) months have a n at t orney, addition, the c o nafter the date of first proof of service on the tract area contains publication to the unplaintiff. The object of an unestimated voldersigned or they may t he complaint is t o ume of All Species be barred. Additional foreclose a deed of Green Bio m ass i nformation may b e t rust dated June 5 , Convertible P r o d- o btained f ro m t h e 2002 and recorded as ucts that the Offeror court records, the unInstrument No. m ay agree to r edersigned or the at2002-31711 given by move at a fixed rate. torney. Date first pubJoseph P. Spencer, Also included in the lished: October 18, an unmarried man on contract are two (2) 2013. K E I T H G. property c o mmonly mandatory r e storJOHNSON, Personal known as 18902 Riv- ative service R epresentative c/o erwoods Dr., Bend, projects to be comRonald L. Bryant, AtOR 97702 and legally pleted by the Contorney at Law, Bryant described as: LOT tractor. S ale conE merson 8 Fit c h , FORTY (40), BLOCK tains specified roads L LP, PO B o x 4 5 7 , XX, DES C HUTES with an e stimated Redmond OR 97756. RIVER WOODS, DE- public works conLEGAL NOTICE SCHUTES COUNTY, struction cost of $ OREGON. The com- 67,903.20. Offeror Wall St . S t orage, L LC at 1 315 N W plaint seeks to fore- qualifying as small close and terminate business concerns Wall St. Bend, OR all interest of C a nu nder th e S m a l l 9 7701 will be a c dace Woodbridge, not Business Act may, cepting sealed bids individually but solely when submitting a o n October 2 9 t h in her c apacity as b id, elect fo r t h e 2013, from 10am2pm for the followTrustee of the trust F orest Service t o a greement dat e d build pe r manent ing u nits: - L a cey Unit 3/19/2008, known as roads. Ad d itional Robinson Trust Number 18902 H22, Selene Knight i nformation con - Unit B17. and all other interests cerning this option is in the property. The in the prospectus. Just too many "motion" or "answer" The contract will be collectibles? (or "reply") must be awarded based on a given to t h e c o u rt Best Value determiSell them in clerk or administrator nation. One award The Bulletin Classifieds within 30 days of the will be made to the date of first publica- Offeror (a) whose 5 41 -3 8 5 - 5 8 0 9 tion specified herein LEGAL NOTICE IN T H E CI R C UIT COURT O F THE STATE OF OREGON FOR THE COUNTY OF DES C HUTES. U.S. Bank N ational
a long with th e r e quired filing fee. The date of first publication of the summons is October 25, 2013. If you have questions, y ou should see a n attorney immediately. If you need help in finding an a ttorney, you may contact the Oregon State Bar's Lawyer Referral Service onl i n e at www.oregonstatebar. org or by calling (503) 684-3763 ( in t h e Portland metropolitan area) or toll-free elsewhere in Oregon at (800) 452-7636. Attorney for Plaintiff, /s/ Cara J . Rich t er. C ara J . Rich t e r ¹094855
i ga i
Cyclocross, at a glance
Colorful costumes are a big part of the Halloween
Born near the beginning of the 20th century
sade, which will be held this weekend near Bend's Old Mill District.
in either France or Belgium (historians of the sport disagree), cyclocross originated as a way for road cyclists to train during the
winter months. Thesport took off in Europe
when Frenchman Octave Lapize won the1910 Tour de France and credited his offseason
tt'.;1j; rt ' lL
Andy Tullie/ The Bulletin file
cyclocross work for part of his success. Countries throughout Northern Europe began
holding national competitions soon after Lapize's endorsement of the sport, and by 1924 the first international cyclocross event was held in Paris. By1950 the first cyclocross world
championshi pwassponsored bytheUnion Cycliste lnternationale (Ucl), again in Paris. America finally caught on to 'cross in the I
1970s as the sport began to take root on
both the East and West coasts, and the first U.S. national championship was staged in Berkeley, Calif., in1975.
: -fa! g '-
At first glance, cyclocross bikes look a lot like road bikes. But there's a lot more going on there. Cyclocross bikes have thin, treaded
tires, and newermodels sport disc brakes. The most elite 'cross bikes have frames made of carbon fiber that can weigh as little as 3
pouncls. This weekend's HalloweenCross Crusade
will likely have a healthy mixture of mountain bikes and older 'cross bikes in the beginners
categories aswell as anumber of high-end newermodelsthatcancostasmuchas$9,000.
g-;.~: -„ri ; ~
Cyclocross can be staged in all weather, but being a fall and winter sport, the races take on
A 4k '
a whole other element whenthey are held in
; I' g ''QQW Qyite
snow and rain. Precipitation is eagerly awaited
at most races, in part to ensure that courses do not turn into the second coming of the Dust Bowl.
Spectators Often taking place onshort, looped courses, cyclocross makesfor an excellent spectator sport. Grab abeer, somefrites and acowbell and cheer your favorite rider. Or heckle your
' 'rl ++4-/r
least-favorite. Just be loud.
More coverage • Racing will share the spotlight the other half of this page to learn with costumesanda party sceneat See more about cyclocross. Turn the page for a map, aschedule of related the 2013HalloweenCrossCrusade over events and aspectator guide. By Beau Eastes The Bulletin
The mud and theblood and the beer are back for a third year. The Halloween Cross Crusade — this year's theme is "Voodoo Cross" — returns to Bend this weekend in all its glorious and indulgent excess. Part of the Portland-based Cross Crusade cyclocross race series, Halloween Cross will be held Saturday and Sunday on and around Deschutes Brewing's production facility near the Old Mill District. While races both days are scored in the series' overall point standings, the Halloween Cross weekend has become known just as much for its over-the-top costumes and crazy Saturday night warehouse party at Deschutes as it has for actual racing. See 'Cross /Back page
Joe Kline/The Bulletin file
Masters 35+ A rider Juergen Orlich climbs a hill during last year's Halloween 'Cross Crusade in Bend.
:."P,+". THE CENTER • e j
ORTHO PE D IC 8t NEUROSURGICAL
Tlla Canta fis here, too, to help you stay strong. With Fellowship-trained physicians and a committed team of experts on any injury, we've got you covered. Enjoy the season and don't forget your cowbell.
The Center: Find Strength Here.
,:::Q;.':THE CENTER ThecenterOregon.com 541-382-3344
Friday, October 25th, 2013 • The Bulletin • Ha lloween Cross Crusade preview
' /r> r , eerr
+ i twme
Joe Kline/The Bulletin file
Competitors in several women's divisions prepare for their races during the 2012 version of the Halloween Cross Crusade in Bend. Costumes are encouraged during Sunday's events.
'Cross Continued from front page Not that anyone is complaining. "(Halloween) is the one weekend we decide totravel," says Brad Ross, Cross Crusade organizer and director. "We were in Gaston (west of Portland) for a long time, then McMinnville and Astoria and now Bend. And it's amazing." Competition kicks off Saturday morning at 8:40 with beginners and unicycles, the first of eight separate races on a reworked course atthe same site as in previous years. Among the more notable races throughout the day are the men's and women's Category A competitions at I:15 p.m. Single-speed and Category B men finish the day off at 3:15 p.m. Racing follows the same schedule on Sunday. "It's going to be h arder and have more elevation gain than in the past, for sure," Ross says about his new course, which was duefor a change once hotel construction began on the area west of Shevlin Hixon Drive. "We'll add a cool run up (by Des-
chutes) on the unused lot south of the brewery," Ross adds. "In the past it's been used for parking — and it will continue to be — but we'll race through it, too." With race categories available for every skill set, Ross encourages not just veteran 'crossriders to come out for Voodoo Cross, but anyone who likes to ride bikes and have a good time. eYou can take this as serious or not as serious as you want," says Ross, who has helped Cross Crusade, now in its 20th year, become one of the largest cyclocross series in the country. "If you want to dress up in a goofy costume and tool around the course a bit and then go drink beer in the beer garden, we're happy to help. If you want to do some serious racing, we'll help you do that, too. "Don't worry about getting laughed at or finishing dead last," Ross adds. "Everyone is laughing at everyone, that's the whole gist of cyclocross. It's Halloween weekend.Find a costume, ride fast and have a blast." — Reporter: 541-383-0305, beastes@bendbulletinicom.
Halloween Cross Crusade 2013
raee sehedule Saturday andSunday racetimes (schedules are thesamefor both days) 8:40 A.M. Beginner Men,*Unicycles, 40 minutes
9:30 A.M. Category C Men,Clydesdales,45 10:25 A.M. Break/course preview, 10 minutes
2:20 P.M. Women: Category B,Category C, Beginners, Masters A, Masters B,
Masters Category C, 45 minutes Roh Kerr /The Bulletin file
1 P.M. Break/course preview, 10minutes 1:15 P.M. Category A Men,Category A Women, Masters MenCategory A,
Cyclocross competitor Kenny Wolford, of Bend, does a test ride up the flyover wood structure prior to last year's event.
12:20 P.M. Juniors (ages10-18), 30 minutes
11:30 A.M. Masters Cat B, Masters 50+, Masters 60+, 45 minutes
Masters 45+, 45 minutes
3:15 P.M. Category BMen,SingleSpeed,45 minutes
*One lap only, starts after Beginners. Note:Costumes are strongly encouraged on Sunday.
Halloween Cross Crusade festival
D rn rt|
Early registration and packet pickup at Crow's Feet Commons in downtown Bend, 6-9 p.m.
• First day of the Halloween Cross Crusade races at the Old Mill District and Deschutes Brewery, 8 a.m. to 4
p.m. • The fifth annual Clydesdale
0o/ug,b /a gt
Championship of the Universe race at the Old Mill District and Deschutes Brewery, 8:30 p.m. to 9:30 p.m.
Andy Zeigert / The Bulletin
• Deschutes Brewery Warehouse Bash for the 21-and-over crowd. This year's theme is Voodoo Cross — think New Orleans, 8 p.m. to 2
a.m. Note:Entry fee for the Deschutes Warehouse Bashis $10,proceeds from which go to the Central Oregon Trail Alliance.
Cheer, jeer and bring treatsforthe riders
m>,l$ < fjf "/I
Cheering, jeering and ringing the heck out of a cowbell at a
Bring treats:Cookies, money, even beer, riders will swing by and grab during races. Help hydrate
• Second day of the Halloween Cross
cyclocross event can bealmost as much fun asactually racing. Here
Crusade races at the Old Mill District
are some tips on how to make the
Dixie Cups of local brew. Be a
most out of your HalloweenCross weekend whenyou areoutside the racing tape:
friend and gift a tasty pastry to
and Deschutes Brewery, 8 a.m. to 4 p.m.
• Kiddie Kross races at the Old Mill District and Deschutes Brewery.
Bike decorations encouraged for this noncompetitive event. Kids 12 and under will be divided into two categories based on height and bike type,11 a.m. to1 p.m.
Emdrace themud:Cyclocross courses get muddy, in andoutside the actual race. Bring boots, galoshes, or anyother footware that canstandtogetcakedingunk.
your favorite racer by dolling out
a rider who looks like he orshe could use a little pick-me-up. Be loud: Cowbell s,megaphones, vuvuzelas — anything that makes intense, annoying noises — are welcome gadgets at 'cross races. Be loud and proud!
IN THE BACI4: ADVICE 4 ENTERTAINMENT > 50-Plus, E2 Parents a Kids, E3 Pets, E4 THE BULLETIN• FRIDAY, OCTOBER 25, 2013
Loca seniors onpatro
Jim Gill to perform at TowerTheatre
Jim Gill, an awardwinning children's musician and author, will per-
By Mac McLean
form a free concert for
local families at1 p.m. Saturday at the Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend.
Gill's popular albums include "Jim Gill Sings Moving Rhymes for Modern Times," "Jim
Gill Sings Do ReMi On His Toe, Leg, Knee" and "Jim Gill Sings
the Sneezing Song and Other Contagious
Tunes." Some of his popular songs include "Silly Dance Contest," "May There Always Be
Sunshine," "Took aBath in a Washing Machine" and "Stick to the Glue."
He is known for interactive music, and his
performances include singing, movement and audience participation.
The concert is sponsored by Deschutes Public Library system. Gill's most recent
book is "Soup Opera," the tale of a man's attempt to finish a bowl of
llluatration by Andy Zeigert i The Bulletin
soup. Learn moreabout Gill at www.jimgill.com. Free tickets for the
event can beobtained at all branches of Deschutes Public Library, with a limit of five tickets per family. Gill will also host a
Nearly a dozen Central Oregon seniors belong to the SeniorMedicare Patrol — a team of volunteer investigators who serve as the country's first line of defense when it comes to protecting the Medicare and Medicaid programs from fraud and waste. Since the first patrol programs launched in 1996, they have trained millions of seniors how to recognize and report medical bills that seem questionable. They also helped Medicare and Medicaid programs recover more than $6.1 million last year and referred another $27.5 million in suspect claims to the proper authorities for further review and possible prosecution, according to a recent report from the U.S. Office of the Inspector General. "When people don't understand something in their Medicare billing, they need to get in touch with us," said Steven Guzauskis, who supervises Central Oregon's 10 patrol volunteers. SeeFraud/E2
workshop for teachers and parents at Downtown Bend Public
Library at 3 p.m. Satur-
nspiration for young, creative minds
day. He will talk about
literacy, music play activities and muchmore. Those interested can register at www.dpls.lib.
or.us/events. Contact: heatherm© deschuteslibrary.org.
Boomers, seniors don't trust feds
Only15 percent of people 65 or older and 16 percent of people between age 50 and 64
trust the government to do what is right "al-
ways" or "most of the time," according to a recent poll conducted by
the Pew ResearchCenter for People andthe
• Forget the tears you cried and your favorite Christmas traditions; this is an opportunity to let collegesknow how interesting youare By Emily Farrell •The Philadelphia Inquirer
et's say you are at the top of your class and applying to an Ivy League
Press that was based
on phone calls made during the government
school. You feel confident because you got 2200 on your SATs, are class
shutdown earlier this month.
president, run cross-country, and are in five clubs. All your life, "failure"
Baby boomers and seniors were the least trusting of their gov-
ernment, according to the poll, which found
17 percent of people between ages 30and49 trust their government to do what is right, and
29 percent of those ages 18 to 29 trust their gov-
ernment. But even though the country's level of trust
in government is nearing a low, the poll found Americans still view
federal employeesand certain federal agencies in a positive light. It found 62 percent of
Americans think federal employees aredoing a good job, and the country's three favorite government agencies are the U.S. Centers for
Disease Control and Prevention (75 percent of the population views
favorably), NASA(73 percent of the population views favorably) and the Department of Defense (72 percent view favorably. — From staff reports
has neverbeen in your vocabulary because you have succeeded ateverything. Guess what? I have bad news. Of the 30,000 applicants to that dream school, most have the same qualifications. Others have a quality you don't. One may be a stellar quarterback, another has wealthy forebears whose names are on campus buildings, some aregeniuses from the swamps of Mississippi, and others havealready performed with the New York Philharmonic. Your accomplishment? You brokethe school record for the mile. And the kids in your school are slow. Don't panic. Help is on the way. You can rise above the other applicants, be an individual that the admissions folks actually like. Start by imagining how they feel. You hate to write one fiveparagraph essay. How would you liketo read 30,000? Most of them are so boring, you would need to sew your eyelids open. Why? These essays reflect all thatsuccess:When Ibecame a leader through my role in the Spanish club. What football means to me. How marching band has enhanced my character. In other words, same experiences, same essays.
Have 1just described your essay'? Don't despair. You can set yourself apart. And you can write well without being Hemingway or Fitzgerald. Just do asI say. First, figure out what makes you different. Do you secretly collect antique coins? Do you have a special skill, like assembling Ikea furniture correctly the first time? If you traveled for Habitat, great. But don't tell them what it meant to you. Describe someone you met, or how to
apply roof shingles. (Just think how many people are glued to "This Old House." Everyone loves the process of building.) Another topic is your relatives, a perfectchoice, assuming your twin is not applying to the same school. But don't describe your grandfather's death and how much you cried. Nobody wants to hear that. What they would enjoy is his experience in Vietnam. Perhaps he established a huge restaurant empire starting with a food truck. At the end, just tell them he died, and skip your tears. Make them cry that
he is gone. Or write about crazy relatives — not your parents; you don't
want the university to worry about heredity. Talk about your mean, cheap, scary great-aunt whose inheritance holds the familyhostage.Describe her, even how she smells like ancient Chanel No. 5. If you want to use a family tradition, skip Christmas. It has been done a million times. Instead, write about the classic family fight when everybody stormed out because the potatoesweren'tcooked correctly, just like last year, when the turkey was raw. In other words, move the reader in some way, either to a smile or a sigh. Remember, she usually is bored stiff. Your objections? But this won't display who I am, you whine. Right. They really want to hear another essay bragging about accomplishments. No, now they know how well you write and how interesting you are. I mean, did you ever beg for a five-paragraph essay? But I bet youlove to hear a good story. — Emily Farrell is a former English teacher at Strath Haven High in Wallingford, Pa., anda college essay coach. Email her at farrellec@ yahoo.com.
Essaytips How to make
Kid Culture features fun and educational books and
toys for kids.
something worth reading? A few rules:
• Make sure the opening paragraph pulls you in. Are your descriptions visual? Doyou include the five senses? Do
you use strong nouns and verbs? Bewary of adjectives and adverbs. They slow the reader down. Do any great lines walk off the page? Does
yf/71/- i/cgg( uon a Beam of Light: A Story of Albert Einstein" by Jennifer Berne, illustrated by Vladimir Radunsky "On a Beam of Light"
your final paragraph
is a unique, magical biog-
answer the question?
raphy that opens readers' minds to Albert Einstein's life of numbers, atoms, time, gravity and the universe. Some of his favorite moments — such as eating ice cream, playing his violin and sailing his little sailboat — give us a rare view of the relaxing thinking times in his life. Einstein's thoughts come to life with illustrations that fill the pages with red ink highlighting important and fun wonderings. The illustrations are done in gouache and pen and ink. Some of the pages are filled with scribbles, like illustrations that take over and fill the pages with numbers or question marks, capturing what Einstein was thinking. The last two pages of the book are filled with resources. Discover Einstein in a new picture book biography and start thinking, asking questions and
• Make sure you read your essay aloud to a friend. You will hear your errors, and your friend will be thrilled
to find them. Keep your parents out of the process. Like the
engineer dadwho salivates over "helping" you with calculus, your
mom will rewrite your essay so it sounds just like her. And
Admissions can't tell, nght? Sure. • Proofread. Don't repeat words. It's boring. Don't hit the thesaurus button willy-
nilly. If you are unsure of a word, read the sentence to Mom. But
just one sentence. • Spell-check. • If they want 500
words, don't go over. • And never, ever describe a single tear falling down anyone's face.
dreaming. See Books/E3
THE BULLETIN• FRIDAY, OCTOBER 25, 2013
Email information for the Activities Calendar at least 10 days before publication to firstname.lastname@example.org, or click on "Submit an Event" at www.bendbulletin.com. Ongoing listings must be updated monthly. Contact: 541-383-0351.
0-PLUS SHARED HOUSING
eniors are e in WI a i e e rom ousemaes By Vikki Ortiz Healy Chicago Tribune
CHICAGO — Th e r o ommates share bathrooms and have eachother'sshower times memorized. They fold each other's laundry when someone leaves it in the dryer too long. They play cards together in the afternoon and watch "Dancing With the Stars" together at night. And they ride along in the ambulance when one takes a bad fall. It's a living a rrangement none of the seniors imagined for themselves when they were young, married and r aising families in their own suburban homes. But time, age and circumstancesled the five roommates — two men, three women ranging from 64 to 98 years old — to the red brick house in suburban Lombard, Ill. There, next door to a young family with a swing set, and acrossthe street from a high school, the seniors share a sprawling ranch as part of a Wheaton, Ill., nonprofit organization's mission to bring a unique housing option to the Chicago area's elderly population, which is expected to double by 2040, officials said. For the last three decades, S enior Home S haring h a s placedseniorswho are self-sufficient, but in search of company, into homes nestled on typical residential neighborhoods. What began as a one-house experiment in Lombard, Ill., has grown to include houses in Naperville, Downers Grove and Elmhurst, Ill., where the seniorsgetthree prepared meals a day and medicine reminders from a live-in house manager. But in every other way, the home-shareresidents are completely independent and typical roommates, sharing living spaces, granola bars, and, in Lombard, even a vegetable garden in the backyard. "I grew up in a family of seven (kids) and two parents and this is like home again," said Bill Kelly, 64, who moved into the Lombard home a year ago and takes daily walks to pick up litter and greet the rest of the residents on the block. " I'm getting to k now t h e neighborhood. I meet their children, I pet their dogs." Advocates for the aging say the housing shares, which officials hope to expand to other parts of the Chicago area in upcoming years, offer a novel and important option for the elderly. "People are getting older in communities that were never really meant for older people," said Kathleen Cagney, an associateprofessor ofsociology and health studies at the University of Chicago. "Anything that is innovative from a design standpoint would be most welcome."
'The old andthe restless' After Jackie Kindl's husband
Bill Kelly, 64, gives Jackie Kindl, 81, a hug at lunch in the Lombard, III., home they share with three other senior residents. The residents are largely selfsufficient, but get three prepared
meals a day and reminders about medications. The house is one of four shared residences run by Senior Housing Share.
Chuck Berman Chicago Tnbune
died, her five children worried about her. She had moved in with one of her daughters, but spent much of her time alone. So when a family friend shared information about the home shares, Kindl's children knew it would be a good fit. "She was turned off by a lot of places because they were filled with w heelchairs and walkers, and she didn't want to feel old," said Holly Johnson, Kindl's daughter. Today, Kindl, 85, occupies the master bedroom of the Lombard house, where her dresser is lined with framed family photos. At mealtime, fellow resident Mary Duprey instinctively leans over to cut Kindl's beef ribs before the seniors dig into the meat, corn, peas and cod. Duprey, 80, r eminds her housemates of the time she met Rat Pack members Joey Bishop, Frank Sinatra and Dean Martin at The Sands in Las Vegas. She refused Martin's autograph because she didn't like his reputation with women. "Iwas ayoung girlat thetime. I was stupid," Duprey says, over her roommates' laughs. "You didn't know anybetter," Kindlsays. J essie Joniak, 98 , t a l k s about her favorite soap opera, which she's been watching for decades: "The Young and the Restless." "We're the o ld and t h e restless," Kelly shoots back,
shares. They are among the more than 300 seniors who have lived in housing the program has provided since 1983. Most of them hear of the home shares by word of mouth, or through fliers at local rehabilitation centers. S ome residents ar e s t i l l working. Some are gone all
designated days for the washer and dryer, the seniors don't need many rules to keep the house running smoothly. Each resident's room has a TV, but the seniors gather on their own in the living area to watch "All in the Family" reruns together. They set and clear the table after meals and day playing golf. Others stay know to pick up their own home and keep mostly to them- mess around common areas. "It's voluntary, and I have a selves.Residents come and go as they please and can have democracy here," Taylor said. overnight guests with approval Residents live in the housfrom housemates. ing shares an average of three The organization's manag- and a half years. Most of the ers try to take personalities time, it becomes clear when into account when they inthe senior is in need of more terview and place the seniors assistance than the unlicensed into the shares. But they note housing shares are able to that it's easier to navigate dis- provide. When that happens, agreements as they happen management works with the rather than to plan for them in resident and family to find a advance. new residence. "We've got some night owls Setbacks aside, C a gney, that stay up to all hours. At one fromthe University of Chicago, house, two people sleep until applauds the senior housing mid-afternoon," Gus t afson shares for offering the elderly said. "There'sthe good times an alternative in suburban arand there's the bumpy times. eas that may otherwise prove But overall it's a great place to challenging for seniors. "You're kind of in this noget to know new people and have great social interactions." person's land in not having Rents in the housing shares close social connections, peorange from $1,090 to $1,900 and ple checking in on you, but cover a private bedroom in the also not being able to go to the house, food, utilities and clean- corner andget milk," Cagney ing. The live-in house manager sard. It's a difference that's not does all the grocery shopping and makes a resident's favor- lost on Kelly, a divorced retiree ite meal on his or her birthday who moved into the Lombard — if the resident isn't keeping housing share after his chilprompting laughs again. age a secret. dren noticed he was losing These types of interactions One-third of t h e o r g ani- substantial weight by attemptare precisely w ha t S e nior zation's budget is covered by ing to cook for himself. Home Sharing founder Mary foundation grants, private doNot long after moving in, Eleanor Wall had in mind when nors and local government al- Kelly organized a block party she and a board of directors locations, while the remaining for the entire suburban block. used Community Development two-thirds is paid for by the W hen Kindl slipped in t h e Block Grant funds to begin the residents, about half of whom bathroom earlier this month, n onprofit o r ganization a n d receive some public aid, Gus- he was happy to ride in the ampurchase the first home, said tafson said. bulance with her to the hospiWendell Gustafson, the organital, holding her hand. A democracy "I can't imagine anything zation's executive director. C laudia Taylor, who h a s better than this. It suits me perMatching personalities been thehouse manager atthe fectly," Kelly said. "If this is an T oday, 27 seniors live i n Lombard home for 30 years, experiment, it's a successful the four west suburban home said outside o f s c heduling experiment."
THE GOLDEN AGECLUB: Pinochle; 12:45-4 p.m.; Golden Age Club, 40 S.E. Fifth St., Bend; 541-389-1752. BINGO:6 p.m.; American Legion Post ¹44, 704 S.W. Eighth St., Redmond; 541-548-5688.
Continued from E1 Guzauskis' team of volunteers is part of Oregon's statewide Senior Medicare Patrol team that last year personally met with 1,167 Medicare beneficiaries to d i scuss billing issues or concerns they had about their health insurance and health benefits. "It could just be talking with someone about ways they can protect their medical identity, or it could be a billing problem or question," said Ryan Kibby, a program analyst with the State Unit on Aging who runs the state's Senior Medicare Pa-
trol program. K ibby said m ost o f t h e people who c ome t h rough his officeare referred to the program through volunteers with the state's Senior Health Insurance Benefits Assistance
program, which helps people sign up for Medicare benefits
during the program's open en-
rollment period each year. They also come to his office through the state's Long-Term Care Ombudsman program, which assigns a v o l unteer ombudsman to represent the i nterests of n u r sing h o me residents, and through community outreach events patrol members put on, teach people about Medicare and how to detect fraud and abuse. Guzauskis said most of the calls that come through his office deal with situations where a person living in a long-term care facility mistakenly gets billed for t h eir p r escription drugs plus another resident's drugs when the facility processesitsdrugs at the end of the billing cycle. Patrol members review the person's bills after meeting with him or her, identify where the mistake was made and bring it to the long-term care facility's attention so it can be correctedand any money that was improperly paid can be
refunded. "I'd like to think these billing problems are made by accident," said Guzauskis. In these cases, he doesn't suspect fraud, and so far has only dealt with a few caseswhere he hasn't immediately been able to solve the problem. These cases are referred to Kibby's office in Salem. Kibby's office has experienced a similartrack record, according to the inspector general's report. Out of the 3,186 inquiries that came through his office last year, he only had to refer seven of them to another agency for further investigation. These seven cases had a total monetary value of only $3,013, according to the report. But Kibby said the fact his office doesn't confront a lot of fraud cases doesn't mean its work isn't valuable. Outside of c ommon b i lling questions, Kibby said one of the most common issues
his office dealt with involved robo-dialing Medicare beneficiariesacross the state as part of a scam. The scammers said they were working with the Medicare program — or a firm that was taking over its claimsprocessing unit because of the government shutdown — and needed some information to update their records. Theythen asked for the person's bank account numbers, which Kibby saidisa request Medicare employees would never make and is a clear sign that someone is up to no good. "Fortunately, most of thepeople who have been called recognized it (as a potential scam) and hung up the phone," Kibby said, giving volunteers with the state's Senior Medicare Patrol's credit for this achievement because of the work they've put into education the community about Medicare. — Reporter: 541-617-7816, email@example.com
EAST CASCADES AUDUBON SOCIETY:Join local birders for half-day field trips around Central Oregon;share gas expenses;8 a.m.; Nancy P's Baking Company, SUNDAY 1054 N.W. Milwaukee Ave., Bend; 541-322-8778 or www. BINGO:12:30 p.m.; American ecaudubon.org. Legion Post ¹44, 704 S.W. Eighth BEND CHAMBER St., Redmond; 541-548-5688. TOASTMASTERS:noon-1 p.m.; THE GOLDEN AGECLUB: The Environmental Center, 16 N.W. Pinochle; 12:45-5 p.m.; Golden Kansas Ave.; 541-383-2581. Age Club, 40 S.E. Fifth St., Bend; KIWANISCLUB OF REDMOND: 541-389-1752. noon-1 p.m.; Juniper Golf Course, 1938 S.W. Elkhorn Ave.; 541-548MONDAY 5935 or www.redmondkiwanis.org. REDMONDAREA THE GOLDENAGE CLUB: Double TOASTMASTERS:noon-1 p.m.; deck pinochle; noon-3 p.m.; Ray's Food Place, 900 S.W. 23rd Golden Age Club, 40 S.E. Fifth St., St.; 541-905-0841. Bend; 541-389-1752. PRIME TIME TOASTMASTERS: CRIBBAGE CLUB: Newcomers 12:05-1 p.m.; Home Federal welcome; 6-8:30 p.m.;Elks Lodge, Bank, 555 N.W. 3rd St., Prineville; 63120 N.E. Boyd Acres Road, 541-447-6929. Bend; 541-317-9022. THE GOLDENAGECLUB: SCOTTISH COUNTRYDANCE Pinochle; 12:45-4 p.m.; Golden CLASSES:No experience or Age Club, 40 S.E. Fifth St., Bend; partner necessary; $5, first class 541-389-1752. free; 7-9 p.m.; Sons of Norway BINGO:6 p.m.; American Legion Hall, 549 N.W. Harmon Blvd., Post ¹44, 704 S.W. Eighth St., Bend; 541-923-7531. Redmond; 541-548-5688. HIGH DESERTCORVETTE TUESDAY CLUB:Jacketnight;6 p.m.; Worthy Brewing Company, LA PINECHAMBER 495 N.E. Bellevue Drive, Bend; TOASTMASTERS: 8-9 a.m.; Gordy's Truck Stop, 17045 541-549-6175. Whitney Rd.; 541-771-9177. HIGHNOONERS THURSDAY TOASTMASTERS: Classroom THE GOLDENAGECLUB: D; noon-1 p.m.; New Hope Evangelical Church, 20080 Pinochle; 12:45-4 p.m.; Golden Age Club, 40 S.E. Fifth St., Bend; S.W. Pinebrook Blvd., Bend; 541-382-6804. 54 I-389-1752. BELLAACAPPELLAHARMONY: COMMUNICATORS PLUS 5:45 p.m.; Bend Senior Center, TOASTMASTERS:6:30-7:45 p.m.; 1600 S.E. ReedMarket Road; IHOP,30 N.E. Bend River Mall 541-633-8188 or acappellafun© Drive, Bend; 541-388-6146 ext. gmail.com. 2011.
Retirement lessons from a few pros Hundreds of Heads (MCT)
been spent "majoring in the minors" until I was no longer working. Now, I h ave a new sense of time and a realization that life isn't infinite. Consequently, before $13.95), straight from people committing to any activity, I who've done it: strongly consider if it's worth my time. For example, I love "I'm 93 now, and I retired at to volunteer. But I used to the end of the academic year run around like a chicken of 1982. But I still go to the with her head cut off, tryuniversity two to five days a ing to attend every single week, doing things that they volunteer meeting because ask me to do. Sometimes I felt I should be there. Now, they ask me to do something I skip most of the meetings I don't want to do, and I say but contribute 120 percent to no. Remain active in things individual projects I feel are you like to do. That doesn't worthwhile. Life is so much mean you have to dothem more meaningful now." all the time. Just enough to — Gay, Denver keep you occupied. And stay "Volunteering is without a in close touch with people. The interaction with others doubt my single favorite acis important. Even if they're tivity. I work with a variety always complaining, that's of groups, doing publicity for better than nothing!" one, serving on the board of — Frances Lomas Feld- another,helping organize an man, Pasadena, Calif. auction for another, and so on. The variety of activities "Since retiring, I've unand the opportunity to make dergone a d r a stic v alues lots of new acquaintances clarification. I d i dn't r eal- and friendsiswonderful." ize how much of my life had — Susan; Taylor, Texas Retired? Here's some advice from the book "How to Love Your Retirement" (Hundreds of Heads Books, www.hundredsofheads.com,
BEND KNIT-UP: 6-8 p.m.; Gossamer, 550 S.W. Industrial Way; 541-728-0050.
9th AnnualShowandSale EXPlOrethe WO rkSof OVer25
ARTS CENTRAl *
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 25, 2013• THE BULLETIN
PARENTS 4 ICIDS
FAMILY CALENDAR laden bicycle race with costumed TODAY competitors, a beer garden, live music and more; free for spectators; CORN MAIZEAND PUMPKIN 8 a.m.-4 p.m.; Deschutes Brewery, PATCH:An eight-acre corn maze 901 S.W. Simpson Ave., Bend; with pumpkin patch and market www.crosscrusade.com. featuring pumpkin cannons, zoo CORN MAIZEAND PUMPKIN train, pony rides and more; $7.50, PATCH:An eight-acre corn maze $5.50 ages 6-11, free ages 5 and with pumpkin patch and market younger for corn maze; $2.50 for featuring pumpkin cannons, zoo most other activities; noon-7 p.m., train, pony rides and more; $7.50, pumpkin patch open until 6 p.m.; Central Oregon Pumpkin Co., 1250 $5.50 ages 6-11, free ages 5 and younger for Corn Maize; $2.50 for N.E. Wilcox Ave., Terrebonne; 541504-1414 or www.pumpkinco.com. most other activities; 10 a.m.-7 p.m., pumpkin patch open until 6 p.m.; HISTORICALHAUNTS OF Central Oregon Pumpkin Co., 1250 DOWNTOWN BEND:W alkto N.E. Wilcox Ave., Terrebonne; 541historical buildings that are said 504-1414 or www.pumpkinco.com. to have experienced paranormal JIM GILL'S CONTAGIOUSTUNES events and hear their ghostly tales; TOUR:National award-winning $10, free for museum members and children's author and musician ages 12 and younger; 4-7:30 p.m.; presents a family concert; free, Des Chutes Historical Museum, 129 tickets available at Deschutes N.W. Idaho Ave.; 541-389-1813 or Public Library branches with a www.deschuteshistory.org. limit of 5 per family; 1 p.m.; Tower VFW AUXILIARYANNUAL Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; CABBAGE ROLLDINNER: A 541-317-0700 or heatherm@ community dinner; $9; 5 p.m.; VFW deschuteslibrary.org. Hall,1503 N.E. Fourth St., Bend; HISTORICALHAUNTS OF 541-389-0775. DOWNTOWN BEND:Walkto HAUNTEDHOUSE:Featuring historical buildings that are said scares, candy, prizes and hot to have experienced paranormal chocolate; free; 6-9:30 p.m.; events and hear their ghostly tales; Terrebonne Grange Hall,828611th $10, free for museum members and St.; 541-788-0865 or myrna© ages12 and younger; 4-7:30 p.m.; threecreekscomputing.com. Des Chutes Historical Museum, 129 N.W. Idaho Ave.; 541-389-1813 or "ARSENICANDOLDLACE": www.deschuteshistory.org. Sunriver Stars Community Theater "ARSENICANDOLDLACE": presents the play; proceeds benefit scholarships to Fastcamp for Three Sunriver Stars Community Theater Rivers schools; $5, $25 for dinner presentsthe play; proceeds benefit scholarships to Fastcamp for Three theater (Saturday only); 6:30 p.m.; Rivers schools; $5, $25 for dinner Sunriver Homeowners Aquatic & Recreation Center, 57250 Overlook theater (Saturday only); 6 p.m.; Sunriver Homeowners Aquatic 8 Road; 541-593-4150 or www. Recreation Center, 57250 Overlook sunriverstars.org. Road; 541-593-4150 or www. BENEFIT CONCERT:Local bands sunriverstars.org. featuring The Quons, Hilst and HAUNTEDHOUSE: Featuring Coffey and more; proceeds benefit scares, candy, prizes and hot Feed The Hungry; $5 suggested chocolate; free; 6-9:30 p.m.; donation; 7 p.m., doors open at 6 Terrebonne Grange Hall, 828611th p.m.; Bend's Community Center, 1036 N.E. Fifth St.; 541-390-0921 or St.; 541-788-0865 or myrna© threecreekscomputing.com. thudson©bendbroadband.com. TALES OFALLHALLOWSEVE: THE SCAREGROUNDS:A haunted Dramatic readings told by the light house;recommended only forages 12 and older; $12 for one haunt, $20 of jack-o'-lanterns, live animal for two haunts, $25 for three haunts; appearances, puppet shows and more; $5, $3 for members, 7 p.m.,gatesopen at6:30 p.m .;old reservation requested; 6-8 p.m.; Parr Lumber buildings, 443 S.W. Evergreen Ave., Redmond; 541-548- HighDesertMuseum, 59800 S.U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-4754 or 4755 or www.scaremegood.com. www.highdesertmuseum.org. AN EVENINGWITH EDGAR ALLAN BATS IN THEBELFRYCOSTUME POE:Alastair Morley performs theatrical readings from the author; PARTY:Dress in theme, with Latin dance band Chiringa; $10; 7 p.m.$10 in advance, $12 at the door; 11 p.m., doors open at 6 p.m.; The 8-10 p.m.; The Belfry, 302 E. Main Belfry, 302 E. Main Ave., Sisters; Ave., Sisters; 541-815-9122 or 541-815-9122 or www.belfryevents. www.belfryevents.com. com. BEND COMMUNITY SATURDAY CONTRADANCE:Featuring caller HALLOWEEN CYCLOCROSS Ron Bell-Roemer and music by A CRUSADE: Watch the obstacleScottish Hear; $8atthe door; 7 p.m.
beginner's workshop, 7:30 p.m. dance; Boys & Girls Club of Bend, 500 N.W. Wall St.; 541-330-8943 or www.bendcontradance.org. THE SCAREGROUNDS: A haunted house;recommended only forages 12and older; $12 for one haunt, $20 for two haunts, $25 for three haunts; 7 p.m.,gatesopenat6:30 p.m .;old Parr Lumber buildings, 443 S.W. Evergreen Ave., Redmond; 541-5484755 or www.scaremegood.com.
SUNDAY HALLOWEEN CYCLOCROSS CRUSADE:Watch the obstacleladen bicycle race with costumed competitors, a beer garden, live music and more; free for spectators; 8 a.m.-4 p.m.; Deschutes Brewery, 901 S.W. Simpson Ave., Bend; www.crosscrusade.com. CORN MAIZEAND PUMPKIN PATCH:Aneight-acre corn maze with pumpkin patch and market featuring pumpkin cannons, zoo train, pony rides and more; $7.50, $5.50 ages 6-11, free ages 5 and younger for corn maze; $2.50 for most other activities; 10 a.m.-6 p.m.; Central Oregon Pumpkin Co., 1250 N.E. Wilcox Ave., Terrebonne; 541-504-1414 or www.pumpkinco. com. "ARSENICANDOLD LACE": Sunriver Stars Community Theater presentsthe play; proceeds benefit scholarships to Fastcamp for Three Rivers schools; $5, $25 for dinner theater (Saturday only); 2 p.m.; Sunriver Homeowners Aquatic & Recreation Center, 57250 Overlook Road; 541-593-4150 or www. sunriverstars.org. CASCADE WINDSSYMPHONIC BAND:The band performs under the direction of Michael Gesme; free; 2 p.m.; Summit High School, 2855 N.W. Clearwater Drive, Bend; www. cascadewinds.org. CENTRALOREGON MASTERSINGERS:"Acrossthe Great Divide," featuring choral music of Britain and America, with Eugene Vocal Arts Ensemble; $15; 3 p.m.; Bend Church of the Nazarene, 1270 N.E. 27th St.; 541-385-7229 or www.co-mastersingers.com. CROP HUNGER WALK: A three-mile walk or run through Bend or onemile route followed by a community meal and live music at Family Kitchen; free, donations accepted; 3-6 p.m.; Trinity Episcopal Church, 469 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-7605677 or www.j.mp/FamIlyKitch. HALLOWEEN CELEBRATION: Halloween carnival with a petting zoo, pony rides, a haunted hay balemaze,costume contestand more; free; 3-6 p.m.; C.E. Lovejoy's Brookswood Market, 19530 Amber Meadow Drive, Bend; 541-388-1188.
HIGH DESERTBELLYDANCE GUILD:The dancers perform; free; 6 p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881 or www. volcanictheatrepub.com.
p.m.; Central Oregon Pumpkin Co., 1250 N.E. Wilcox Ave., Terrebonne; 541-504-1414 or www.pumpkinco.com. OLD MILL DISTRICT HALLOWEEN PARTY: Featuring crafts and trick-or-treating in MONDAY stores and restaurants; free; 4-7 p.m.; Old Mill District, 661 S.W. PUMPKIN PATCHAND MARKET: Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541Pick a pumpkin or visit the 312-0131 or www.theoldmill.com. market; free admission; noon-6 REDMOND FIREAND RESCUE p.m.; Central Oregon Pumpkin HALLOWEENPARTY: TrickCo., 1250 N.E. Wilcox Ave., or-treat at the Redmond fire Terrebonne; 541-504-1414 or www.pumpkinco.com. station, with games and information about fire safety; free; 4-8:30 p.m.; Redmond Fire TUESDAY & Rescue, 341 N.W. Dogwood PUMPKIN PATCHAND MARKET: Ave.; 541-504-5000 or www. Pick a pumpkin or visit the visitredmondoregon.com. market; free admission; noon-6 TRICK-OR-TREATON SIXTH p.m.; Central Oregon Pumpkin STREET:Participating business Co., 1250 N.E. Wilcox Ave., will be identified by a"Welcome Terrebonne; 541-504-1414 or Here" pumpkin and will be handing www.pumpkinco.com. out candy; free admission; 4-6 p.m.; downtown Redmond; www. KNOW CULTURA,TRADITIONAL visitredmondoregon.com. COOKING WITHVERONICA CASTRO:A demonstration and TRICK-OR-TRUNK:A trick-or-treat tasting of traditional empanadas; out of vehicles (golf carts, trucks, bilingual; free, registration wagons), ghostly photos, cookie required; 6 p.m.; Redmond Public decorating contest and more; free; Library, 827 S.W. Deschutes 5-8 p.m.; Crooked River Ranch Ave.; 541-312-1032 or www. Administration Building, 5195 deschuteslibrary.org. S.W. Clubhouse Drive; 541-9232679. WEDNESDAY HALLOWEEN BASH:Featuring a haunted house, prizes, games, PUMPKIN PATCHAND MARKET: treats and giveaways; $5; 6-9:30 Pick a pumpkin or visit the p.m.; The Belfry, 302 E. Main Ave., market; free admission; noon-6 Sisters; 541-815-9122 or www. p.m.; Central Oregon Pumpkin belfryevents.com. Co., 1250 N.E. Wilcox Ave., HALLOWEEN HALL:Trick-or-treat Terrebonne; 541-504-1414 or at the college's Juniper Hall; for www.pumpkinco.com. ages 12 and younger; free; 6-8 KNOW CULTURA, SUGAR p.m.; Central Oregon Community SKULLS:Prepare and decorate College, 2600 N.W. College Way, the traditional Day of the Dead Bend; 541-383-7593. treat; grades 6-12; free; 2 p.m.; THE DEAD": A Redmond Public Library, 827 S.W. "SHAUN OF Deschutes Ave.; 541-312-1034 or screening of a horror-comedy movie about an aimless salesman firstname.lastname@example.org. dealing with his roommate and KNOW CULTURA,DAYOFTHE zombies; $9 plusfees;7 p.m ., DEAD & TITLAKAWAN:Explore doors open at 6 p.m.; Tower the history and practice of Day of Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., the Dead, build a typical alter and Bend; 541-317-0700 or www. see a performance of Titlakawan; towertheatre.org. free; 6 p.m.; Downtown Bend THE SCAREGROUNDS:A Public Library, 601 N.W.Wall haunted house; recommended St.; 541-312-1034 or tinad© only for ages 12 and older; $12 for deschuteslibrary.org. one haunt, $20 for two haunts, $25 for three haunts; 7 p.m., gates THURSDAY open at 6:30 p.m.; old Parr Lumber PUMPKIN PATCHAND MARKET: buildings, 443 S.W. Evergreen Pick a pumpkin or visit the Ave., Redmond; 541-548-4755 or market; free admission; noon-6 www.scaremegood.com.
cal eglvel s
may live longer By Meredith Cohn The Baltimore Sun
Caring for a chronically ill or disabled family member has long been associated with stress, but a new study suggests that the practice gives those caregivers a survival advantage. A study Of 3,000 family caregivers showed no increase in health risk and a nine-month increase in life expectancy over the study's six-year period. "Taking care of a chroni-
cally ill person in your family is often associated with stress, and caregiving has been previously linked t o i n creased mortality rates," said David Roth, director of the Johns Hopkins University Center on Aging and Health and a study author, in a statement. For the results, published in the American Journal of Epidemiology, Roth said researchers looked at caregivers from a large stroke study to see if they had differences in ratesof death from allcauses over a six-year period compared with noncaregivers that they were matched with using common variables such as demographics, health history and health behaviors. Roth said many caregivers had enhanced self-esteem and received gratitude from their care recipients. "Thus, when caregiving is done willingly, at manageable levels and with individuals who are capable of expressing gratitude, it is reasonable to expect that health benefits might accrue in those situations," he said.
Des STORY TIMES and libraryyouth events • For the week of oct. 25-31. Story times are free unless otherwise noted. •
2690 N.E U.S. Highway 20, Bend; 541-318-7242 • ONCEUPONASTORYTIME: All ages; 11a.m. Friday. I
I I I
19530 Amber Meadow Drive, Bend; 541-388-1188 • STORYTIME:All ages; 11 a.m.Thursday. 'll
175 S.W. MeadowLakesDrive, Prineville; 541-447-7978 • PRESCHOOL STORYTIME:Ages 3and older; 6:30 p.m. Tuesday and 11a.m.Thursday. • WEE READ: Ages 0-3;10a.m. Mondayand Wednesday. I I
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. and11 a.m. Tuesdayand10:15 a.m.Wednesday. • PRESCHOOLPARADE:Ages3-5;10:30a.m.Fridayand 1:30 p.m. Tuesday. I '
62080 Dean Swift 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. I
59800 S. U.S.Highway 97, Bend; www.highdesertmuseum org; 541-382-4754 • UNLESS NOTED, EVENTS INCLUDED WITH ADMISSION ($15 ADULTS,$12 AGES65 ANDOLDER, $9 AGES5-12, FREE AGES 4 ANDYOUNGER) • WILD WEDNESDAYS: Ages 7-12; treasure hunt;12:30 p.m.to closeW ednesday. • BACKPACK EXPLORERS:Ages 3-4; explore museum's animal habitat, share stories andsongs;10 to11 a.m.
Thursday; $15 perchild nonmembers, $10 perchild members. • TOTALLYTOUCHABLETALES: Ages 2-5; storytelling about animals andpeople of the High Desert; 10:30 a.m. Tuesday. I
Federal, Llnion, 12th Street, Commerce, Columbia, Shevlin Hixon, across the Colorado pedestrian bridge by McKay Park, Riverside Dr., through Drake Park up to the parking lot and back down through the park along the river to Harmon bridge and back to the school.
241 S.W. Seventh St., Madras; 541-475-3351 • BABIESAND TODDLERS STORY TIME: 10:10a.m. Tuesday. • PRESCHOOLAND OLDER STORY TIME:Ages 3-5;10:30 a.m. and 6:30 p.m.Tuesday. • SPANISHSTORYTIME: All ages; 1 p.m. Wednesday. J
QQ M f ' s g ,'From the parking lot at Highland Elementary school.
gk g t .SI:Y'Q[t.Q VL,' October registration is $25. Day before/day of race registration is $30. Technical t-shirts are $I2. Send or drop off entry form to Fleet Feet Sports, I320 NW Galveston, Bend OR 9770I. Race day registration begins at 9:00 a.m. Packet pick-up at Fleet Feet on IO/26 from I I-2 pm. Make checks payable to: Fleet Feet Sports. Contact 389-l60I with questions.
16425 First St.; 541-312-1090 • FAMILYSTORYTIME: All ages; 10:30 a.m. Thursday. I
827 S.W. DeschutesAve.; 541-312-1054 • MOTHERGOOSE AND MORE: Ages0-2;10:15a.m.and 11 a.m.Thursday. • PRESCHOOL PARADE:Ages 3-5; 9:45 a.m. and1 p.m. Wednesday. • DIVERSIONFAMILIAR EN ESPANOL:Ages0-5;11a.m. Wednesday. • MIDDLE GROUND: Ages 9-12; Make sugar skulls to celebrate Day of the Dead; 4p.m.Thursday. • TEEN TERRITORY: Grades 6-12; Make sugar skulls to celebrat e Day oftheDead;2 p.m .W ednesday. t '' '
5 c- g 4g p a~ ~ !m ~ ~ ~ ~~ -'~4 =. s . Ashton Eaton autograpbed cards in shwag bags. 4p~
R Litle. )Hc vsher's MiEe. Registration is $12. Course starts and ends at Highland Elementary School, crosses the Harmon Bridge into Drake Park, loops through Drake Park and returns to Highland. Course is approximately I mile long.
110 N. Cedar St.; 541-312-1070 • FAMILYFUNSTORYTIME:Ages 0-5; IO:30a.m. Thursday. • KIDS DRIVEIN:Ages 3 and older: Make acar and watch a movie; 4 p.m.Tuesday. •
This year's Monster Dash is a benefit for the four Bend-LaPine High school Track and Field teams.
• • i •
56855 Venture Lane;541-312-1080 • FAMILY FUNSTORYTIME: Ages 0-5; 10:30 a.m. Tuesday. '
M OTO R S . C O M
Books Continued from E1 "Randolph Caldecott: The Man Who Could Not Stop Drawing" by Leonard S. Marcus Did you ever wonder about the origin of the Caldecott medal awarded to children's book illustrators? In "Randolph Caldecott: The Man Who Could Not Stop D r awing," Leonard S . M a r cus captures the spirit of Caldecott through extensive research with never-before-seen illus-
trations. He tells us the story of the "man behind the medal" fromthe 1800s. Caldecott's lifetime experience as an artist led him to be one of the most original illustrators of children's books. Ex p e rience his life, from his first published illustration of an 1861 hotel fire to his children's book "The House That Jack Built." Marcus shares Caldecott's passionate journey as one of the most influential artists in children's book art forms to this day. This is one biography
you don't want to miss! Check outthe Mock Caldecott 2013 at the Deschutes Public Library online. Review the nominees, share comments and vote: v vww.deschuteslibrary.org/mockcaldecott. For more children's biog-
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raphy suggestions, please explore our kids page under "If
you like biographies":
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kids/reading/ifyoulike/biographies.aspx — Recommendations from Paige Bentley-FIannery, community librarian, Deschutes Public Library
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T IM E
THE BULLETIN• FRIDAY, OCTOBER 25, 2013
PETS ADOPT ME
Cattle dogpuplikes people andsomecats Meet Ariat, a 6-month-old Australian cattle dog (blue heel-
eri. She likes to playfetch, go for walks and be with people. Shelikesotherdogsandsome cats. If you would like to visit Ariat, or any other animal available for adoption through Jef-
ferson County Kennels &Dog
Control, contact the organization at 541-475-6889, or visit
its website at www.jefferson county.petfinder.com.
ANIMALS,ESSENTIAL OILS & YOU:Discussion about how to incorporate essential oils for improving behavior issues in your everyday life with Dr. Bernadette Hartman; $30; 1-4 p.m. Nov. 16; Friends for Life Dog Training, 2121 S.W. Deerhound Ave., Redmond; Dennis Fehling at 541-350-2869 or www.friendsforlifedogtraining. com. BEHAVIORADJUSTMENT TRAINING SEMINAR:Learn effective tools for helping dogs with fear and aggression issues with certified instructor; tree; 9 a.m.noon Nov. 16; donations accepted; Friends for Life Dog Training, 2121 S.W. Deerhound Ave., Redmond; register with Dennis Fehling at 541-350-2869. BEND SPAY & NEUTER PROJECT WALK INWELLNESS CLINIC: Preventive wellness clinic; $5 per patient; 10 a.m.-1:45 p.m. Saturday; Bend Spay & Neuter Project,910 S.E. Wilson Ave., Bend; 541-6171010 or www.bendsnip.org. CAT RESCUE ADOPTIONS: Kittens rescued in Prineville are available for
By Marc Morrone Newsday
• I have a 3 -year-old • Goldendoodle named Annie. For the past two m onths,she'srefused to go up the stairs in my house or outside, though in the past she had no problem with stairs. She did suffer a mild sprain of her back leg, but the veterinarian said there was no fracture. She is back to running around in the yard but just stops at the base of the stairs when Iencourage herto come up!
• A nimals r a rely a c • cept our g uarantees or assurances a situation is safe when their instincts tell them otherwise. When she was hurt, your dog felt the stairs were not a safe place to be. She will continue to think that until her firsthand experience proves otherwise. So your job is to allow her to experience going up the stairs without drama and with her in control of the situation. The best way to do this is to grab a handful of treats and allow the dog to see you holding them. Then calmly walk up the stairs, leaving a treat on each step and saying nothing to the dog at alL Just go up the stairs and ignore her. Most likely she will then suck up as many treats as she can reach without going up the stairs, but the lure will be too much for her, and she will decide her fears are unfounded and she will zoom right up the stairs afterthe restofthe treats. • Every fall, migrating • birds hit our windows in our office building, and it bothers me to see those pretty little songbirds lying dead on the sidewalk. This year the management put black b ird silhouettes that a r e supposed to scare the birds away from the glass, but they obviously do not work. Is there anything more you
can suggest? . Birds following t h e . same migration paths that have been used for generations now have many urban and suburban obstacles in their path. A few silhouettes on a big window are really not going to do much. Netting or sheets to reduce visibility or reflection work best. The Cornell Institute of Ornithology in Ithaca has studied this issue in great detail. Its website, allabout
birds.org, highlights some researchscientists are pursuing to cut down on window collisions. Some involve using ultraviolet strips thatbirds eyes can perceive but human eyes cannot.
CLASSES BASIC COMPANIONSHIP:Basic commands and skills; $120; sixweek class; 6-7 p.m. Tuesdays or Wednesdays; preregister; Dancin' Woofs; Kristin Kerner at 541-3123766 or www.dancinwoofs.com. BEGINNEROBEDIENCE: Basic skills, recall and leash manners; $110125; 6 p.m. Mondays or Tuesdays; preregister; call for directions; Meredith Gage, 541-318-8459 or www.pawsitiveexperience.com. INTERMEDIATEOBEDIENCE:Of fleash work andrecall with distractions; $ I10; 6 p.m.Wednesdays; preregister; call for directions; Meredith
Gage at 541-318-8459or www. pawsitiveexperience.com. OBEDIENCECLASSES:Six-week, drop-in classes; $99.95; 4 and 5 p.m.Mondays,4 and 5 p.m .Fridays, and 12 p.m. Saturdays; Petco, 3197 N. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; Loel Jensen, 541-382-0510. OBEDIENCE FORAGILITY: Six weeks; $120; 5 p.m. Mondays; Desert SageAgility,24035 Dodds Road, Bend; Stephanie Morris at 541-6336774 or www.desertsageagility.com. PUPPY101:Socialization, basic skills and playtime for puppies 8- to 13-weeks old; $85; four-week class; 6-7 p.m. Thursdays; preregister; Dancin' Woofs; Kristin Kerner at 541312-3766 or www.dancinwoofs.com. PUPPY BASICMANNERSCLASS: Social skills for puppies up to 6 months old; $110; seven-week class, cost includes materials; 6-7 p.m. Mondays; preregister; Friends for Life Dog Training, 2121 S.W. Deerhound Ave., Redmond; Dennis Fehling at 541-350-2869 or www. friendsforlifedogtraining.com. PUPPY LIFESKILLS: $120 for six weeks; 5 p.m. Tuesdays; Desert SageAgility,24035 Dodds Road, Bend; Jan at 541-420-3284 or
www.desertsageagility.com. PUPPY KINDERGARTENCLASSES: Training, behavior and socialization classes for puppies 10 to 16 weeks old; $80; 6:30 p.m. Thursdays; preregister; call for directions; Meredith Gage, 541-318-8459 or www.pawsitiveexperience.com. TREIBBALLCLASS:Urban herding sport involving eight exercise balls, a goal and 165-foot field; $120 for six weeks; Saturdays, call for times; Desert Sage Agility, 24035 Dodds Road, Bend; Jan at 541-420-3284 or www.desertsageagility.com.
BOARDING ANNEGESER:In-home individual training with positive reinforcement; 541-923-5665. CASCADEANIMAL CONNECTION: Solutionsfor challengingdog behavior, Tellington TTouch,private lessons; Kathy Cascadeat541-516-8978 or kathy©sanedogtraining.com. DANCIN' WOOFS: Behavioral counseling; 63027 Lower Meadow Drive, Suite D, Bend;Kristin Kernerat 541-312-3766 or www.dancinwoofs. com.
DIANN'S HAPPY TAILS: Private training, day care, boarding/board and train; La PineTraining Center, Diann Hecht at 541-536-2458 or diannshappytailstemsn.com or www.diannshappytails.com. DOGS LTD & TRAINING: Leash aggression, training basics, day school; 59860Cheyenne Road, Bend; Linda West at 541-318-6396 or www.dogsltdtraining.com. FRIENDSFOR LIFEDOG TRAINING: Private basic obedience training and training for aggression/serious behavior problems; 2121 S.W. DeerhoundAve., Redmond; Dennis Fehling at 541-350-2869 or www. friendsforlifedogtraining.com. LIN'SSCHOOL FOR DOGS: Behavior training and AKC ring-ready coaching; 63378 Nels Anderson Road,Suite 7, Bend; Lin Neumann at541-536-1418 or www.linsschoolfordogs.com. PAWSITIVE EXPERIENCE:Private training and consulting; Meredith Gage, 541-318-8459 or www. pawsitiveexperience.com. ZIPIDY DO DOG:Daycare, boarding, groomingand dogwalking;675 N.E. Hemlock Ave.,Suite112, Redmond; www.zipidydodog.com, 541-526-1822 or zipidydodogtebendbroadband.com.
ot ea stomore I(eeping down msts — an i — o s without endangering
a dog to take the stairs
adoption; $25 for one or two for $40; 11 a.m.-4 p.m. Saturday; PetSmart, 63455 North Highway 97, Bend. HALLOWEEN PARTY: Costume contests and trick-or-treating; 4-5 p.m. Thursday; BrightSide Animal Center, 1355 N.E. Hemlock Ave., Redmond; 541-923-0882. HOWL-0-WEENPARTY: Dress your pet up and get lots of treats; 3-4 p.m. Sunday; Eastside Bend Pet Express, 420 N.E. Windy Knolls Drive; 541-385-5298.
your animals' health
By Teresa Watanabe Los Angeles Times
LOS ANGELES — The minute I saw Monte, I knew something was terribly wrong. My year-old Havanese normally jumps up when he hears any of us come home — deliri-
By Nedra Rhone
ously happy, his body shaking, tail wagging. But on this SatUrday morning, he didn't even look up. He was lying on his favoritechair, near-comatose,
eyes glazed over. When my daughter picked Monte up, he began twitching as ifhe were having a seizure. When she put him down, he tried to walk, but dragged his hind legs. He couldn't sit Up on his own. I was terrified that he'd had a stroke and was paralyzed. Or was dying. " We've got to get him t o the emergency pet clinic right away," Itold Elise. We packed up Monte and brought along his little brother, Cristo, who seemed filled with anxiety. We figured Cristo had known something was wrong because when we got home, he was waiting for us by himself in the living room. He led us right to Monte. Twenty minutes later, we were at the San Gabriel Valley Emergency Pet Clinic in El Monte, Calif. The veterinarian, Leia Castaneda, was gentle and soft-spoken as she examined Monte and asked whether he could have gotten into the trash or open bottles of pills. The only time he perked Up was when my husband arrived — a good sign that he could still respond, Castaneda said. She took Monte to the back room for testing. It wasn't long before the verdict wa s i n : m a r ijuana poisoning. Elise and I looked at each other and burst into laughter. So did our friends when they heard the story about our doped-up doggy, stoned out of his mind. "Just what are you growing in your backyard?" one teas-
TeresaWatanabe /LosA ngelesTimes
Monte, left, a year-old Havanese, suffered a case of marijuana poisoning. With more states adopting medical marijuana laws, vets are seeing an increase in pets injured from accidental ingestion. expectations that even more states may allow pot. A f i ve-year study f o und that such poisoning of dogs quadrupled in Colorado after voters there legalized medical weed in 2000. The Oregonian in April reported cases in the Pacific Northwest were on the rise.And veterinarians here say they frequently see ingestion cases. Bruce Castillo, an e mergency veterinarian technician at an Eagle Rock, Calif., clinic, said he usually treats two or three stoner dogs a night. "I see a lot of cases where dogs have been walking in the park and t hen become lethargic, shaky and disoriented," Castillo said. "Their owners bring them in and are freaked." Castaneda said she started noticing an uptick in cases at her clinic about 2007. Nearly all have involved dogs — cats are more discerning,she said — that have picked up discarded joints, blunts or buds, gulped d o w n mar i j u ana brownies, even licked resin off
of their pets." PAWS Atlanta offers low cost pet vaccine c linics twice per month t o There are approximately get animals current on shots 70 million pet dogs and 74.1 along with other preventative million pet cats in the U.S., care and servicesfor pets inaccording to the American cluding nail trimming, microVeterinary Medical Asso- chipping, spaying and neuterciation's (AVMA) 2012 U.S. ing, and dental care. Pet Ownership and DemoCheck the Humane Society graphics Sourcebook. Six of the United States for other out of 10 pet owners con- organizations offering similar sider their pet a member services. of the family, but between Medications: Compare the 2006 and 2011 the percent- cost of drugstores or an onage of households that did line prescription service to the not take their pet to the price of getting medications veterinarian i ncr e ased at the vet, Lal says. Longacre by 8 percent for dog own- suggests trying 1-800-petmeds ers and 24 percent for cat forover-the-counter meds as a owners. less expensive alternative to With the average annual retail. veterinary household exNutrition: "People think, 'I pense hovering at $375, not am going to the grocery store to mention other costs of and buy the cheapest food,' but pet ownership, it's not sur- that is like giving your animal prising that some pet own- a Happy Meal every day," Loners are looking for ways to gacre says. "They can become save. But experts caution obese. If you spend a little and them to do it in ways that buy better food, your pet will will no t e n danger their be healthy." Bilthouse sugpet's health. Here, a range gests checking Dogfoodadviof expertssuggest ways to sor.com forratings of almost keep money in your pocket every brand of dog food out w hile keeping your p e t there. healthy. The Atlanta JournalConstitution
"I try to think of it as being
funny, but my dog was dy-
ing," he said. "I have no issue with marijuana — I think the laws against it are stupid and it should be regulated like alcohol andtobacco. But people are being less careful with it, and pets are suffering for it." Most dogs recover, but some do not. Castillo said one Jack Russell terrier died after ingesting a huge amount of pot even after he vomited up "tons of it." The Colorado study reported two dogs that died after eating marijuana-laced butter, a particularly dangerous combination. As for Monte, he recovered after spending the night in the hospital with an IV drip to flush the toxins from his system. The bill came to $730 for the exam, lab testing, radiographs, toxicology screen, catheter, fluids and hospitali zation. Another man w h o brought his dog in the same day with a similar condition told the staff he couldn't afford such fees and walked out with his sick little Chihuahua. pipes. Castillo said some dogs can One man, who asked for an- recover on their own, but it onymity to protect his family, depends on the severity of the said his dog ate an entire batch poisoning. ingly asked. of his son's hash brownies. Castaneda urged pet own"Lock up the Lays, he may The normally healthy, play- ers who use weed to stash it still have the munchies," an- ful pup began falling over one away. She also asked people other friend Facebooked from night. Her eyes were rolling, to be candid about the possiSeattle. her breathing was labored and bility that their dog may have The official diagnosis was she began drooling uncon- eaten marijuana. Some don't " THC ingestion," which, i t trollably, he said. After they want to admit it , she said, seems, has increased in pets rushed her to the emergency leading occasionally to tense along with the r ising numpet clinic, the dog's heart be- conversations. "We're not the cops," she ber o f m e d ical m a r ijuana gan to shut down. The vet gave prescriptions. her adrenaline and, after three said."We're here to help your Since California became the days, she was good as new. pets." nation's first state to legalize medicinal pot in 1996, 19 oth• • • . ~ • s ers and the District of Columbia have followed suit. Four states are considering similar action. Voters in Colorado and my home state of W a shington • t f legalized recreational use of f1I marijuana last year. And late last month, the federal government announced it would back off f r o m p r osecuting I I I most legal marijuana users I in states that allow it, fueling
Veterinary care/preventlve care: "I think having access to affordable vet care is becoming more and more important," says Nancy Longacre, executive director of PAWS Atlanta."We are seeing more people use our services, because people are a lot more sensitive to their finances. From our perspective, it is good because we want people to take care
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FRIDAY, OCTOBER 25, 2013• THE BULLETIN
ADVICE 4 E N T ERTAINMENT
eroc 'an ' ownton toreturn TV SPOTLIGHT
Martin Freeman, left, and Benedict Cumberbatch return for a third season of "Sherlock," which will begin airing on PBS in January.
" Sherlock" a n d "Downton Abbey" were seen as good partners. Overall, PBS' p r ime-time ratings were up 7 percent last season compared to the year before, Hoppe said. "Downton Abbey," the hit drama about the l ives and loves of landed gentry and their servants, will be preceded by a Dec. 1 special, "Return to Downton Abbey." Hosted by Susan Sarandon, it will offer a look at past seasons and
fourth season of "Downton" will begin Jan 5. By Lynn Elber The s cheduling r e fl ects The Associated Press PBS' new strategy of pairing LOS ANGELES - "Sher- dramas on Sunday, part of a lock," starring Benedict Cum- broader effort to build "flow berbatch, will return to public within a given night in our TV in January, keeping com- schedule," said Beth Hoppe, pany on Sunday nights with PBS' chief programming the "Downton Abbey" crowd. executive. T he third season of t h e Prime-time viewership on modern S h erlock H o l m es Sunday, home to p r i marily mystery series will begin Jan. Britishdramas, grew 26 per19, PBS said this week. It was cent last season with the new previously announced that the approach, Hoppe said, and
a peek at the one ahead. As in the past, the drama's
new season already is in progress on Britain's ITV. PBS has resisted timing the U.S. to the U.K. airings, saying the January debut works better for its schedule — a move that's allowed spoilers to cross the Atlantic. But PBS relented with BBC's "Sherlock," which i s scheduled closer to its yet-to-be announced British airing, Hoppe sa>d.
PARENTS'GUIDE TO MOVI ES 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.
"JACKASS PRESENTS:BAD GRANDPA" Rating: R for strong crude and sexual content throughout, language, some graphic nudityand brief drug use. What it's adout: Johnny Knoxville, inold-age makeup, and akid drive across country staging bad parenting/dirty-old-man pranks on the unsuspecting. The kid attractor factor: Johnny Knoxville's big, crude and sometimes painful pratfalls.
Violence: Slapstick stuff, threats. Language: Profanity, some of it from a small boy. Sex: Genital jokes and genital sight gags, a male stripper review. Drugs: Crack jokes, alcohol is consumed, allegedly by the kid. Parents' advisory: Seriously subversive and sophomoric. Too crude for the very young; OKfor 13-and-up.
Rating: R for bloody violence, Goodlessons/badlessons:People disturbing images, language and who "get involved" in other people's some sexual content. parenting get punked. What it's adout: The bullied
daughter of a religious fanatic gets even at prom. The kid attractor factor: It's a high school revenge fantasy starring Chloe Grace Moretz. Goodlessons/badlessons:Mend your bullying ways before it's too late. Violence: Yes, and quite bloody. Language: Teenagers and teachers curse. Sex: Some. Drugs: Alcohol is discussed. Parents' advisory: Decidedly antibullying, it's still the violent "Carrie" you remember from the '70s. OK for 15-and-up.
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Johnny Knoxville, left, stars as Irving Zisman and Jackson Nicoll as Billy in "Jackass Presents: Bad Grandpa."
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MOVIE TIMESTODAY • There may beanadditional fee for 3-0 and /MAX movies. • Movie times are subject to change after press time. I
Dear Abby: My wife and I are parents, they might be willing to about to welcome our first child, listen and offer support. Your famand we are overjoyed. However, ily doctor could also listen and, if as her due date nears and we start necessary, refer you to someone talking about the birth, hospital, who can help you cope with your etc., I'm getting nervous and anx- anxiety. But p l ease understand ious. I' m w o r r ied, that all of the feelings I guess, that someyou're experiencing thing will happen to right now are very DEAR my wife and I won't normal. ABBY «~ be able to cope with Dear Abby: My everything. granddaughter asked I ha d a ro u g h me a tough question childhood. Expressing emotions today. She lives primarily with her sometimes is pretty hard for me, so mother and stepfather. Her biomy wife doesn't know about this. logical father sees her two nights Any advice on how to express my a week and every other weekend. fears without sounding like I'm When he asks her ifshe misses scared of losing her and the baby him, she says she has to lie and and expecting the worst? Is this a say she does. She hates lying and common thing for first-time dads? asked me how she can tell him she — Overly Emotional in Texas doesn't miss him very much withDear Overly Emotional: Of course out hurting his feelings. Can you it is. You're not experiencing any- give me some ideas? thing different than what other — Stuck For A Response expectant fathers feel. But please in Nevada understand that the incidence of Dear Stuck: Your granddaughter maternal and infant mortality in should say, "Dad, please don't worthe U.S. is VERY LOW. ry about me because I'm fine. I am Because your wife may have adjusting." Period. It's the truth, it's concerns or anxieties of her own, not unkind and she won't have to it would be better not to discuss feel like she's saying anything that your fears right now. If you have should upset him. male friends or relatives who are Dear Abby: An ex-friend of mine
HAPPY BIRTHDAYFORFRIDAY, OCT. 25, 2013: This year,opportunities come to you through work, from people you know in your community and from your own efforts. People viewyou as talented. You surround yourself with creative types who Stars showthe kind have wild ideas. of dayyou'll have Travel could play ** * * * Dynamica role in your year, ** * * P ositive pr o fessionally ** * A verage and personally. ** S o-so If you are single, * Difficult you might meet someone very different from you. Relating to this person could be a real eye-opener. If you are attached, the two of you will grow through auniqueencounterwithsomeone new. Pursuing a mutual hobby adds to your closeness. CANCER helpsyou getpast self-imposed restrictions.
recently apologized for some bad behavior toward me, saying she
had been going through a rough time. She wants to r enew our friendship and said she misses it. I was taken aback and didn't know what to say. I replied, "I'll get back to you about this," because I didn't want to hurt her feelings. Abby, I have no desire to renew a friendship with her because I have had it with her volatile personality and her needy and clingy nature. How do I eventually respond? I was thinking of saying I have a full plate of responsibilities and commitments right now and can't make plans. I value your opinion, so what do you think? — Needs The Right Words in Michigan Dear Needs The Right Words: You are under no obligation to resume a relationship with a troubled woman you're gladto be awayfrom. Unless she has given you a deadline or manages to put you in a corner, you don't have to say anything more aboutit.H owever, ifshe does trap you into making some kind of statement, the one you related to me would be appropriate. — Write to Dear Abby at dearabby.com or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles,CA 90069
SCORPIO (Dct. 23-Nov.21)
YOUR HOROSCOPE By JacquelineBigar
and this party. Avoid distorting the facts, and make a point to read between the lines. Ride the wave of amorous moments. Tonight: Enjoy what is offered.
CANCER (June21-July 22) ** * A loved one could be withdrawn. You can't force this person to open up, so remain positive. Choose to be arole model. Knowthateverything will work. A call at the end of the day could trigger thoughts of traveling abroad. Tonight: Just do not be alone.
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22)
** * How you frame a situation could change the outcome. Usecare, as you might want to allow the cards to fall as they may. Though youmight notfeel it, ARIES (March 21-April 19) you are very lucky at present. Still, curb ** * * You could be taken aback by wild risk-taking. Tonight: Readbetween everything that happens. Your imagination the lines. Someone tells you what he or might put a story to an event, but it she wants. also might not be avalid interpretation. VIRGO (Aug.23-Sept. 22) Be open to the real narrative when it is ** * * W here your friends are is where revealed. Tonight: At home. you want to be. Beaware that getting TAURUS (April 20-May20) there might take a lot more time than you ** * * * Y ou might want to address would like. A partner might be ethereal an issue early on if it is causing distance and vague. Do your best to draw out more between you and someone else. Your information. Tonight: Say "yes" to living. imagination goes haywire at what might LIBRA (Sept. 23-Dct. 22) be ailing this person. Your creativity ** * T ake charge of a situation, and knows no limits, as you demonstrate by know full well your limits and also your sharing your thoughts. Tonight: With capacity for leadership. Others respond friends. with enthusiasm. One person might have GEMINI (May 21-June20) ** * * C u rb a need to want more from a a secret agenda, as he or she might be interested in you beyond a friendship. situation than someone is willing to give. Tonight: A must appearance. Recognize what is happening betweenyou
** * * You could be taken aback by someone's generosity, especially as you have been somewhat withdrawn. This person has only positive vibes when it comes to you. Make plans to get together soon. Tonight: Use your instincts with a loved one.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov.22-Dec. 21) ** * You have unusual strength that carries you through difficult times. You might want to have adiscussion to clear the air. Optimism surrounds an important tie in your life. Make a point of spending more time with this person. Tonight: Make the most of the evening.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) ** * * You need to lighten up about your views and let others follow through on theirs. You will appreciate having a lighter schedule. You need to trust that someone besides you is capable. Take abreak from the hectic pace. Tonight: Networking evolves to socializing.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Fed.18) ** * * U nfortunately, you are likely to be left holding the bag today. Others requested that you do this or that for them in order that they might leave work on time. You said "yes." Now you are in a position of dealing with the extra extras! Tonight: Once you'redone,hookupwith friends.
PISCES (Fed. 19-March20) ** * * * T a p into your spontaneity and use good sense. Your ideas have a uniquely anchored quality. Do not hesitate to express some of them to a group that often plays devil's advocate with you. Tonight: Follow the music. ©2013 by King Features Syndicate
Regal Old Mill Stadium 16 8 IMAX,680 S.W.Powerhouse Drive, 800-326-3264 • CAPTAIN PHILLIPS (PG-13) 12:30, 2:55, 3:35, 6:30, 7:30, 9:35 • CARRIE(R) 1:30, 4:40, 7:40, 10:10 • CLOUDY WITHA CHANCE OF M EATBALLS 2(PG)12:45, 6 • CLOUDY WITHA CHANCE OF MEATBALLS 23-D (PG) 3:10, 8:50 • THE COUNSELOR (R) 12:40, 3:40, 3:50, 6:40, 7:10, 9:30, 10 • ENOUGH SAID (PG-13) 12:50, 4:45, 7:55, 10:15 • ESCAPE PLAN(R) 1:20, 4:30, 7:25, 10:15 • THE FIFTHESTATE(R) I2:25, 3:25, 6:45 • GRAVITY(PG-13) 12:35, 6:10 • GRAVITy 3-D(PG-13) 3, 4 25, 7 35, 9, 9 55 • GRAVITY IMAX3-D (PG-13) 1:25, 4, 7, 9:25 • INSIDIOUS: CHAPTER 2(PG-13) 1 • INSTRUCTIONS NOTINCLUDED (PG-13) 12:20, 3:55, 6:50, 9:50 • JACKASSPRESENTS: BADGRANDPA(R) 1:05, 1:35, 3:30,4:15,7:15,7:45,9:40, IO:IO • MACHETE KILLS (R) 9:45 • RUSH(R) 12:10,3:05, 6:20, 9:15 • WE'RETHE MILLERS (R) I:15 • Accessibility devices are available for some movies. I
8 p.m. on (CW), "The Carrie Diaries" — Lindsey Golt joins the cast this season asthe younger version of another "Sexandthe City" character, SamanthaJones. Carrie (AnnaSophia Robb) meets her while spending the summer in Manhattan with Walt (Brendan Dooling) and trying to get over her betrayal by MaggieandSebastian (Katie Findlay,Austin Butler). Back in Castlebuly, Maggie finds herself shunnedby Mouse(EllenW ong) in the newepisode "Win Some, Lose Some." 9p.m. onH f3,"Grimm" — As zombies continue to overrun the city, Juliette, Monroe and Rosalee (Bitsie Tulloch, Silas Weir Mitchell, BreeTurner) seek help from Hank (Russell Hornsby) in fighting them off anddetermining what happened to Nick (David Giuntoli). Renard (SashaRoiz) knows, and heattempts to rescue Nick from his brother, Eric (guest star James Frain). Adalind (Claire Coffee) faces her most gruesome task to date in theseason premiere, "The Ungrateful Dead." 9 p.m. onl3, "Hawaii Five-0" — Catherine (Michelle Bolth) is on a surveillance job that seems harmless enough ... until it takes a dangerous turn. Adam (lan Anthony Dale) considers making the ultimate sacrifice to ensure Kono's (GracePark) safety in the new episode "Kupu'eu," Hawaiian for "fallen hero." 9 p.m.on STARZ, Movie:"Evil Dead" — The cult classic written and directed bySamRaimi gets an update, with Raimi as aproducer, in this expectedly graphic 2013 remake of the horror tale about friends who find a bizarre book during a getaway.Bound in skin, it unleashes asinister spirit that sets out to possess all of them. ©zap2it
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Tin Pan Theater, 869 N.W.Tin Pan Alley, 541-241-2271 • BLUE CAPRICE (R) 6 • THE SUMMIT (R) 8:15 • TOUCHYFEELY(R) 3:30 I
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Redmond Cinemas,1535 S.W.OdemMedo Road, 54 I -548-8777 • CARRIE(R) 4:30, 6:45, 9 • THE COUNSELOR (R)4:15, 6:45, 9:15 • ESCAPE PLAN(R) 4:30, 7, 9:30 • JACKASSPRESENTS: BADGRANDPA(R) 5:30, 7:30, 9:30
Sisters Movie House,720 Desperado Court, 541-549-8800 • CAPTAIN PHILLIPS (PG-13) 4:45, 7:30 • THE COUNSELOR (R) 5, 7:45 • ENOUGH SAID (PG-13) 5:45, 8 • GRAVITY (PGI3) 5:45, 8 Madras Cinema 5,1101S.W. U.S. Highway97, 541-475-3505 • CARRIE (R) 5:10, 7:30, 9:40 • CLOUDY WITHA CHANCE OF M EATBALLS 2(PG)4:45, 9:15 • THE COUNSELOR (R)5, 7:20, 9:45 • GRAVITY (PG-13) 4:50, 7 • GRAVITY3-D(PG-13) 9:20 • JACKASS PRESENTS: BADGRANDPA(R) 5:30, 7:40, 9:50 • THE WIZARD OF DZ3-0 (PG) 7:10 •
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Pine Theater, 214 N.Main St., 541-416-1014 • THE COUNSELOR (R)4, 7 • GRAVITY (UPSTAIRS — PG-13) 4:10, 7:15 • The upstairs screening room has limited accessibility.
• Find a week's worth of movie times plus film reviews in today's
0 G D! Magazine • Watch movie trailers or buy tickets online at benddulletln.com/movles
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THE BULLETIN'SHOLIDAY BID-N-BUY ONLINE AUCTION EVENT RETURNSBRINGING QUALITY PRODUCTSAT LOIN AUCTION 8ePthh,thy . PRICES TOCENTRAL OREGON. 9 ~0+ on~~e
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FOR MORE IN F O R M A T ION CALL 541 -3 8 2 - 1 81 1
CENTRAL QREGQN'S PREMIER LITERARY EVENT
t eNatureo Wor s
SAVE TH E DATES! (See completescheduleon Page8) Multicultural Lecture. Rising Star Awards Reading 8 Reception with James Prosek.
GREETINGSFROM DR. BECKYJOHNSON
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. Thursday, Nov. 7 . Thursday, Nov. 7 .Friday, Nov. 8 ........Friday, Nov. 8 .Friday, Nov. 8 Saturday, Nov. 9 Saturday, Nov. 9 .... Sunday, Nov. 10
At Oregon State University — Cascades we celebrate great writers and readers. We see them in our classrooms, among our faculty and staff, and throughout Central Oregon and Oregon. Great writers teach and inspire. Great readers understand the complexities of
th e world around them. This year, we also
Guest Author Readings/Book Signings Author-led Workshops 8 Lectures . Fireside Author Reception, Flash Author Readings. SecondSunday Author Reading 8 Open Mic
BUY TICKETS:www.thenatureofwords.org Tickets to the Author Readings are available only at the Tower Theatre. Visit the box office at 835 NW Wall St., Bend, call 541.317.0700 or visit www.towertheatre.org.
celebrate our new Low-Residency MFA in Creative Writing. OSU-Cascades is proud of its long association with The Nature of Words. Reading and writing are at the foundation of our efforts as educators within a university, and central to the contributions our undergraduate and graduate students make on a daily basis. We congratulate the NOW staff and volunteers who make the annual Festival and writing programs possible. OSU-Cascades has been a leading sponsor of The Nature of Words since it was founded in 2005.
GREETINGS FROM DR.JAMESMIDDLETON PRESIDENT, CENTRAL OREGON COMMUNITY COLLEGE
"After nourishment, shelter and companionship," wrote British author Philip Pullman, "stories are the things we need most in the world." At Central Oregon Community College, we believe teaching students about great writing and great writers is the key to inspiring their own writing. Each year, The Nature of Words brings that effort into the community with the annual Literary Festival. We are proud to be an ongoing partner, helping to bring exceptional authors and strong year-round literary arts programming to the Central Oregon community. Congratulations to The Nature of Words on hosting another outstanding group of authors and presenters this year. And to everyone —enjoy the festival.
Let the Readings Begin! A Message f r o m
A m y M e n t u c k , ExEcUTlvE DIREcTQR, THENATUREQFwoRDs
W elcome to The Nature of Words' 2013 Literary Festival — Central Oregon's Premier Literary Event! This year, we celebrate our ninth consecutive festival with six renowned guest authors and poets who inspire us with words that strengthen
our understanding of ourselves, our community and our world. The Nature of Words was established in 2005 and has evolved from an annual literary festival into a year-round literary arts organization. We provide outlets for creative self-expression through programs including The StoreFront Project and Words Without Walls; through contests such as the Rising Star Creative Writing Competition and SpeakNOW; through our annual anthology of student work and events such as Bookplate. The festival remains vital to raising awareness and appreciation of the writing craft, but also to generating knowledge of and
funding for our year-round literary programs for youth and emerging writers of all ages. We're thankful for the contributions from our individual, foundation and corporate partners and donors. I give special thanks to a talented team of staff, instructors, board of directors, festival and advisory committee
members, and volunteers for their tireless efforts. Deep gratitude to founding director Ellen Waterston for her vision and years of leadership. We're delighted to feature her as a guest author this year. We hope you enjoy the many options for engaging with this year's slate of distinguished guest authors and poets.
Your financial support helps ensure that our year-round programs and annual events continue to thrive. Thank you for your support of the literary arts.
Why I support (theNatureofWords) is to strengthen and support the literary arts and humanities in the Central Oregon high desert region through community interaction with acclaimed authors and through creative writing programs for students and adults.
KRISTIN KOVALIK, PRESIDENT
ThroughtheWordsWithout Walls and StorefrontprogramsTheNature ofWords offe rsyouththeopportuni tyforsel foxpression andpersonalgrowthwhile learning importantwritingskils. It isanhonorto be involvedwith thisorganization andhelp foster theliteraryartsinCentral Oregon.
Last Book Read:City of Veils byKatyaHijazi and NayirSharqi 2 l The Nature of Words 2013 • Official Guide
CHRISTINE COFFIN, VICE-PRESIDENT It's amazinthe g impactof suchasmall organization. That impactshinesatreadings,whenahighschool studentstepsin front ofamicrophone.... Theyoung womanandherfellow writers help usremember ourselves atthat age,andremindusof ourhumanity. The NatureofWordsgivesstudents avoice, and authorsof all kinds,anaudience. Last Book Read:Bossypants byTinaFey
NOW ReleasesThisYear's Anthology of Student Writing "A book like this is filled with boys and girls and men and women...thrashing after stories with bone and salt and swing and laughter," writes Brian Doyle in the preface of Lost and Found,this year's anthology of writing published by The Nature of Words.
For the past four years, The Nature of Words has compiled an anthology of work selected from NOW's Storefront Project and Words Without Walls programs, along with winning submissions to the Rising Star Creative Writing Competition, to showcase the stories and voices of Central Oregon and the Pacific Northwest. Each anthology is given a different title, and this year's title,Lost and Found, connects an evocative thread running through many of the selections. "Many of our featured authors write about loss and longing — for faith, for love, for answers —and find themselves through their writing," said Mary Heather Noble, Programs Director of The Nature of Words.Lost and Found captures that transformation for the writer...and the reader." "It's a brave book," Doyle continues, "[Onej where schoolkids and prisoners and teenagers popping into a storefront and men and women...write stories that matter, stories that get their hearts out through their fingertips, stories of hard grace and courage under duress and hope againstallevidence and sense."
From left to right: Kristin Kovalik, Chuck Mohler, Max Merrill, Jerry Barron, Sue Fountain, Gail Kinsey Hill, Christine Coffin, Penny Nakamura and Broc Stenman.
The Board of Directors is proud to present (theNatureofWords) Literary Festival The festival, and NOW's creative writing programs, are possible due to the dedication, vision and support of the Board of Directors.
Lost and Foundis $15 and will be on sale throughout the festival or available at The Nature of Word's Literary Arts Center at 224 NW Oregon Ave. All proceeds support NOW's youth and adult writing programs.
haril< yOu ge y e I
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The Nature of Words was just awarded a
$25ogogrnnrInrcngncrrrbuiibrngbvrbe Meyer Memorial Trust. The funds will be used to
im prove and enhance NOW's ability to achieve its mission and sustain the organization.
Why I support (theNatureofWords) SUE FOUNTAIN, SECRETARY The truenatureof wordsisthat theypossessthe potential for stories,songs,poems,anddramatic works. Offeringthis potential to thecommunity carriesastrong messageof belief in thegrowing cultural life ofCentralOregon. LastBookRead:Border SongsbyJimLynch • •
JERRY BARRON, TREASURER
The value of creative thinking andexpression isinvaluable andtruly vital for afree society. • •
LastBookRead:Just One Catch byTracyDaugherty
GAIL KINSEY HILL, BOARD MEMBER I supportNOWbecauseI havealways beencrazyabout books,aboutthe wordstheycontain, and the explorationstheypromise.I becameinvolved with NOWbecauseI wantedto sharethis passion with othersandwork to makeliteracyin the highdesert assweetanddeeply rooted assage. Last BookRead:DesertSolitairebyEdwardAbbey
The Bulletin • The Nature of Words 2013 l 3
2013 Guest Authors r
Jim Lynch (Fiction)
(Poetry/Oregon Poet Laureate 2006-2010)
Jim Lynch is the author of three novelsset in Western Washington. His most recent title isTruth Like the Sun,released April 2012, which New York Times reviewer Janet Maslin picked asone of her 10 favorite books of 201 2.The novel is also a finalist for the Dashiell Hammett Prize, given to the best literary crime fiction in North America. Lynch's first novel,TheHighest Tide (2005), won the Pacific Northwest Bookseller Award. Hissecond novel, Border Songs, 2009, was adapted to the stage and won the Washington State Book Award, as well as the Indie'sChoice Honor Book Award. The film rights have been sold forThe Highest Tideand TVrights for Border Songs. Lynchgrew up in the Seattle area and graduated from the University of Washington before working as a reporter for newspapers in Alaska, Virginia, Washington and Oregon. His national honors include the George PolkAward, the H.L. Mencken Award and Livingston Young Journalist Award for National Reporting.
Lawson Inada is aformer Oregon Poet Laureate and currently professor emeritus of writing at Southern Oregon University. Hewill be honored with the 2013 Caldera Award from TheNature of Words, in recognition of his body of work. Heis the author of five books including Legends from Camp, a volume of poetry which won the American BookAward. He also is awinner of the Governor's Arts Award (1997), the Oregon Book Award (forDrawing the Line,1997), and the Pushcart Prize (1996) for poetry. Other titles include In This Great Landof Freedom, JustInto/INations and Before the War.Professor Inada has won two Poetry Fellowships from the National Endowment for the Arts and his work hasappeared in TheBestAmerican Poetry. He wasthe narrator for PBS specials on "Children of the Camps" and "Conscience and the Constitution." He received aGuggenheim Fellowship in 2004 and has been recognized by the President of the United States, appearing at the White House in "A Salute to Poetry and American Poets."
Karen Finneyfrock (Slam Poetry/Young Adult Fiction) l<aren Finneyfrock's debut young adult novel,The SweetRevengeof Celia Door,was published by Viking Children's Books in 201 3.Hersecond book of poems, Ceremony forthe Choking Ghost, was releasedon Write Bloody Press in 2010. She is aformer Writer-in-Residence at Richard Hugo House in Seattle and teaches for Seattle Arts and Lectures'Writers-in-the-Schools program. Finneyfrock hascompeted in four National Poetry Slamteams and was honored as a "SlamLegend" at the National Poetry Slam in 2006. In 2010, Finneyfrock traveled to Nepal as aCultural Envoy through the USDepartment of State to perform and teach poetry.
James Prosek (Creative Nonfiction) James Prosek is anartist, writer and naturalist who made his authorial debut at 19 withTrout:anIllustrated History, featuring 70 of his watercolor paintings of the trout of North America. Prosekhaswritten for The New YorkTimes and National Geographic Magazine and won aPeabodyAward in 2003 for his documentary about traveling through England in the footsteps of Izaak Walton, the seventeenth-century author ofThe Compleat Angler. Eels:An Exploration,from New2eafand to the Sargasso,of the World's Most Amazing and Mysterious Fish,was a NewYork Times Book Revieweditor's choice, and was the subject of a documentary for the PBS series "Nature" that aired in April 2013. Prosek'slatest book, OceanFishes, is acollection of life-sized paintings of 35 Atlantic fishes. Prosekco-founded a conservation initiative called World Trout in 2004 with Yvon Chouinard, the owner of Patagonia clothing company, which raisesmoney for coldwater habitat conservation. Last year, Prosek received the Gold Medal for Distinction in Natural History Art from the Academy of Natural Sciences inPhiladelphia. Currently, he isworking on a book and on an article for National Geographic on how we nameandorder the natural world.
Ellen Waterston (Poetry) Ellen Waterston's versenovel, Via Lactea, is basedon her walking the Camino de Santiago in 2012. Thiswork is Waterston's third collection of poetry. Others includeCold Snap,releasedin 2011, and Where the Crooked River Rises, which was published in 2010. Shewasthe winner of the 2008 Northwest PerspectivesEssayContest and will judge that competition in 2013. Her memoir,Then There WasNo Mountain, was rated one of the top 10 books by the Oregonian in 2003 and earned her anappearance on Good Morning America. Recent awards include two WILLAawards in poetry for her collections Between Desert Seasons and I Am Madagascar,the Obsidian Prize in Poetry, an Oregon Arts Commission Individual Artist Fellowship, an Oregon Arts Commission Career Opportunity Grant, a Literary Arts Oregon Literary Fellowship and Fishtrap's Werner Fellowship. Sheserved on the 2012 faculty of Summer Fishtrap and gave the keynote at the 2013 Northwest Poets' Concord. The founder of The Nature of Words and director for 11 years, todayWaterston focuses onher own writing and on the Writing Ranch, founded in 2000, which offers creative writing workshops and retreats for emerging writers in central Oregon, Mexico and Europe. Shelives in Bend, Ore.
Emily Carr (Poetry) Emily Carr hasbeen afinalist in seven national book contests, most notably The National Poetry Series 2011. Her second book of poetry, 13 Waysof Happily: Books I82, was the winner of the 2009 New MeasuresPoetry Prize. Another book of poetry,directions for flying, was the winner of the 2009 Furniture Press poetry prize. Carr hasreceived fellowships from the Vermont Studio Center, the Virginia Center for the Creative Arts, the JackKerouac House, Writers in the Heartland, and CamacCentre d'Art, France. Shehasauthored a six-volume series of artist books. Carr'sexperience teaching music to Quaker children encourages her to think of writing workshops aslaboratories: spacesfor exploration, writing together, sharing what we've written and thinking about what happens in thesewriting moments. She received her Ph.D. from University of Calgary in 2010. Carr is the director of the Low-ResidencyMFA inCreative Writing at OSU-Cascades InBend, Ore.
Why I support (theNatureofWords) MAX MERRILL, BOARD MEMBER IjoinedTheNatureofWords Boardbecauseof mypast associationwith EllenWaterston andmylove of reading. Ifelt this wasaprogramthat wasmeeting animportant needin the area andIwantedto beapart ofhelping that effort. Last Book Read:The GodArgument: The CaseAgainst Religion andfor HumanismbyA.C.Grayling 4 l The Nature of Words 2013 â€˘ Official Guide
CHUCK MOHLER, BOARD MEMBER Over thecourseof thepasttvvoyearsof involvementwith NOWI havehadthe opportunity toseechildrenandadultstoo shyto speak,tootroubled to care,turn their livesaround,all becauseofthewritten word. Onapersonal note,youneedto find your passion,regardlessofwhat that maybe.Oncefound, in mycaseTheNatureof Words, gi it vesmeenergy,something to lookforward to andasourceof inspiration. Last BookRead: TheOrchardistbyAmanda Coplin
Attending the Guest Author Readings and Signings at the Tower Theatre? The Nature of Words will conduct a canned food drive at the Tower in cooperation with Neighborlmpact. Please bring a donation and drop it off at the collection site in the lobby. Thank you!
MEET THE WINNERS OF THE 2013 RISING STAR CREATIVE WRITING COMPETITION FICTION
RisingStar Ceebrates 8 Years Since 2006, the RisingStarCreative Writing Competition has beenshowcasing emerging voices in fiction, literary nonfiction and poetry. Open to writers in Oregon, Washington and Idaho, the competition awards winners with a cashprize, a trophy created by local metal artist BenSchadeof Schade Steel, and ascholarship to attend a guest author workshop of their choice during the literary festival. In addition, winners are recognized at the RisingStar Awards Ceremony during the Festival. "It's exciting — the competition has become a launch pad for emerging writers in the region," said Amy Mentuck, Executive Director for TheNature of Words. "Past winners havegone on to win other competitions, establish themselves,even pursue publication. That's why we believe it's so important to support writers with regionally-focused competitions suchas Rising Star. It's another opportunity for writers in the Pacific Northwest to be recognized and contribute to the nation's literary tradition." All winning andhonorable mention submissions will be included in this year's annual anthology,Lostand Found,along with selected works from TheStorefront Project, which offers student creative writing groups and adult writing workshops, and Words Without Walls, which provides writers-in-residence programs inCentral Oregon schools andalternative education environments. Lost and Foundis available for $15 at all festival venuesand at The Nature of Words' Literary Arts Center at 224 NWOregon Avenue in Bend.
Me r cer Hanau
AGES 15-18 WINNER: Laura Robson, Bend, OR WINNING ENTRY: "Aloft" Laura Robson started to write when she crafted her first story at age seven and never stopped. Since then she's written four novels, numerous short stories and dabbled in screenwriting. She currently attends Summit High School.
AGES 15-18 WINNER:Mercer Hanau, Portland, OR WINNING ENTRY: "The Writer" Writing has been Mercer Hanau's passion since elementary school. She draws inspiration from blending science and creativity, as well as the writing process itself. Mercer is a junior at Woodrow Wilson High School and currently leads her high school literary magazine.
AGES 15-18 WINNER:Caylyn Sheldon, Redmond, OR WINNING ENTRY: "Vacant and Bare" Caylyn Sheldon is a sophomore at Sisters High School. As a little girl she would write stories to act out with her stuffed animals, but one day she hopes to become a published author and teach creative writing to other aspiring authors.
HONORABLE MENTION: Daniel Wolfert, Tacoma, WA WINNING ENTRY: "Perhaps If" AGES 19-25 WINNER: T.K. Waits, Bend, OR WINNING ENTRY: "Bar Nuts" T.K. Waits is fascinated by alphabets. When he isn't using the alphabet's beauty to create art, he's spending hours behind the pages of authors including Bukowski and Palahniuk, riding his Bianchi or playing his Hohner Harmonica. HONORABLE MENTION: Ruth Hovekamp, La Grande, OR WINNING ENTRY: "Snow White, Rose Red, Sea Green" AGES 25+ WINNER: Joanna Elizabeth Lighty, Tacoma, WA WINNING ENTRY: "Sleepless" Joanna Elizabeth Lighty earned her MFA from Pacific University, working with mentors such as Pam Houston, Bonnie Jo Campbell and Jack Driscoll. She believes in the impact of community and that no writer succeeds without the guidance and support of others.
HONORABLE MENTION: Elizabeth Nesbitt, Bend, OR WINNING ENTRY: "I Will Tell the Audient Void" HONORABLE MENTION:Mercer Hanau, Portland, OR WINNING ENTRY: "Macro Kinesis" AGES 19-25 WINNER:Scott Goodenough, Bend, OR WINNING ENTRY: "Iran Karapte" Scott "Sage" Goodenough is a poet and currently interns at The Nature of Words. He loves writing, reading and teaching poetry but mostly loves Coca-Cola, his reason for existence. AGES 25+ WINNER:Mara Ferguson, Bend, OR WINNING ENTRY: "Can't Walk Away" Poetry has always been the language of magic to Mara Ferguson. She's written nearly 3,000 poems along with stories, essays and oddities."Can't Walk Away" was her first submission to a writing competition.
HONORABLE MENTION:Erika Kightlinger, Bend, OR WINNING ENTRY: "Tiny Bubbles"
AGES 19-25 WINNER:Evan Gabriel, Portland, OR WINNING ENTRY: "Zagora and Beyond" Evan Gabriel has an affinity for linguistics and has been writing for five years. He received a B.A. in English Lit and German Studies from the University of Portland — "Zagora and Beyond" was an essay from his senior thesis. AGES 25+ WINNER:Gail Bartley, Bend, OR WINNING ENTRY: "The Big Indian's Last Stand" Native Oregonian Gail Bartley writes screenplays, fiction and essays. Her work has appeared in the Berkeley Fiction Review, McSweeney's Internet Tendency, Inkpot, Carve Magazine (online edition) and The Source Weekly. HONORABLE MENTION: Daniel Murphy, Redmond, OR WINNING ENTRY: "In the Absence of Snowballs" HONORABLE MENTION: Liz Dunn, Bend, OR WINNING ENTRY: "Random Musings"
e ch o f u n d
Why I support (theNatureofWords) PENNY NAKAMURA, BOARD MEMBER I supportTheNature ofWordsbecauseI think everyone hasastory to tell. Whatmayseemmundaneto you, canbeextraordinaly to someone else.Writing andsharing thoseideasthrough novels, essays,andpoetry isabeautiful gift. Thinkabout all you've learnedfrom other peoplewhohaveshared their storieswith you,either verbally or throughthewritten word. Inaddition, to heargiftedyoungwriters throughthe Rising Starprogramor the StoreFront project would makeanyone proud. I would invite theentire community tocomehear ouryoung writers readtheir essaysandpoetry. It is aphenomenalexperience.
BROC STENMAN, BOARD MEMBER There is no other organization, anywhere,that sodirectly supports mypassionfor community-basedliterary artsand reading.Thisis absolutely essential to the placeI call home. Last BookRead: TheSon byPhilipp Meyer
Last BookRead:TheOrphan Master' sSon byAdam Johnson The Bulletin • The Nature of Words 2013 I 5
Workshops and Lectures Jim Lynch LEARNING FROMBOOKSI'VE LOVED: MY ODYSSEYAS A READER AND A WRITER (ROOM 118, OSU - CASCADESHALL) At the heart of our reading and writing experiences are the books we've loved. They keep us reading and writing. Lynch will talk about some books that have inspired him as both a reader and a writer, and discuss how he returns to them to sharpen his own skills, style and ambitions. Whether you are a reader, a writer or both, this session may help you better understand your own preferences and why certain books move you.
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 7 Noon — 2:00 p.m. Lawson Inada: Appreciating Diversity: A Literary Buffet (COCCCampus Center, Wille Hall) Lawson Inada, former Oregon Poet Laureate, will provide a fascinating look into the many racially diverse authors and poets who have shaped literature and poetry through the decades. He will discuss how these ethnic authors and poets bring their history and culture to the page. Mr. Inada will also speak about his own experience, and how it has influenced his work. A question and answer period will follow the lecture. Mr. Inada will also be available to sign books and videos after the QBiA session.
11:15 a.m. — 12:45 p.m. Ellen Waterston A POET'5 CAMINO: WRITING THE VERSENOVEL (ROOM 117, OSU - CASCADESHALL) In this brown bag session, author and poet Ellen Waterston will discuss the genesis of her recently published verse novel,Via Lactea(Atelier 6000, 2013), based on walking the Camino de Santiago in 2012. Selections from other verse novels will be distributed and discussed to illustrate both the flexibility and the challenges inherent in this exciting genre. Workshop prompts will focus on articulating participants' verse novel ideas and the variety of verse forms available for the telling. Bring your own lunch to enjoy while you listen and learn.
SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 9 9:00 — 11:00 a.m. Lawson Inada BRINGING POETRYAND LITERATURE ALIVE TO OUR COMMUNITY (ROOM 117, OSU - CASCADESHALL) Lawson Inada will talk about his own writing process, and how he became interested in poetry. He will also delve into expanding literary and poetry programs for the general public, especially to those who have little or no access to what some critics believe to be a "high brow" experience. As one who is passionate about sharing poetry with diverse audiences, Mr. Inada will address how people can apply this information to their own writing, schools and community groups.
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" • •
Karen Finneyfrock POETIC FORMSFORTHE FICTION WRITERAND MEMOIRIST (ROOM 117, OSU - CASCADESHALL) Poetic forms are useful to the prose writer in every step of the creative process. From conceptualizing the story to fine-tuning a chapter, poetry can unlock and improve our work in prose. No experience in poetry required!
WORKSHOPPARKING Please park in the Library parking lot across the street from OSU-Cascades Hall. No permit required.
James Prosek DRAWING ANDWRITING: TANDEM PURSUITS (ROOM 118, OSU - CASCADESHALL) James Prosek spent his childhood and career making observations through painting and writing. He will describe how his process as an artist informs his writing and how making visual interpretations of the things he sees helps him create imagery through language. Participants may bring watercolors or graphite or any drawing materials.
isin a r
1:00 — 3:00 p.m.
2600 NW College Way Bend, Oregon 97701
C ENTRA L O R E G O N community co l l ege
www.cocc.edu 6 i The Nature of Words 2013 • Official Guide
Jane Kirkpatrick, fiction judge, is a New York Times bestselling author of 23 titles, including four nonfiction and 19 novels, most based on the lives of historical women. She has received numerous awards including The Distinguished Northwest Writer's Award from Willamette Writers, the WILLA Literary Award from Women Writing the West, and the Caldera Award from The Nature of Words. Her 20th novel,One Glorious Ambition,based on the life of early mental health reformer Dorothea Dix, was released in April 2013.
Jason Graham, poetry ludge, is a poet, performer lg and painter better known by his stage name, MOsley WOtta. MOWO has played the Sundance Film Festival, MusicFestNW and TEDxBend. He was an invited speaker on The Nature of Words' "Mixed Experience Panel," and opened for influential hip hop acts including Gift of Gab, Tricky, Ice Cube, Talib ICweli and ICRS-One. He received the "Arts Beautification and Culture Award" from the City of Bend in 2011 and was featured on OPB's "Oregon Art Beat."
Lily Raff McCaulou, literary (~ i nonfiction /udge, is an award-winning journalist and author who has written about everything from professional mini-golfers to dogs trained to track down wild animal scat for science experiments. Her first book, Call of the Mild: Learning to Hunt My Own Dinner, has been featured in the New York Times and was chosen by the San Francisco Chronicle as one of the best books of 2012. Part memoir, part journalism, it examines what it means to be a hunter in America today.
u Ca iOna u
I e a C io i am S
THE NATURE OF WORDS CREATIVE WRITING PROGRAMS CONTINUE TO GROW The Nature of Words' (NOW) educational outreach programs provide creative writing opportunities for students and adults. Through these programs, participants explore their potential as writers, improve their use of language, and enhance critical thinking skills. Since their launch in 2008, NOW programs have grown in breadth and depth, in response to school budget cuts and the need for creative writing instruction in both traditional and alternative education settings.
THE STOREFRONT PRO3ECT FREE CREATIVE WRITING WORKSHOPS The Storefront Project offers free, drop-in after school creative writing classes twice weekly in NOW's Literary Arts Center in downtown Bend. Middle- and high-school students , s+IJ8i ess focuson atheme, which changes monthly. Topics give students an opportunity to experience writing fiction, nonfiction, poetry, screenwriting, nature essays, speculative fiction, slam poetry and 'zines. In 2012, students also wrote and performed a one-act play about bullying at Cascades Theatrical Company. Launched in 2010, the Storefront draws students from across the spectrum of public schools, private academies, home schooled students and alternative programs. Your festival ticket purchase helps to support these year-round programs. Thank you! • More than 200 young writers have participated in The Storefront Project since its inception in
"This program has changed my life! Thank you for allowing it to be free of charge." — Ann "Thanks so much for having Storefront. It really inspires me." — Shayna
WORDS WITHOUT WALLS BRINGING CREATIVE WRITING TO THE CLASSROOM The Nature of Words' Words Without Walls program brings C much needed creative writing programs to traditional classrooms and alternative education environments. Each residency is taught by an experienced professional and curriculum is structured around the site's goals and priorities. The curriculum applies proven principles from programs such as Literary Arts' Writers In The Schools, and Common Core Standards established by the State of Oregon for literary arts instruction. Author instructors encourage and guide students as they hone their writing skills in fiction, nonfiction and poetry. Students also have an opportunity to present their work in a public performance at the conclusion of the residency. Students can submit their writing for inclusion in NOW's annual anthology. The 2012-2013 residences spanned Deschutes, Crook, Jefferson and Hood River counties.
"When a student realizes that not only does their opinion matter, but that they are now able to express themselves with confidence using poetry, is a tremendous joy to observe. To see that same student supported by an entire classroom, or even an entire school, because they took the risk and spoke up, is one of the best kinds of heartache I have ever experienced." — Jason Graham, Creative Writing Instructor
Your gift supports year-round creative writing programs and great literary experiences. Supporting The Nature of Words is easy. Donate at www. thenatureofwords.org or mail a check to: The NatureofWords, PO. Box 56,Bend,OR 97709.
• More than 500 additional students attended concluding readings and assemblies.
Please consider a donation to
• 28 classroom sites and approximately 1,000 students were served in the 2012 and 2013 academic years.
Have questions or want more information? Call 541.647.2233 or email info©thenatureofwords. org. In downtown Bend, visit us at 224 NW Oregon Ave.
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The Bulletin • The Nature of Words 2013 l 7
More info: www.thenatureofwords.org
Thursday, November 7, 2013 Noon - 2:00 p.m. Multicultural Lecture With Guest Author Lawson Inada: "Appreciating Diversity: A Literary Buffet." Central Oregon Community College, Campus Center, Wille Hall. General Admission: $25. Advance student tickets free with valid student ID. Sponsored by Central Oregon Community College (COCC) Office of Multicultural Activities, Penny Nakamura 8 Hal Koyama and Max Merrill & Grace Kennedy.
Hitchcock Auditorium. Emcee: Jason Graham, a.k.a. MOsley WOtta. Free to the public. Sponsored by Echo Fund.
Friday, November 8, 2013 3:00 p.m. Reading & Reception, with Guest Author James Prosek Confluence Fly Fishing Shop, Old Mill District. By invitation. Sponsored by The Trust for Public Land, Deschutes River Conservancy, Trout Unlimited — Deschutes Chapter and Old Mill District.
Rising Star Creative Writing Competition Awards Ceremony 8 Reception Plus book Launch for Lostand Found, NOW's 2013 anthology of student writing. Central Oregon Community College, Pioneer Hall,
VIP Reception Umpqua Bank, Downtown Bend. By Invitation. Sponsored by Umpqua Bank.
1:00 — 3:00 p.m. — Workshops, $45
Guest Author Readings & Book Signings Tower Theatre, 835 NW Wall St., Bend, $30 Readings by (in order of appearance): Lawson Inada, James Prosek, Karen Finneyfrock, Jim Lynch. Emcee: Jane Kirkpatrick. Sponsored by The Bulletin and Starview Foundation.
James Prosek (workshop) or Karen Finneyfrock (workshop) Sponsored by OSU-Cascades and Central Oregon Community College.
Please bring a donation for the canned food drive.
Saturday, November 9, 2013
Lawson Inada (lecture) or Jim Lynch (workshop)
11:45 a.m.— 12:45 p.m.— $35
Serving Central Oregon since 1903
Second Sunday Author Reading and Open Mic. Reading by Dr. Emily Carr. Bend Public Library, Brooks Room. Free to the public. Sponsored by OSU-Cascades
Sponsors R Donors THE S
M J Murdock CharitableTrust
N AT i 0 N A L
ENDOWMENT FOR THE ARTS
The Bend RodioGdoop C ENTRAL
9:00 — 11:00 a.m.— Workshops, $45
Dana and Gerald Barron
Fireside Author Reception Aspen Hall, Shevlin Park, Bend. $50 Guest author flash readings and Spoken Word by Jason Graham, a.k.a. MOsley Wotta.
Sunday, November 10, 2013
Guest Author Workshops & Lectures OSU-Cascades Campus, Cascades Hall
Ellen Waterston Brown Bag Lunch Workshop
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Fred W. Fieldi Fund of The
Page Turner:ASCGlDa i gnostic Center,BendBroadband, Bigfoot Beverages,BrooksResources.Central OregonRadiologyAssociates,C.TS.Partnership,CharlesR.Mohler,Christine Coffin,CowCreek Umpqua Indian Foundation, Cynthia Kirk, Devore's GoodFoods,DianaandMattTomseth, EchoFund,ExpressEmployment Professionals,Facebook Prineville DataCenter, FordFamily Foundation, GailKinseyHil, GraceBioLabs,JanandJodyWard, JoshuaCrass,Judy andBroc Stenman, Karen Poulsen, KTVZNewsChanne 21,Leonardi MediaArts, Margie Robberson, MaryHeather & GavinNoble, MaxMerril & GraceKennedy, Hal Koyama & Penny Nakamura, Pacific PowerFoundation, RavenColective Media, RobbersonFord, Robert G.Kirby Fundof the OregonCommunity Foundation, Rose& StephenArcher, TheSamuel S.Johnson Foundation, SueFountain, Tim UnderwoodProductions, Umpqua Bank,Visit Bend Chapdook: AssociatedStudentsofCentralOregonCommunityColege,BenSchadeandSchadeSteel,TheCaseyFamilyFundoftheOregonCommunityFoundation,CentralOregonPediatricAssociates,CodyYeager,TheCushmanFamilyFundoftheOregonCommunityFoundation,Deband LarryNurre,FJ.Hodecker Famiy Fund, Margaret Heater, MaxWilliams, PomegranateHome &Garden,RayandJeanAuel, RoseE.TuckerCharitable Trust,TreeceWright Bookmark:AmyMentuck,Anneand Stuart Gordon,Anonymous,Antiquarian BookShop, BarbaraandGlenBates,BethPatterson, BixRestaurant, Cameron andDonald Kerr, Carol Barrett, CarolWadsworth, CaroineGutmann, ClarenceO.Smith, DaveBilyeu, Daveand LeeHusk, DeepCanyon Outfitters,TheDeschutesChapter ofTrout Unlimited,DeschutesRiverConservancy,DonnerFlowers,Elisabeth Paulson, ElizabethWarriner, EllenWaterston, GabeParr, Gary Fish,Ginger's Kitchenware,High Desert Journal,JacquelineThea,JamesA.Wood,JanMcGowan, JanMoore, JaneKirkpatrick, JaniceHughes,Jeanneand Ed Kovalik, Jennifer andRonRueter,JoanneSunnaborg, JohnMartin, JohnM.Skilern, JoyceKirk, Judith H.Montgomery,KarenTuvey, KristeeChick, Leslie Conley, Leslie andRussel Hopper, LineDesignGraphics,LooneyBean Coffee, Lois Jeffrey, LouiseHawker,Margaret Wood,MaryMarquiss,MINTEvent Coordination &Design, MolyandRon Foerster, NancyR.ChandlerVisiting ScholarProgramof the COCCFoundation, Pamela HulseAndrews, Pat Serrurier, LeePerry, Rene Bristow-Mitchell, RobertsonWall Steet,SandraandBruceCummings,SandraandSteve Miller Sara WienerandJoanneRichter SarahandKyle Wuepper Sean Huntsman,Southern WineGroup, Suzanneand Richard Linford,Susan&JohnAppel, SusanCooperandMarjorie ChanderTate &TateCatering ThomasOsborne ThreeCreeksBrewing TriciaSnel, TheTrust for Public Land Epigraph:AliciaJumar-Loffler,Anita andCar Elliot, AnnC.andDr.ThomasMcGranahan, BruceJackson, CaroleHanson, Chris Carey,CindyandHomer Hepworth,Costco,DagmarEricksson, David Paulson,DawnMeade, DeannaBerry,DeniseCroft, DougLaPlaca, Elizabeth NeighborSmith,Emilie Marlinghaus,FrancesEllenValway,FrancisSommer, Gail Ervin,Gilian G.Salton, Heather andMatt Torney,HeenVandervort, JamieHoughton, JanGifford, JaneHarold, JanetGifford, JanetandVincent Sheerin, JaniceandGreg Druian, JimChurchhil-Dicks, JoanneCarlson, Joanne Daley, Joanneand Nat Engel,JonCain, Kathleen andBi Wilkin,Katie Lamarre,L Otaviano, LeonardI. Gross, MarianWoodal, Michelle Poirot, MonaKey, NancyHager, PamHardy, PamStevenson, PaperJazz, Becca Haygood,Sally Mann, Sharon andJimStasiowski, StephenOB ' rien, SteveMann,SusanReichert, Sue Vanella,TharoM.Lyon,TheresaWadden,WendyandDavid Hil, WilmaandCharlesHens
The Nature ofWordsis supported in part byanawardfrom the National Endowmentfor the Arts.Art Works.
EVERY FRIDAY IN THE BULLETIN OCTOBER 25, 2013
D R I N K S:Meet the newest generation of local breweries, PAGE 10
MOVIES: 'The Counselor' and four others open, PAGE26
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THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, OCTOBER 25, 2013
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RESTAURANTS • 20
• Miley Cyrus, Danny Brown and more
• A review of Pour HouseGril • News from the local dining scene
DRINKS • 10
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MUSIC RELEASES • 9
MUSIC • 3 •COVER STORY:Livejazzaboundsat Oxford Hotel, Greenwood Playhouse • E-40 visits Liquid Lounge • Misner 5 Smith open HarmonyHouse • Moonalic ecomesbackto Bend • Kytami, Jay Tablet light up Astro Lounge • Fundraiser for Kylan Johnson's guitar • Indubious leads reggae bill at Liquid • Papa Josh set to get funky at Dojo
• Checking in on three new breweries up OUT OF TOWN • 22 • Portland's Crystal Ballroom turns 100 and running in Bend • Spooky beers for your Halloween party • A guide to out of town events • Deschutes to appear on TV show • Worthy begins bottling its beer ,g(
ARTS • 12 • Central Oregon Mastersingers team with Eugene group for concert • Cascade Winds band opens season • Library hosts talks on Mexican murals • Art Exhibits lists current exhibits
CALENDAR • 16 • A week full of Central Oregon events
GOING OUT • 8
Take advantage of the full line of Bulletin products. Call 541-385-5800. ull
• Franchot Tone brings along Chris Joyner PLANNING AHEAD • 18 • A listing of live music, DJs,karaoke, • A listing of upcoming events • Talks and classes listing open mics and more
Assistance League® of Begd-
MOVIES • 26
• "The Counselor,""Blue Caprice," "Jackass Presents: BadGrandpa," "The Summit" and "Big AssSpider!" open in Central Oregon • "The Conjuring,""The Internship," "OnlyGod Forgi ves"and "TheWayWa y Back" are out on Blu-ray and DVD • Brief reviews of movies showing in Central Oregon
Special thanks to our sponsors and community partners
St. Charles slsFFpT HEAI.TH SYSTEM
S EVEEAG E S
ht at H o m e"
' erkmse ~n
o TE L a CoNveromo(M CENTE(r
Saturday, November 2 (oMolo(o (oMMMMI(A(loo(
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THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, OCTOBER 25, 2013
Javon Jackson, left, and Les McCann will perform this weekend at The Oxford Hotel in downtown Bend as part of the Jazz at the Oxford concert series.
• Javon Jacksonand LesMcCann kick off new Jazzat the Oxford season By David Jasper
compares theway jazz generations The Bulletin work togetherto a relay race. "If you're running this race, you cclaimed tenor saxophonist Javon Jackson will visit pass the baton back. You keep Bend this weekend to kick running your race ... and the baoff this year's Jazz at the Oxford se- ton keeps getting passed back, but ries. Joining him for the weekend's then the person keeps running concerts is famed keyboardist Les the race in the same way you did," McCann (see "If you go") Jackson said. Jackson has worked with many The race began for Jackson in legends over the past three de- 1987, when he joined up with legcades, during which he's appeared endary d r u mmer A r t B l a k ey's on more than 100 recordings. He Jazz Messengers.
"It was like going to Harvard as a high school student," Jackson said. " Playing with Ar t w a s i n credible; it was a gold mine from the time I was a teenager, to play with him — and then through him, to meet all the other various artists that I've met because of Art, and eventually worked with." He continued to tour with the g roup unti l B l a key's death i n 1990. "So many musicians I worked
with later, I met through my time with Art," said Jackson, who's collaborated with the likes of Freddie Hubbard, Cedar Walton, Ron Carter, Bobby Hutcherson, Curtis Fuller and Stanley Turrentine. "Art truly was truly that kind of a conduit because so many young musicians like myself got o ur start playing w it h A r t . H e was a true genius and a true supporter of young people, and he's been a big influence just in my thinking about the music and the presentation."
Continued Page 5
If yougo What:Javon Jackson Band with Les McCann
When:8 tonight (SOLD OUT), 5 and8:15 p.m. Saturday Where:The Oxford Hotel,
10 N.W. Minnesota Ave., Bend
Cost:$49 plus fees, available in advance at www.bendticket.com
PAGE 4 + GO! MAGAZINE
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, OCTOBER 25, 2013
• Bay Area raplegend E-40 returns toBend By Ben Salmon The Bulletin
f you're looking for a godfather
of Bay Area hip-hop, look no further than E-40, who'll play Liquid Lounge in Bend tonight
(see "If you go").
The Bay Area rapper isn't a household name — cameos in popular Drake videos notwithstanding — but he is an underground legend. He's been making rap records for a quarter of a century, known for his tonguetwisting flow and inventive slang. He was the central figure in the hyphy m ovement o f fr e n etic party-rap that took over the Bay in the 1990s. And with three new albums set to come out in early December, E-40 seems to show no signs of slowing down. So he's a busy guy, but he still took a few m inutes to answer some questions from GO! Magazine via email. Here are his answers, edited slightly. GO!: You've now clocked 25 years in the rap game. Looking back at the younger E-40 in 1988, do you think yo u r e alistically believed hip-hop could be a fulltime, long-term career? Or did it Bay Area rapper E-40 has been making music since 1988. He will release three new albums in December. seem likea pipe dream? E-40:I knew hip-hop was going I'm counting right. This far into to outlast disco. Disco only lasted fourth grade (and) I am still in 10 years; rap music is well over 30 your career, why are you pick- high demand. I am relevant. This years old. As far as me, I knew ing up the pace when you could is not normal for a rap artist to What:E-40 and lots of openers my rap style creativity and talent be coasting? Are you more pro- last this long. I thank God for evWhen:9tonight, doors open was ahead of its time. I knew deep ductive than ever, or just putting erything. I thank my family and 7 p.m. in my heart I would have a long more of your stuff out than you my fans for their support all these Where:LiquidLounge,70 N.W . career. And I'm still here going used to? years. The grit don't quit. The Newport Ave., Bend E-40: You forgot one, buddy. hustle will never pause! stronger than ever. That's not including the E-40 and GO!: If you c ould g ive t hat GO!: You've said you prefer to Cost: $25plusfeesinadvance, young guy one piece of advice Too $hort album ("History: Func- make and sell albums rather than $30 at the door based on what you know now, tion 8 Mob Music") that came out followthe current trend of putting Contact:www.j.mp/e40info what would it be? in 2012. I am independent and I out free mixtapes. Why is that'? E-40: I would say stay consisE-40: I'm already famous! I paid have a distribution deal. There tent, work hard and put 100 perare no liaisons, no middle man. I my dues. My fans buy my music, cent (into) everything you do. sound that's going on right now. run my own operation. I am not so there is no need to give my muGO!: Tell me about the three I am a narrator. I narrate the the employee, I'm the employer. sic away for free. My fans support new volumes of "The Block Brostreets and what goes on in the I am breaking boundaries and and buy my music! chure." Is there an overall theme world. I paint pictures with my barriers. I do what they don't; no As far as young rappers, it may or aesthetic to this collection? raps. My voice is an instrument. I one does it like me! I started off or may not be wise to do mixtapes E-40: All three albums come out am a storyteller. I got storytelling independent and I'm going to end to get their name out there, but Dec. 10. Doing three albums gives raps, I got club bangers, heart- it independent, and when I'm goas far as me, I'm already a made m e a chance to cover allangles of felt deep songs, mob music with ing to stop no one knows! If they man! The downfall of doing a the game; it allows me to give all heavy bass lines, slow and upt- keep buying it, I'm going to keep mixtape is that your fans become three decades of my fan base mu- empo hustling raps. supplying it! accustomed to getting your music sic that they all grew up on, from GO!: Once those are out, that'll I love music. Music is my life. for free so when it's time to release I'vebeen doing music ever since the late '80s to the new school make 10 albums in four years, if an official studio album they may
not support because they been getting music from you for free for so long! GO!:Much has been made about your position within the Bay Area hip-hop community. When it's all said and done, what do you hope your legacy will be? What do you hope people will say about E-40 when you're gone? E-40: I hope people say that I was the best that ever did it, a solid dude that told it how it was, and a rapper that spoke about real things! A rapper that kept it original and creative. I want them to know I dared to be different. I am an innovator and a street narrator. Carve my name in the history books. Put me with the greats not the fakes. Go back and check my catalog and say this dude E-40 was waaaay ahead of his time! — Reporter: 541-383-0377, bsalmon@bendbufletinicom
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, OCTOBER 25, 2013
GO! MAGAZINE ~ PAGE 5
From Page 3 Jackson's now a seasoned, versatile writer and performer. Along with hard bop jazz,he can move deftly into funk, soul, rock and R&B territory. Last year, he released "Lucky 13," the 13th album under his own banner, which found him in collaboration with McCann. McCann, of course, is the man behind "Swiss Movement," an album that included the 1969 pop hit "Compared to What." Count McCann among the jazz artists Jackson met through Blakey. However, their recent work together came about severalyears ago — when Jackson needed someone to sit in for another player for a concert. "On a whim, I r eached out to Les. He was more than willing to do that performance with me. That was about six years ago, and since then we've been doing this project. We loosely call it, 'Swiss Movement Revisited,' because obviously people remember that particular recording of Les's." Given the length and breadth of the two's respective careers, it's no surprise when Jackson promises this weekend's concerts will "go all over the map." "You're gonna hear n ice, fun music from the library of Les Mc-
Cann and (his) vocals, and some of my material, and then some jazz goodies, and b a l lads," Jackson said. "Things that can hopefully touch everyone to a point. It's a varied show, but still, at the end, it has some cohesion in terms that it meshes." "It's a really fun environment. If I can speak for him, we enjoy each other greatly," he said. Jackson wasn't always a tenor saxophonist. "I picked up an alto saxophone" originally, he said. As a senior in high school, Jackson was selected for an all-city group, "and there was an alto saxophonist already in the group so, I could only be in the group if I was to play tenor," he said. "So I switched over to tenor, and it worked out perfectly." Indeed it d id. I n m any w ays, Jackson is still a jazz messenger, or a messenger for the cause of jazz. His recent appointment to Chair of the Jackie McLean Institute of Jazz, at the University of Hartford's Hartt School, will help. " It's a great opportunity to . . . share with others what Art shared with me, what others have shared to me, and that way, I can be a
00 CL Ql
n Saturday night, Joe Rohr-
bacher — owner of Just Joe's Music shop onBend's south
side — will host the 44th installment
of the Jazz atJoe's concert series,
When:7 p.m. Saturday Where:GreenwoodPlayhouse,
which he founded in early 2008. And if you don't already have a ticket, you're out of luck. Like all of the Joe's shows, this one is sold out.
That's no surprise. The venue, GreenwoodPlayhouse,holdsabout 130 people. Rohrbacher's mailing list includes more than 600 names,
ticket if they want to attend.
where Rohrbacher would set up lights and nearly 50 chairs before the show.
any way I can," he said. "Anything I ery single time. "I think it's a testament to what
the years, hehas hosted some of the
we're doing," Rohrbacher said."We
best jazz musicians in the Northwest and beyond, including Dave Frishberg,
provide quality music that is acces-
sible to most people." Saturday's show will feature three trumpeters — Dick Titterington, Matt Carr and Paul Mazzio
— backed by a crackin' rhythm sec-
to play Jazz at Joe's. "They know it's a
tion. Plus, of course, Rohrbacher's
good hang," hesaid.) All along, he has kept up his com-
loyal audience. "It always feels really special," he
mitment to local jazz students. When the series was held at his shop, he
said. "I don't see it as an audience. It feels like a friendship." — Ben Salmon
hosted a matinee for youngsters
my mission is to help students in
GreenwoodPlayhouse to take advantage of its "cool vibe," he said. Over
as, Kate Davisandmore. (Rohrbacher gets lots of requests from musicians
He does it all with minimal pro-
spend ... takes away from that." And yet, the seats are packedev-
Chuck Redd, Tony Pacini, Jay Thom-
motion. Rohrbacher occasionally advertises Jazz at Joe's, but mostly he sticks to his email list. "I don't want to get lost in the shuffle ... but at the same time,
Rebecca Kilgore, RenatoCaranto,
and other folks who couldn't make
funny — every great show isour best advertising for the next show," Rohrbacher saidTuesday."We'vedonethis really in a grassroots way. We havea nucleus of listeners that havebeento always havenewpeoplejoining us." The series began atJust Joe's,
the evening show. Thesedays, he alwaysmakes surestudents havea
most, if not all, of the shows, but we
148 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend Cost:SOLD OUT
and it's growing all the time.
"It's better than it's ever been. It's
NOVEMBER 4 Led Zeppelin: "Celebration Day" 6 Gaelic Storm SO LDOUT! 8 Nature of Words
14 Barrere & Tackett of Little Feat 15-16 Warren Miller Film 17 Pacific MamboOrchestra 19 TromboneShorty 21 Dr. Ira Byock Lecture
conduit. Because, obviously, all the
young peoplecoming up now won't get the chance to know Art Blakey, but they can know him through me. Or Jackie McLean or Tommy Tur-
rentine or other artists that I was able to learn from — I can share some ofthose experiences." — Reporter: 541-383-0349, firstname.lastname@example.org
Get A Taste For Food, Home Sr Garden Every Tuesday In AT HOME TheBulletin
25 Jimi Hendrix: "Live at Woodstock" I E
W R E Tl-ILATRL
PAGE 6 + GO! MAGAZINE
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, OCTOBER 25, 2013
Misner 8 Smith open the HarmonyHouse
Q 0 lg V
bl CJ o lD
One of the coolest, most intimate concert experiences in Central Oregon comes back to life Saturday with the kickoff of the 2013-14 HarmonyHouse Concerts series near Sisters. The HarmonyHouse is anothername forthe large,cozy, n icer-than-it-sounds wo o d shop on the property of local musicians Doug and Katie Cavanaugh. A half-dozen times or so each year, they clear the place out, set up 100-plus chairs and host folk musicians from all over the country. On Saturday, music will come courtesy of Misner & Smith, a duo from San Francisco that plays a lush, ethereal brand of folk-pop light on muscle but heavy with harmony. They have a new album out called "Seven Hour Storm" that recalls the honeyed acoustic goodness of Simon & Garfunkel or Gillian Welch and David Rawlings; hear it by clicking "Listen" at www.misnerandsmith.com.
son had his guitar stolen from a locked car. Now, his friends are rallying to help him raise money for a replacement. A bunch of local musicians will gather Tuesday night at M& J Tavern to play a free show. Donations, of course, will be accepted and passed along to Johnson. Here's the lineup: 8-8:20 p.m. — Jason D. Schweitzer 8:20-8:40 p.m. — Stacie Johnson and David Miller 8:40-9p.m. —The Quons 9-9:20p.m. —Victory Swig 9:20-9:40 p.m. — Jason Chinchen 9:40-10 p.m. — t o b e announced 10-10:20 p.m. Brent James Driscoll and B r i an Sloss 10:20-11 p.m. — Ky lan Johnson
gl I t "!
Here's the lineup for the rest of the HarmonyHouse's season: Nov. 9 — Rita Hoskins 8 Cousin Jack Dec. 12 —Jeffrey Martin
J an. 1 1 Jacobs-Strain
announced March 29 —Karen Savoca April 19 —Anne Weiss
May 10 — T h e M e n o f Worth Misner & Smith;8 p.m. Saturday, doors open 7 p. m.; $20 s u ggested do n a tion. HarmonyHouse, 17505 Kent Road, Sisters; 541-548-7284.
Indubious invades the Liquid Lounge C
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Stolen guitar fundraiser, with lots of lo cals; 8 p.m. Tuesday; free; M&J Tavern, 102 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-389-1410.
Two nights offunk with Papa Josh
Hey, reggae heads! Here's a show just for you, my friends. The headliner is Indubious, and to call them simply a reggae bandisprobablyunderselling them. This Ashland-based trio's music is certainly rooted in reggae and dancehall, but there are also prominent electronic and rock influences. It all adds up to something very upbeat and vibrant. This is not chilled out, head-nodding reggae. This is party reggae. The band's new a l b um "Wake the Lion" came out last month, and the lead single is a glitchy take on Peter Gabriel's massive hit song "Sledgehammer." Fun! O pening will b e a l i k e -
Oh Bend ... I k now you love Tony Smiley. I've seen it the way you look at the Portland musician when he's doing his irresistible one-man rock band thing. This weekend, Dojo will host another guy d oing a very similar thing. His name is Papa Josh, he's from British Columbia, Canada, and his music is a bit more discofunk dance music than Smiley's, but he makes it the same way: Play an instrument. Use a loop pedal to record that instrument and play it back. Play another instrument atop the recording. Build. Build. Build into a full song. Y ou're gonna love h i m , Bend. Check him out at www
minded (if less bleep-bloopy)
band from Brooklyn, N.Y., called New Kingston. Indubious, with New Kingston; 8 p.m. Tuesday; $8 plus fees in advance, $10 at the door; Liquid Lounge, 70 N.W. Newport Ave., Bend; www .facebook.comlliquidloungeb.
Papa Josh; 10 tonight and 10 p.m. Saturday; free; Dojo, 852 N.W. Brooks St., Bend; w ww.doj obend.com.
Help Kylan Johnson get a new guitar A couple weeks ago, local folk-blues singer Kylan John-
Moonalice returns to theDomino Room One of my favorite interviews I've done here at The Bulletin was with Roger McNamee, the leader of the Bay Area jam band Moonalice.
Continued next page
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, OCTOBER 25, 2013
GO!MAGAZINEe PAGE 7
Nov. 1 —Marv Ellis andWeTribe (organichip-hop),Dojo, Bend, www.dojobend.com. Nov. 1 —Warren G(regulated rap),Domino Room, Bend, www. facebook.com/slipmatscience. Nov. 2 —Downtown Brown (funk-punk),Big T's, Redmond, www.reverbnation. com/venue/bigts. Nov. 2 —TheDefibulators(altcountry),The Belfry, Sisters, www.belfryevents.com. Nov. 6 —Gaelic Storm (Celtic rock),Tower Theatre, Bend, www. towertheatre.org. Nov. 6 —Betty and theBoy (modern folk),McMenamins Old St. Francis School, Bend, www. mcmenamins.com. Nov. 7 —RedwoodSon (Americana),McMenamins Old St. Francis School, Bend, www. mcmenamins.com. Nov. 8-9 —Freak Mountain Ramblers(roots-rock), McMenamins Old St. Francis School, Bend, www. mcmenamins.com. Nov. 9 —GrantFarm (jams), Bliue Pine Kitchen andBar, Bend, www.bluepinebar.com. Nov. 13 —Casey NeiH& The NorwayRats (rootsrock),McMenamins Old St. Francis School, Bend, www. mcmenamins.com. Nov. 14 —Switchfoot (crossover Christianrock),Hooker Creek Event Center, Redmond, www. j.mp/switchfootinfo. Nov. 14 —Slaid Cleaves (folk), The Belfry, Sisters, www. belfryevents.com. Nov. 14 —Paul Barrere & Fred Tackett of Little Feat (country rock),Tower Theatre, Bend, www. towertheatre.org. Nov. 15 —Latyrx (hip-hop), Domino Room, Bend. Nov. 16 —Sassparilla (rootsrock),Volcanic Theatre Pub, Bend, www.volcanictheatrepub. com. Nov. 16 —Mary Gauthier (folk),The Belfry, Sisters, www. belfryevents.com. Nov. 16 —Headfor the Hills (bluegrass),The Annex, Bend, www.p44p.biz. Nov.17 —Pacific Mambo Orchestra (Latin bigband), Tower Theatre, Bend, www. towertheatre.org. Nov. 19 —TromboneShorty & Orleans Avenue(party jazz), Tower Theatre, Bend, www. towertheatre.org.
I I I
DBDB ~,a,rs a
I t. •
From previous page
of music in recent years, you could You see, McNamee is not only that, do worse than Kytami, the "violinhe's also a very successful business- istextremist" who'll play The Astro man in the tech industry, a venture Lounge in Bend tonight. capitalist, a sounding board for Bill Kytami — wh o co-founded the Gates and Mark Z uckerberg and popular Canadian band Delhi 2 buddies with Bono. He's the kind of Dublin in 2006 — is a master of mixing disparate styles and makguy that gives TED Talks and stuff like that. ing them sound totally natural toAnd in 2009,he talked my ear off gether. Her music is made for the about Moonalice's decision to ditch dance floor, with lots of beats, bass the music industry's traditional mod- and electronic influence. Her fiddle el — make a record, promote it by brings in a classical feel and worldtouring — and instead use social me- music sounds, most notably Irish/ dia to narrow the gap between artist Celtic. And the energy is like that of and fan and give the band's music a sweaty punk-rock show. away for free. Basically, Kytami sounds like a It seems to have worked. Moonmore sleek, less rootsy Beats Analice is still going strong, with 275,000 tique wrapped up in one woman. Facebook fans and 68,000 Twitter Check her out at www.kytami.ca. followers. Those aren't Lady Gaga Also on tonight's bill: Jay Tablet, numbers, but they're a lot bigger than local hip-hop MC and producer, who they were four years ago. is playing his first local show since Of course, it helps when you can the release of his second solo album play. Moonalice is a classic, '60s/San "Tablife," a 21-track collection of Francisco-inspired jam band that, fuzzy, dimly lit party rap. The album besides McNamee, features some is almost entirely produced by Table talented,experienced players:drum(with a few co-productions by KEEZ mer John Molo (who has played with and polish by Rory Oneders) and Bruce Hornsby and John Fogerty, featuresa bunch of guest spots, such among others), guitarist Barry Sless as MadChild of Swollen Members, (Phil Lesh) and bassist Pete Sears Moka Only, Zyme, Mosley Wotta, (Rod Stewart, Jerry Garcia). Kytami, Keegan Smith and more. Learn and hear lots more at www Y ou can hear it in full at ww w .moonalice.com. .zonkedout.bandcamp.com. Moonalice; 9:30 tonight, doors open Kytami, with Jay Tablet, Boomtown, 9 p.m.; $12 plus fees in advance (tickDJ Harlo and Matt Wax; 9 tonight; $5, et outlets listed at the website be- ladies get in free till 10:30 p.m.; The low), $15at the door; Domino Room, Astro Lounge, 939 NW. Bond St., 51 N W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; www Bend; www.astroloungebend.com. — Ben Salmon .randompresents.com.
Kytami, jay Tablet at Astro Lounge If you were looking for one person to embody the g lobalization
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PAGE 8 • GO! MAGAZINE
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, OCTOBER 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.
DCHRIS JOYNERJOINS FRANCHOT TONE Local fave Franchot Tone will play a free show
Lee Jones, and is asinger-songwriter himself, with an album coming out in the spring, saysTone. Anyway, you canbet the guy knows his wayaround interesting buddy with him. The guy's name is Chris keys and will add some nice color and texture to Joyner, akeyboardplayerandTone'sband matein Tone's breezy, buoyant pop-rock. Details below. Culver City DubCollective. Healso spent the past
two years touring with hit-maker Jason Mraz, and
at McMenamins OldSt. Francis School on Wednesday, andthis time he's bringing an
pPlf 00 CL
before that he playedwith Ray LaMontagne. Hehas also worked with Jakob Dylan, Amos Lee and Rickie
— Sen Salmon
TODAY BOBBY LINDSTROM:Blues and rock;6 p.m.; Cross Creek Cafe, 507 S.W. Eighth St., Redmond; 541-548-2883. THE PRAIRIE ROCKETS: Am eric ana; 6:30 p.m.; Jackson's Corner, 845 N.W. Delaware Ave., Bend; 541-647-2198. BENEFIT CONCERT: The Quons, Hilst& Coffey and more; proceeds benefit Feed The Hungry; $5 suggested donation; 7 p.m.; Bend's Community Center, 1036 N.E. Fifth St.; 541-390-0921 or email@example.com. JASON CHINCHEN: Americana; 7-9 p.m.; River Rim Coffeehouse, 19570 Amber Meadow Drive, Bend; 541-728-0095. LINDY GRAVELLE:Country and pop; 7-10 p.m.; Brassie's Bar at Eagle Crest Resort,1522 Cline Falls Road, Redmond; 541-548-4220. LIVE WIRE:Country-rock; 7-9 p.m.; The Blacksmith Restaurant, 211 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-318-0588. PAT THOMAS:Country, 7 p.m.; Tumalo Feed Co., 64619 U.S. Highway 20, Bend; 541-382-2202. DEREK MICHAELMARC: Blues;7:30 p.m.; Kelly D's, 1012 S.E. Cleveland Ave., Bend; 541-389-5625. BUCK'N THE DIGGS:Groove-rock trio, with Jeremy Michael Cashman; 8 p.m.; Silver Moon Brewing & Taproom, 24 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; www. silvermoonbrewing.com. JAZZATTHEOXFORD:Javon Jackson Band and Les McCann; SOLDOUT; 8 p.m.; The Oxford Hotel, 10 N.W. Minnesota Ave., Bend; 541-382-8436 or www.jazzattheoxford.com. (Pg. 3) EMERALDCITY: Blues, 8:30 p.m.; Northside Bar 8 Grill, 62860 Boyd Acres Road, Bend; 541-383-0889. BEN RICEBAND: Blues;9 p.m .;Blue Pine Kitchen and Bar, 25 S.W.Century Dr., Bend; 541-389-2558 or www. bluepinebar.com. E-40:Rap, with OP1 and Kid Caribbe; $25 plus fees in advance; 9 p.m.; Liquid
Lounge, 70 N.W. Newport Ave., Bend; www.j.mp/e40info. (Pg. 4) JONATHANWARRENANDTHE BILLY GOATS:Folkgrass, with Wesley Ladd; 9 p.m.; VolcanicTheatre Pub,70 S.W . Century Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881 or www volcanictheatrepub.com. KYTAMI:Global dance music, with Jay Tablet, Boomtown, Matt Waxand DJ Harlo; $5 (free for women unti!10:30 p.m.); 9 p.m.; The Astro Lounge, 939 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-388-0116 or www.astroloungebend.com. (Pg. 7) MOONALICE: Jam band;$12-$15; 9:30 p.m.; Domino Room, 51 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; www. randompresents.com. (Pg. 6) PAPA JOSH: Funk; 10 p.m.; Dojo, 852 N.W. Brooks St., Bend; 541-706-9091 or www.dojobend.com. (Pg. 6)
SATURDAY JAZZ ATTHEOXFORD: Featuring the Javon Jackson Band and Les McCann; $49 plus fees; 5 and 8:15 p.m.; The Oxford Hotel, 10 N.W. Minnesota Ave., Bend; 541-382-8436 or www. jazzattheoxford.com. (Pg. 3) BATS IN THEBELFRYCOSTUME PARTY:Dress in theme, with Latin dance band Chiringa; $10; 7 p.m.-11 p.m.; The Belfry, 302 E. Main Ave., Sisters; 541-815-9122 or www. belfryevents.com. JAZZ ATJOE'S VOLUME44- TRUMPET MADNESS:TMCProject performs; SOLD OUT;7-9 p.m.;Greenwood Playhouse, 148 N.W.Greenwood Ave., Bend; www.jazzatjoes.com. (Pg. 5) LINDY GRAVELLE:Country and pop; 7-10 p.m.; Brassie's Bar at Eagle Crest Resort, 1522 Cline Falls Road, Redmond; 541-548-4220. MICHAEL MARTINEZ: Pop-rock;7 p.m .; portello winecafe, 2754 N.W. Crossing Drive, Bend; 541-385-1777. PAT THOMAS:Country, 7 p.m.; Tumalo Feed Co., 64619 U.S. Highway 20, Bend; 541-382-2202. THIRD SEVENHOMECOMING
HALLOWEEN SHOW: Experimental cello, with special guest Delta Halos; 7 p.m.; Stuart's of Bend, 50 S.E. Scott St. BOBBY LINDSTROM:Bluesand rock; 8 p.m.; The Pour House Grill, 1085 S.E. Third St., Bend; 541-388-2337. EDEWAARDBAND:Rock, with Quiet Culture; 8 p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881 or www.volcanictheatrepub.com. HALLOWEEN ATOLD ST.FRANCIS: Acorn Project plays the music of Daft Punk; 8 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School,700 N.W .BondSt., Bend; www.mcmenamins.com. MISNER &SMITH: Folk-pop;$20 suggesteddonation;8 p.m .,doorsopen 7 p.m.; HarmonyHouse, 17505 Kent Road, Sisters; 541-548-7284. (Pg. 6) POWER 94MONSTER BALL:Costume contest, games, DJs Harlo and Prajekt; $15-$20; 8 p.m.; Midtown complex, 51 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; www. facebook.com/power94. EMERALD CITY: Blues,8:30 p.m .; Northside Bar & Grill,62860 Boyd Acres Road, Bend; 541-383-0889. GBOTS ANDTHE JOURNEYMEN: Jam-pop; 8:30 p.m.; The Hideaway Tavern, 939 S.E. Second St., Bend; 541-312-9898. ALL HALLOWSEVE:Costume contest and funk-rock by Eclectic Approach; $5; 9 p.m.; The Astro Lounge, 939 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-388-0116 or www. astroloungebend.com. HALLOWEEN BASH: ToxicZom bie, Get Shot and more; $3; 9 p.m.; Big T's, 413 S.W. Glacier Ave., Redmond; 541-504-3864. NECKTIE KILLER: Ska, with DJ Critical Hit and more; $5; 9:30 p.m.; The Warehouse, 1330 N.E.1st St., Bend. PAPA JOSH: Funk, costume party;10 p.m.; Dojo,852 N.W. Brooks St.,Bend; www.dojobend.com. (Pg. 6)
SUNDAY RAND BERKE: Folk-rock; 7 p.m.; Broken Top Bottle Shop & Ale Cafe,1740 N.W.
MONDAY OPEN MIC:8 p.m., signups at 7:30 p.m.; The Astro Lounge, 939 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-388-0116.
OPEN MIC:7-9 p.m.; River Rim Coffeehouse, 19570 Amber Meadow Drive, Suite190, Bend; 541-728-0095.
TERRY RANDSTAD:Accordion, 5-8 p.m.; Faith, Hope and Charity Vineyards, 70450 N.W. Lower Bridge Way, TUESDAY Terrebonne; 541-526-5075. LISA DAEANDTHEROBERTLEE HALLOWEEN BASH: Haunted house, TRIO:Jazz; 6 p.m.; Northside Bar & prizes, games; $5; 6-9:30 p.m.; The Grill, 62860 Boyd Acres Road, Bend; Belfry, 302 E. Main Ave., Sisters; 54154 I-383-0889. 815-9122 or www.belfryevents.com. YVONNERAMAGE:Singer-songwriter; OPEN MIC:Hosted by Allan Byer; 6-8 7 p.m.; The Blacksmith Restaurant, p.m.; Strictly Organic Coffee Co., 6 S.W. 211 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; Bond St., Bend; 541-330-6061. 541-318-0588. LIVE COMEDY: 6:30-8:30 p.m.; River INDUBIOUS:Reggae, with New Rim Coffeehouse, 19570 Amber Kingston and SolSeed;$8-$10;8 p.m.; Meadow Drive, Suite190, Bend; Liquid Lounge,70 N.W .Newport Ave., 541-728-0095. Bend. (Pg.6) BROKEN DOWN GUITARS:Rock;7-10 RAY TARANTINO:Singer-songwriter; 8 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis p.m.; Blue Pine Kitchen and Bar, 25 S.W. School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; Century Dr., Bend; 541-389-2558 or 541-382-5174. www.bluepinebar.com. LINDY GRAVELLE: Country and STOLEN GUITARFUNDRAISING TOUR: pop; 7-10 p.m.; Brassie's Bar at Eagle Local artists gather to help replace Kylan Crest Resort,1522 Cline Falls Road, Johnson's stolen guitar; 8 p.m.; M8 J Redmond; 541-548-4220. Tavern,102 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; MOON MOUNTAINRAMBLERS: 541-389-1410. (Pg. 6) Americana, with Grit and Grizzle and OSO NEGRO:Hip-hop;10 p.m .;The a costume party; $7; 8 p.m.; Volcanic Astro Lounge, 939 N.W. Bond St., Bend; Theatre Pub, 70 S.W.Century Drive, 541-388-0116. Bend; 541-323-1881. OPEN MIC:8 p.m.; Northside Bar & WEDNESDAY Grill, 62860 Boyd Acres Road, Bend; 541-383-0889. ALLAN BYER:Folk; 5 p.m.; Level BRYANBRAZIERANDTHEWEST 2 Global Food & Lounge, 360 COAST REVIEW:Honky tonk, 9-11 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; p.m.; Blue Pine Kitchen and Bar, 25 S.W. 54 I-323-5382. Century Dr., Bend; 541-389-2558. OPEN MIC:6:30 p.m.; M&J Tavern, LADIESNIGHT WITH MC MYSTIC: 9 102 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; p.m.; The Astro Lounge, 939 N.W. Bond 541-389-1410. St., Bend; 541-388-0116. BURNIN' MOONLIGHT: Americana; 7 HALLOWEEN PARTY: Rockm usicby p.m.; Northside Bar 8 Grill, 62860 Boyd Tony Smiley; 10 p.m.; Dojo, 852 N.W. Acres Road, Bend; 541-383-0889. Brooks St., Bend; 541-706-9091 or FRANCHOT TONE: Rock and reggae; www.dojobend.com. 7-10 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis • TO SUBMIT:Email firstname.lastname@example.org. School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; Deadline is 10 days before publication. Please 541-382-5174. include date, venue, time and cost
GO! MAGAZINE ~ PAGE 9
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, OCTOBER 25, 2013
musie releases Miley Cyrus "BANGERZ" RCA Records For all the antics that Miley Cyrus has demonstrated in the last few months — the wardrobe selections (or lack thereof), the outrageous quotes, the awkward twerking and the rest of her wild child behavior — she could easily grab attention if she did one thing: let her music speak for itself. Cyrus' "Bangerz," her fourth album, is a collection that marks the 20-year-old'smusical breakthrough. The f ormer "Hannah Montana" star kicks off the 13-track set with "Adore You," a downbeat song about love. Other tracks that follow with that energy — "Wrecking Ball," "My Darlin'" and "Somewhere Else" — capture a more mature, nuanced side of Cyrus that we haven't seen much of — and that's a welcome change. When she explores the different emotions of her character and doesn't play the caricaturethat she'sbecome, you're able to appreciate Cyrus as an artist. If using the phrase "artist" and Cyrus is shocking, it follows the theme of "Bangerz" — which surprises you, in a good way. When Cyrus teased the album with the radio-friendly party anthem "We Can't Stop" and said producers
would include Pharrell, Dr. Luke and will.i.am, the album seemed like it was going to be a hit machine in the vein of Rihanna or Katy Perry. But Cyrus' jams don't sound like insta-hits; some tracks even feel experimental as she blends elements of alternative, upbeat pop, soft rock with hints of R&B and hip-hop. The Britney Spears-assist ed "SMS (Bangerz)" and the Pharrellp roduced "¹GETITRIGHT" a r e addictive, feel-good, up-tempo pop tunes; "FU" — guess what it stands for — has Cyrus semi-angry over a dramatic beat, and it makes for an overall punchy and amazing track. If Cyrus would concentrate more on showcasing her music than tryingtobecomethelatestshockqueen, perhaps we wouldn't be shocked that"Bangerz" is a good album. — MesfinFekadu, TheAssociated Press
Dr. Dog "B-ROOM" ANTI- Records Seven albums in, Philadelphia p op-rock sextet Dr. Do g a r e in no hurry to reinvent themselves. Oh, sure, "B-Room" was recorded in — and named after — the mill in Clifton Heights in Delaware County that the group has converted into a recording space. The group, fronted by Scott McMicken and Toby Leaman, is dabbling in more collaborative songwriting, and a theremin, for goodness' sake, is heard on the shimmery "Twi-
Joan Jett and the Blackhearts
"UNVARNISHED" Blackheart Records One of Joan Jett's targets in the track "TMI" from her new CD, the aptly titled "Unvarnished," are those who "make a fashion of passion." The contempt is not surprising: For the pioneering femalerocker,passion has never been an ordinary word (to paraphrase Graham Parker). When it comes to music, at least, Jett has
wringer of steely electro-pop (see "XXX" for that aesthetic's best cc OLD reference), "Old" shows gritty, Fool's Gold Records literate signs of growth beyond Danny Brown could have re- Brown's years. It's not as though Brown never mained rap's dirtiest mind, the i maginary o f fspring o f R e d d embraced the seriousness of a Foxx and Millie Jackson — if not defensive childhood lived in povfor "Old." Renowned for putting erty on previous releases. The "ticked off, desensitized" narrator his whining voice, its naughty, nattering flow, and his salacious, of "Torture" from "Old" carries m isogynist rants t h rough t h e on that tradition. Nor has Brown 99
BIIV - SELL -TRAIE
light," one of the sparer standout tracks here. But if they've overhauled their methods, the band hasn't made over their sound. Their comfortable yetsharply executed songs are as dependably catchy as ever, drawing on late '60s influences like the Beatles and the Band and early '70s singer-songwriter rock. "B-Room" doesn't concern itself with upending expectations, concentrating instead on delivering the goods, from the fuzz-rock of the M cMicken-sung "Long Way Down" to the soul rasp of Leaman's vocal as he heads to-
H ' 126>Ai~
ward the "Distant Light" ahead on the horizon. — Dan DeLuca, The Phi ladel phia Inquirer
is more than just a hit song lyric — it's a statement of purpose. So it goes on this, her first album in seven years. Jett's fire remains undiminished as she continues to make no concessions to fashion. Sure, strings turn up on two numbers, but otherwise it's Jett doing what she has always done so well — crunchy riffs, catchy choruses, and attitudes that run the gamut from snarling to reflective. — Nick Cristiano, The Philadelphia Inquirer
always come across as someone for whom "I Love Rock 'n' Roll"
suddenly given up on the sex/ drugs demeanor that made him infamous (check the dippy "Dope Fiend Rental"). Rather, "Old" places Brown's bad times and worst time in context and finds the rapper pulsing toward a diversity in sound and message. As a party starter, he's got anthems down
cold (e.g. "Handstand").
like a tap dancer riding a big band's rhythms. Lastly, he makes a great conversationalist (with guest Charli XCX) t h roughout "Float On," a moody tune where Brown's intent ( "Nothing else matters except my next rhyme") rings as boldly as Charles Foster Kane's. They grow up fast, these kids. — A.D. AmnoroS, The Philadelphia Inquirer
As a technician, he plays to the percussiveelements of"Dubstep,"
VINVL-CI-IVI-FOSlERI / Becct (ie
831 Wall St. • Downtown Bend • 541-389-6116
PAGE 10 • GO! MAGAZINE
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, OCTOBER 25, 2013
rinks heads up TV show tofeature Deschutes Brewery Owners of thefastest growing
brewery in the United Kingdom, BrewDog, recently visited Des-
chutes Brewery's Portland pubto film an episode of their new craft
beer television show,"Brew Dogs." The episodewill air at10 p.m. Tuesday on the new Esquire Net-
work, according to aDeschutes Brewery press release.Theshow follows BrewDog'sowners, James Watt and Martin Dickie, as they
travel across theUnitedStates and visit breweries in a variety of cities. Watt and Dickie filmed a nude
scene while atDeschutesBrewery. "In the trailer, there was a clip of the show hosts standing naked in
a brewhouseholding acouple of barrels," Ben Kehs, head brewer at Deschutes' Portland pub, said in 0
the press release."That was here atthepub.Soyoucanimaginehow
gf HR g5
the entire episode played out. We
are looking forward to seeingthe
finished product." The show hosts worked with
Kehs to brew abeerthat reflected Portland and the surrounding region. They ended up with a beer that
included yarrow, scotch broomand red cedar; the beer was dubbed Willamette Weiss. Andy TullisiThe Bulletin
Amber Shirley, of Bend, pours a Bridge 99 amber ale at Wubba's BBQ Shack in Bend. Bridge 99 Brewery is one of three new local microbreweries.
• Bridge 99, Oblivion andPlatypus Pubbegin offering their beersat locations aroundtown By Beau Eastes The Bulletin
he streets of Bend continue to flow with delicious, locally-produced beer. Over the past three months, three new Central Oregon brew makers — Bridge 99 Brewery, Oblivion Brewing Company and the Platypus Pub, all i n B e nd — have started offering their beers around town, growing the number of microbreweries here in Beertopia to 23. "I'vebeen home brewing for the last six years and got really serious about three years ago," said Trever Hawman, Bridge 99's owner and brewer. "The last two years I've been getting my reci-
brewer at Oblivion, has handles at Broken Top Bottle Shop & Ale Cafe on Bend's west side and downtown at the Spanish restaurant Barrio. A former brewer at pes down and finalizing all the San Luis Obispo Brewing in the licensing." late 1980s and early '90s, Butschy Named after aForest Service has been in Bend since 1994, albridge that crosses the Metolius ways with the plan of getting River, Hawman's microbrewery back in the brewing game. — a nanobrewery, technically, as "The timing was finally right, he is brewing on a I t/~ barrel sys- financially and everything else," tem — is on tap at Wubba's BBQ says Butschy, who has a pale ale, Shack in northeast Bend, and an IPA, a stout, a brown and a red ideally, Hawman said, at some of out right now. "I moved up here in Bend's growler fill stations. search ofthe good, clean water "I'm really concentrating on we have (and) we're right in the getting my beer out there right middle of where our ingredients now," the 41-year-old former con- are grown. There's hop farms just tractor said. "The BBQ deal, that over the (Cascade) mountains and works out real well with me being east in Idaho." able to display my beer there. I've The Platypus Pub, which has got four beers (at Wubba's) and become a destination bar for loam bringing more down." cal beer snobs looking for hardDarin B u tschy, th e o w n er/ to-find ales, is now producing its
own libations as well. Arch Rival IPA is now available at the pub on Third Street. For beerlovers,the bestpartof the recentCentral Oregon brewery explosion is that it doesn't appear to be slowing down. Rivals Sports Bar is transitioning into River Bend Brewing & S p orts Pub — the pub will serve its own microbrews — and North Rim Brewing, yet another Bend startup, looks to have its beer available and in bottles before the end of the year. "I knew (the microbrew) movement was big, but I had no idea how big until I actually started producing beer," Butschy said. "Everybody's got a different palate, which is great because there's so many d i f ferent b eers o ut there." — Reporter: 541-383-0305, email@example.com
Deschutes Brewerywill host events for people to watch the show at its pubs in Portland and Bend on
Tuesday, with freepopcorn andother prepared "TVviewing" snacks, according to the release.
Worthy Brewingbreaks in new bottling line Bend's Worthy Brewing Co.
began bottling beerwith its new bottling line on Oct. 17, according to
thecompany'swebsite. The brewerywasalready selling cans of its Worthy IPA, Easy Day Kolsch and Worthy Pale Ale at
stores acrossOregonandsouthwest Washington, including Safeway, New Seasons, Plaid Pantry, Whole
Foods, Zupansandmany independent markets. Now, many stores will also stock 22-ounce bottles of
Worthy Imperial IPAandFarmOut Saison, according to the site. For a list of locations where Wor-
thy Brewing Co.beer is available, visit www.worthybrewing
.com/worthy-customers. — Bulletin staff reports
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, OCTOBER 25, 2013
GO! MAGAZINE PAGE 11
Searing up some good ales K nowing the beer preferences of the monsters and
Cyclops is a hoppy beer ideal for those with a thing for
ghouls coming to your Halloweenparty this season wearing togas, growing snakes instead of hair or sporting is crucial to throwing a memorable celebration. long Greekgod-like beards. With a 6.9 percent ABVand65
Here's a cheat sheet of local beers that will appease your
IBU ' s, you can find this larger-than-life brew on tap at the
adult guests, along with recommendedcostumes. • McMenamins' Black Widow Porter
brewery's lodge or in12 oz bottles at areagrocery stores. • 10 Barrel's S1nistgr Black Ale
Ideal for femme fatales and vampires taking the night off from drinking blood, Black Widow has be-
Perfect for malcontented spirits who like to quietly bide their time while plotting their next malevolent tactic, this
come a fall staple. Brewedfor the first time in1991,
deliciously dependable brew might just turn their sneer into
its roasted malt, caramel and licorice notes pack a seductive bite. But beware — this spider can sink
a smile. A dark beer with a 5.4 percent ABV rating and a light flavor, S1nist0r is available at10 Barrel's pub and local
you quickly with its 7.35 percent ABVrating. Avail-
grocery stores. • Deschutes Brewery's The Green Monster Best for a certain reanimated bigguywhosuffers from coordination problems, this limited releasebeer's sour
able at McMenamins in pints, 22-ounce bottles,
and growler form through Halloween. • Bnneyard's Diablo Rejn For those who prefer red horns, pitchforks
and an occasional indulgence in split pea soup, Diablo Rojo is amalty red ale perfectly suited for
I V')Iri .I .~
to taste. Agedfor nearly three years inwine casks, Green „', njig Monster has acherry and dried fruit aroma to comple-
I hLII fall. With a 5.5 percent ABV, this devilish beer is a vailable in Boneyard's tasting room and at various . , - =4I I
growler fill stations and restaurants around Bend. •CascadesBrewingCempany'sCyclopsIPA
f l avor is strong enough for even the recently unearthed
ment its 7.3 percent alcohol content. But don't drag
thos e feet: A limited number of bottles are available at Broken TopBottleShopandTheBrew Shopin Bend. — Megan Kehoe
wwwgregsgrill.com 395 5W PowerhouseDrive 541-382-2200
WEDNESDAY CASK SERIES RELEASE: McMenaminsreleases Whisky Widow, a Black Widow Porter with a tinge of Hogshead Whiskey; happy hour pricing all night; free admission; 5 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or www. mcmenamins.com. HALLOWEEN COCKTAIL RECEPTION: A fundraiser cocktail party benefiting The Center Foundation; costumes encouraged but notrequired; 1002 N.W. Wall Street (upstairs); $45, $85 per couple; 6-8 p.m.; 541-322-2399 or www. centerfoundation.org. SATURDAY — NOV. 2 POWER 8IPEDAL POLAR CRAWL: A pub crawl on a bike (bring your own or rent one) starting at Let It Ride Electric Bikes and ending at Silver
• SUBMIT AN EVENT by emailing drinksO bendbulletin.com. Deadline is 10 days before pubkcation. Questions? Contact 541-3830377.
• SEASONALS • GROWLERS • MENUS
EASTSIDE BEND WESTSIDE BEND at the Shell Coll e g e Way Stop & Go Chevron ; 9899 NE Hwy20 . 1400NWCollege W,
& UPCOMING EYENTS
loweltprjreloW oineIeer •
Moon Brewing; proceeds benefit Bend Spay 8 Neuter Project; $20, includes three beer tokens; 5 p.m.; downtown Bend; 541-647-2331 or www.bendsnip.org. TUESDAY — NOV. 5 FIRST FIRKIN FRIDAY: A firkin keg of Epic lmperial Red will be tapped; proceeds benefit the Oregon League of Conservation Voters Education Fund; 4:30-10:30 p.m.; Broken Top Bottle Shop,1740 N.W. PenceLane, Ste. 1, Bend; 541-728-0703 or www. btbsbend.com. THURSDAY — NOV. 14 WINE TASTING: Vintner to be determined; free; 5-7 p.m.; Cork Cellars Wine Bar8 Bottle Shop, 160 S. Fir St., Sisters; www.corkcellars. com; 541-549-2675.
22 CRAFT BEERS ON TAP
• Over 600 Wines
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pour over all the latest brew news at www.bendbulletin.com/drinks
PAGE 12 • GO! MAGAZINE
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, OCTOBER 25, 2013
Clyde Thompson, front left, will lead the Central Oregon Mestersingers in e program of British choral music Sunday at Church of the Nazarene in Bend.
• 'Across the Great Divide' concertfeatures Central OregonMastersingers, Eugeneensemble By David Jasper The Bulletin
ike two world powers uniting, the C entral O regon Mastersingers and Eugene Vocal Arts Ensemble are aligning themselves this weekend for a concert Mastersingersfounder and director Clyde Thompson has christened "Across the Great Divide." That's a "great divide" in two ways, for those keeping count. The concert title refers, naturally,
schedules, "and it finally worked out." For the Vocal Arts Ensemble's portion, artistic and executive director Diane Retallack plans to to the mountainous divide sepa- lead the 33-voice choir in a song rating Bend from Eugene, but cycle by M o rten Lauridsen, a also the international flavor of the composer from the Northwest. two choirs' respective programs. Known as "Les Chansons des The two groups had been kick- Roses," or "The Songs of Roses," ing around the idea of a collabora- the cycle is set to French poems tion for a while, Thompson said. by German poet Rainer Maria "About three years ago, we both Rilke. "I would say (Lauridsen) is the kind of had the idea about bringing the Vocal Arts Ensemble and most performed American choral the Mastersingers together, be- composer. Very popular, beauticause they're similar groups," ful stuff," Thompson said. Thompson said. It became a matRetallack agrees. In her proter of meshing the two groups' gram notes,she writes, "Laurid-
sen has a unique and distinctive harmonic language that unifies his works, and lyrical motifs are woven throughout t hi s g entle five-song set. The most honored, a warded an d f r e quently p e rformed American choral composer, Lauridsen retreats to the remote island of Walden in the San Juan Archipelago to compose his transporting, ethereal music." Meanwhile, for the M astersingers' portion of the program, Thompson selected choral dances from "Gloriana," which English composer Benjamin Britten wrote for the coronation of Queen Elizabeth II in the early 1950s.
Continued next page
If yougo What:"Acrossthe Great Divide," featuring Central
Oregon Mastersingers and the EugeneVocal Arts Ensemble
When:3 p.m. Sunday Where:Bend Church of the Nazarene, 1270 N.E. 27th St.
Cost:$15. Tickets available at www.co-mastersingers.com or Visit Bend, 750 Lava Road, Suite160
Contact:www.co-master singers.com or 541-385-7229
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, OCTOBER 25, 2013
GO! MAGAZINE PAGE 13
Come dancing with Cascade Winds
Library hosts talk on Mexican murals
Right on the heels of conducting Central Oregon Symphony's first concert of the season, Michael Gesme returns to the stage to lead the Cascade Winds S y mphonic Band in its season opener, a concert featuring classics, marches and recent compositions with a dance theme, at 2 p.m. Sunday at Summit High School, 2855 N.W. Clearwater Drive, in Bend. The concert begins with an overture basedon themes in Jacques Offenbach'sopera "La Belle Helene." The first half of the concert also features the John Philip Sousa march "Bullets and Bayonets" and Percy Grainger's "Lincolnshire Posy." The second half of the concert featuresJewish dance music — "Rikudim,"by Jan van der Roost, and Adam Gorb's five-movement work, "Yiddish Dances." Sandwiched between the two will be Kenneth Alford's tasty British march "Army of the Nile." Admission to the concert is free; no ticket required. Tax-deductible donations to the Cascade Winds
Portland teacher and m u ralist Hector H. Hernandez will present two talks this weekend on the role of murals in Mexican and MexicanAmerican visual art. "In Mexico, since pre-Columbian times, murals have been an art form that unifies architecture, sculpture and painting," said Hernandez, who painted his first murals in Mexico City for a social anthropology study project under the guidance of the Mexican master p ainter A r n old Belkin. Hernandez has taught courses in art history and Mexican culture, and now teaches mural painting at Portland State University and Chemeketa Community College. The talks will take place at 4 p.m. Saturday at the Redmond Public Library, 827 S.W. Deschutes Ave., and 2 p.m. Sunday at Sisters Public Library, 110 N. Cedar St. They are free and open to the public. Contact: www.deschutes library.org or 541-312-1032.
Cascade WindsSymphonic Band members, from back left, Bob Hitzhusen, Nick Thomas and Hannah Noble rehearse for Sunday's concert at Summit High School in Bend. Symphonic Band Association will be accepted. Contact: www.cascadewinds.org or 541-383-7516.
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— David Jasper
KAREN BANDY DESIGN JEWELER 25 NW MINNESOTA AVE. ¹5 • 541-388-0155
www.karendandy.com From previous page "I wanted to do it because ... this is Britten's centenary; he was actually born on Nov. 22, 1913, which is less than a month away," Thompson said. During their further talks about programming, Retallack decided to go 100 percent red, white and blue. "With (Lauridsen) being the centerpieceof our program ...I decided to expand mine to all American music. The music that I've chosen has got very fine poetry, really beautiful poetic texts, and it's very passionate and romantic," she said. The Vocal Arts Ensemble's portion of the concert will open with a "lighthearted ditty," then move into choral settings of fine poetry by the likes of American poet Emily Dickinson. When he learned of that plan, Thompson said, "'Ah, we'll do all British music,' and the piece by Benjamin Submitted photo Britten will be the featured piece in Eugene Vocal Arts Ensemble leader Diane Retallack poses with famed Amerithat. We can play off the idea of their can composerMorten Lauridsen, who wrote "Les Chansons des Roses." coming over the Santiam Pass, and me doing music from Britain across the Atlantic Ocean. It's just kind of a African-American spiritual by Bran- They're coming two hours early, so we're going to have a good half-hour cutesy tie-in." don Waddles. "We're just throwing (it) in ... at His 42-voice Mastersingers will to rehearse the pieces together. That fire the first shot, opening the con- the end of our set, purely for our own will be our first time ever together, cert with Peter Philips' "Ave Verum pleasure — and for the pleasure of the and it'll be a lot of fun." Corpus," which dates back to 1612, audience," Thompson said. On Nov. 3, the Mastersingers will followed by the Henry Purcell chorus The two choirs will join forces in bridge the divide once again by head"Soul of the World," part of his "Ode the end. ing to Eugene, where the two choirs "We've picked outtwo pieces we're will repeat the concert at Beall Conto Saint Cecilia" (who's the patron saint of music, by the way). going to do with combined choirs," cert Hall at the University of Oregon. — Reporter: 541-383-0349, The Mastersingers will wrap up Thompson said. "We've kept them their set with "Ride in the Chariot," an fairly simple. They're not hard pieces. firstname.lastname@example.org
Across The G<reat D>ivide •
PAGE 14 • GO! MAGAZINE
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, OCTOBER 25, 2013
ART E XHI B I T S
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B. g M M CO CD
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AMBIANCE ART 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. ATELIER6000: Featuring "2x4 and Miniature," a group exhibit of artworks on a precut 2-by-4-foot wood; through Sunday; 389 S.W. Scalehouse Court, Suite120, Bend; www.atelier6000.org or 541-330-8759. BEND CITYHALL:"Reflections on Mirror Pond — Past, Present, Future," featuring multimedia artwork; through early March; 710 N.W. Wall St.; 541-388-5505 or rchristie©bendoregon.gov. BEND YOURIMAGINATION: Featuring watercolors by Cindy Briggs, with a variety of artwork by regional artists; through October; 126 N.W. Minnesota Ave.; 541-6785146 or www.Bendyourimagination. com. BHUVANA:Featuring paintings by Brenda Reid Irwin; through October; 5 N.W. Minnesota Ave., Suite106, Bend; 541-706-9400. CAFE SINTRA: Featuring "3 Points of View," a continually changing exhibit of photographs by Diane Reed, Ric Ergenbrightand John Vito; 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. CIRCLE OF FRIENDSART& ACADEMY:Featuring mixed media, furniture, jewelry and more;19889 Eighth St., Tumalo; 541-706-9025.
DON TERRA ARTWORKS: Featuring more than 200 artists; 222 W.Hood Ave., Sisters; 541-549-1299 or www.donterra.com. DOWNTOWN BENDPUBLIC LIBRARY:Featuring "Gratitude," athemed exhibit in various wallhanging media; through March 3; 601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-389-9846. FRANKLINCROSSING:Featuring artwork in various media byCentral Oregon Community College fine arts faculty; through Sunday; 550 N.W. Franklin Ave., Bend; 541-383-7511. GHIGLIERIGALLERY:Featuring
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original Western-themed and African-inspired paintings and sculptures by LorenzoGhiglieri; 200 W. CascadeAve., Sisters; www.artlorenzo.com or 541-549-8683. HAWTHORN HEALINGARTS CENTER:Featuring paintings and illustrations by Taylor Rose; through October; 39 N.W.Louisiana Ave., Bend;541-330-0334. 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 N. Larch St., Suite B, Sisters; www.jillnealgallery. com or 541-617-6078. JOHN PAUL DESIGNS: Featuring custom jewelry and signature series with unique pieces; 1006 N.W.Bond St., Bend;www.johnpauldesigns. com or 541-318-5645. JUDI'S ARTGALLERY:Featuring works by Judi Meusborn Williamson; 336 N.E.Hemlock St., Suite13, Redmond; 360-325-6230. KARENBANDYDESIGNJEWELER: Featuring custom jewelry and contemporary paintings by Karen Bandy; 25 N.W.Minnesota Ave., Suite 5, Bend; www.karenbandy. com or 541-388-0155. LA MAGIEBAKERYANDCAFE:
Featuring landscapewatercolors by Patricia W. Porter; through December; 945 N.W.Bond St., Bend; 541-241-7884. LUBBESMEYERFIBER STUDIO: Featuring fiber art by Lori and Lisa Lubbesmeyer; 450 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Suite 423, Bend; www.lubbesmeyerstudio.com or 541-330-0840. MOCKINGBIRD GALLERY:Featuring "Shapes," bronze sculptures and alabaster vessels by DanChen and William Pickerd; through October; 869 N.W.Wall St., Bend; www.mockingbird-gallery.com or 541-388-2107. MOSAICMEDICAL:Featuring mixed-media collage paintings by Rosalyn Kliot; 910 S.U.S. Highway 97, Suite101, Madras; 541-475-7800. ONE STREETDOWNCAFE: Featuring "Watercolors for the Fall" by Gillian Burton; through November; 124S.W.Seventh St., Redmond; 541-647-2341. THE OXFORD HOTEL:"Visions of Hope," featuring paintings by Snake River Correctional Institution inmates to benefit Ugandan orphans; through Sunday;10 N.W. Minnesota Ave., Bend; 541-382-9398. PATAGONIA O BEND:Featuring photography by Mike Putnam; 1000 N.W.Wall St., Suite 140; 54 I-382-6694. PAUL SCOTTGALLERY: Featuring oil paintings by DonaldYatomi; throughWednesday;869 N. W .Wall St., Bend; www.paulscottfineart. com or 541-330-6000. QUILTWORKS: Featured quilter is Jan Tetzlaff, with quilts by the Undercover Quilters from the novel "The Language of Flowers," for the group exhibit; through Wednesday; 926 N.E. GreenwoodAve., Suite B, Bend; 541-728-0527. RED CHAIR GALLERY:Featuring "Nature asArt," with ceramics by Annie Dyer,wood works by lan Herdell and LauraChilders andpaintings by Lise Hoffman-McCabe;through October; 103N.W.Oregon Ave., Bend; www.redchairgallerybend.com or 541-306-3176. REDMOND PUBLICLIBRARY: Featuring "Falling Leaves," work by Deer Ridge Correctional Institution Welding Program students and Central Oregon artists; through Nov. 8; 827 S.W.Deschutes Ave.; 541-312-1050. ROTUNDA GALLERY:"Through the Artist's Eyes," featuring multimedia work bythe High DesertArt League; through Dec. 6; Robert L. Barber Library, Central Oregon Community College; 2600 N.W.CollegeWay, Bend; 541-383-7564. SAGE CUSTOMFRAMING AND GALLERY:Featuring selected paintings by Plein Air Painters of Oregon; through October; 834 N.W.
Brooks St., Bend; 541-382-5884. SISTERSAREACHAMBEROF COMMERCE: Featuring fiber art by Rosalyn Kliot; 291 E.MainAve.; 541-549-0251. SISTERSGALLERY& FRAME SHOP:Featuring landscape photography by Gary Albertson; 252 W. Hood Ave.; www.garyalbertson. com or 541-549-9552. SISTERSPUBLICLIBRARY: Featuring paintings and drawings by Lynn Miller in the community room and "Celestial Photography" by Rufus Day in the computer room; through October; 110 N.Cedar St.; 541-312-1070. ST. CHARLESBEND:Featuring "Interpretations: Working in a series," and feature works by the High Desert Art League; through Dec. 31; 2500 N.E.Neff Road; 541-382-4321. ST. CHARLESREDMOND:Featuring paintings by cowboy artist Faye Taylor; through Dec. 31;1253N.W. Canal Boulevard; 541-548-8131. SUNRIVERAREAPUBLIC LIBRARY:Featuring "Artists of 97707," works by residents within the ZIP code showsthrough Saturday; "Jewels of Nature," featuring the work of photographer Michael Jensen andjewelry artist Teresa Bowerman opensTuesday and shows through January 2014; 56855 Venture Lane; 541-312-1080. SUNRIVERLODGE BETTYGRAY GALLERY:Featuring oil paintings by AnnBullwinkeland Joanne Donaca in the upper gallery and fine art prints of Bullwinkel's work in the lower gallery; through Nov. 17; 17600 Center Drive; 541-382-9398. TOWNSHEND'SBENDTEAHOUSE: Featuring paintings by Aleshia Lynnelle Detweiler; through October; 835 N.W. BondSt., Bend; 541-3122001 or www.townshendstea.com. TUMALO ARTCO.: Featuring multimedia works by mother/ daughter artists Carlie andTracy Leagjeld; through October; 450 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Suite 407, Bend; www.tumaloartco.com or 541-385-9144. VISTABONITA GLASS ART STUDIO AND GALLERY: Featuring glass art, photography, painting, metal sculptur eand more;222W .Hood St., Sisters; 541-549-4527 or www. vistabonitaglass.com. WERNER HOMESTUDIO & GALLERY:Featuring painting, sculpture and more byJerry Werner and other regional artists; 65665 93rd St., Bend; call 541-815-9800 for directions. THE WINESHOP AND TASTING BAR:Art inspired by Dia de los Muertos (Day of the Dead) by Brenda Reid Irwin; through Nov.1;55 N.W .MinnesotaAve., Bend; 541-389-2884 or www. thewineshopbend.com.
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PAGE 16 • GO! MAGAZINE
TODAY CORN MAIZE AND PUMPKIN PATCH: An eight-acre cornmaze with pumpkin patch and market featuring pumpkin cannons, zoo train, pony rides andmore; $7.50, $5.50 ages 6-11, free ages 5and younger for corn maze; $2.50 for most other activities; noon7 p.m., pumpkin patch open until 6 p.m.; Central Oregon Pumpkin Co.,1250 N.E. Wilcox Ave., Terrebonne; 541-504-1414 or www.pumpkinco.com. HISTORICALHAUNTS OF DOWNTOWN BEND: Walk to historical buildings that are said to haveexperienced paranormal events and hear their ghostly tales; $10, free for museum members andages12 and younger; 4-7:30 p.m.; DesChutes Historical Museum, 129N. W. Idaho Ave.,Bend;541389-1813 or www.deschuteshistory.org. VFWAUXILIARYANNUALCABBAGE ROLL DINNER: A community dinner; $9; 5 p.m.; VFWHall,1503 N.E. Fourth St., Bend; 541-389-0775. HAUNTED HOUSE:Featuring scares, candy, prizes and hot chocolate; free; 6-9:30 p.m.; TerrebonneGrangeHall, 828611th St.; 541-788-0865 or myrna© threecreekscomputing.com. THE HARVESTMOON DINNER DANCE: Featuring a buffet dinner and dancing to music by TheNotables; $12, registration requested; 6 p.m.dinner,7 p.m.dance; Bend Senior Center,1600 S.E.Reed Market Road; 541-388-1133 or www. bendparksandrec.org. "ARSENIC ANDOLDLACE": Sunriver Stars Community Theater presentsthe play; proceeds benefit scholarships to Fastcamp for Three Rivers schools; $5; 6:30 p.m.; Sunriver Homeowners Aquatic8 Recreation Center, 57250 Overlook Road; 541-593-4150 or www.sunriverstars.org. AUTHOR PRESENTATION: JonBell presents a talk and slideshow based on hisbook"On Mount Hood:A Biography of Oregon's Perilous Peak"; $5; 6:30 p.m.; Paulina Springs Books, 422 S.W.Sixth St., Redmond; 541-526-1491. "THEPEOPLING OF THE AMERICAS" SERIES: Wilson Wewa, a Northern Paiute elder andhistorian, discusses Native American history and legends; free, $5 day-use pass permit; 7-8:30 p.m.; Smith Rock State Park Visitor Center, 10260 N.E. Crooked River Drive, Terrebonne; 541-9237551 ext. 21 or www.oregonstateparks.org. 16TH ANNUALCOMEDY BENEFITFOR BIG BROTHERS BIGSISTERS: Featuring comedians ToddArmstrong and Adam Norwest, live and silent auctions, raffle and more; $50 or two tickets for $80; 7 p.m.; Tower Theatre,835 N.W.Wall St., Bend; 541-312-6047 or www.bit.ly/1cdJG3Q. BENEFITCONCERT:Local bands featuring
THE BULLETIN • FRIDP
The Quons, Hilst and Coffey and more; proceeds benefit Feedthe Hungry; $5 suggested donation;7 p.m.,doorsopenat 6 p.m.; Bend's Community Center, 1036 N.E. Fifth St.; 541-390-0921 or thudson© bendbroadband.com. THE SCARE GROUNDS:A haunted house; recommended only for ages12 and older; $12 for one haunt, $20 for two haunts, $25 for three haunts; 7 p.m., gates open at 6:30 p.m.; old Parr Lumber buildings, 443 S.W. Evergreen Ave., Redmond; 541-548-4755 or www.scaremegood.com. TRIVIA NIGHTATTHECAFE: Play three rounds of trivia with prizes; theme is holiday movies from the1980s, '90s and today; up to four people per team; free, registration requested; 7-8:30 p.m.; Barnes 8 Noble Booksellers, 2690 E.U.S. Highway 20, Bend;541-318-7242. AN EVENINGWITH EDGARALLAN POE: Alastair Morley Jaques performs theatrical readings from the author; $10 in advance, $12 at the door; 8-10 p.m.; TheBelfry, 302 E. Main Ave., Sisters; 541-815-9122 or www.belfryevents.com. JAZZ AT THEOXFORD:Featuring the Javon Jackson Bandand Les McCann; SOLD OUT;8 p.m.; TheOxford Hotel,10 N.W. Minnesota Ave., Bend; 541-382-8436 or www.jazzattheoxford.com. (Story, Page3) BEN RICE BAND:The Portlandblues band performs; free; 9 p.m.; Blue PineKitchen and Bar, 25 S.W.Century Dr., Bend; 541389-2558 or www.bluepinebar.com. E-40:The veteran Bay Area rapper performs, with OP1, Kid Caribbe and more; $25 plus fees in advance, $30 at the door; 9 p.m., doors open at 7 p.m.; Liquid Lounge, 70 N.W. Newport Ave., Bend; www.j.mp/e40!nfo. (Story, Page 4) JONATHANWARRENANDTHEBILLY GOATS: The Boise, Idaho-based folkgrass band performs, with Wesley Ladd; free; 9 p.m.; VolcanicTheatre Pub,70 S.W . Century Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881 or www.volcanictheatrepub.com. KYTAMI:Violin meets dance beats from the former Delhi 2 Dublin member, with Jay Tablet, Boomtown, Matt Wax and DJ Harlo; $5 (free for women until10:30 p.m.); 9 p.m.; TheAstro Lounge, 939 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-388-0116 or www. astroloungebend.com. (Story, Page7) MOONALICE: The California rock band performs; $12 plus fees in advance, $15at thedoor;9:30p.m.,doorsopenat9 p.m.; Domino Room, 51N.W.Greenwood Ave., Bend; www.randompresents.com. (Story, Page 6)
SATURDAY Oct. 26 HALLOWEEN CYCLOCROSSCRUSADE:
Watch the obstacle-laden bicycle race with costumed competitors, a beergarden, live music and more; free for spectators; 8 a.m.-4 p.m.; Deschutes Brewery,901 S.W. Simpson Ave., Bend;www.crosscrusade. com. "THE METROPOLITANOPERA:THE NOSE":Starring Paulo Szot as a bureaucrat who has satiricalmisadventures in search of his missing nose; opera performance transmitted live in high definition; $24, $22 seniors, $18 children; 9:55 a.m.; Regal Old Mill Stadium16 8 IMAX, 680 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-312-2901. (Story, Page28) CORN MAIZEAND PUMPKIN PATCH: 10 a.m.-7 p.m., pumpkin patch open until 6 p.m. at Central Oregon Pumpkin Co.; see Today's listing for details. JIMGILL' S CONTAGIOUS TUNES TOUR: National award-winning children's author and musician presents a family concert; free, tickets available at Deschutes Public Library branches with a limit of five per family; 1 p.m.; TowerTheatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or email@example.com. UPCYCLED FASHIONPOPUP: Featuring scavenged jewelry pieces by Utahartist MyrnaMassey Brooksand Castaways'knit castoff fashions; free admission; 2-6 p.m.; Lubbesmeyer Studio & Gallery, 450 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Ste. 423, Bend; art. castaways©gmail.com. HISTORICALHAUNTS OF DOWNTOWN BEND:4-7:30 p.m. at Des Chutes Historical Museum; seeToday's listing for details. KNOW CULTURA:MEXICAN AND MEXICAN-AMERICANMURALS:HectorH. Hernandez highlights muralism; bilingual; free; 4 p.m.; Redmond Public Library, 827 S.W. Deschutes Ave.; 541-312-1032 or www.deschuteslibrary.org. (Story, Page13) HALLOWEEN PARTY:Featuring a costume contest, prizes, dinner and dancing; $10 dinner and dance, $5 danceonly; 5 p.m., 6 p.m. dance; La PineSenior Activity Center, 16450 Victory Way; 541-536-6237. JAZZATTHE OXFORD: $49 plusfees;5and 8:15 p.m. at TheOxford Hotel; seeToday's listing for details. "ARSENIC ANDOLDLACE": Sunriver Stars Community Theater presents the play; $5, $25 for dinner theater; 6 p.m.; Sunriver Homeowners Aquatic & Recreation Center, 57250 Overlook Road; 541-593-4150 or www.sunriverstars.org. HAUNTEDHOUSE:6-9:30 p.m. at Terrebonne GrangeHall; seeToday's listing for details. LAST SATURDAY:Event includes art exhibit openings, live music, food and drinks and a patio and fire pit; free; 6-10 p.m.; TheOld Ironworks Arts District, 50 Scott St., Bend; www.j.mp/lastsat.
TALES OF ALLHALLOWSEVE: Dramatic readings told bythe light of jack-o'-lanterns, live animal appearances, puppet shows and more; $5, $3 for members, reservation requested; 6-8 p.m.; High Desert Museum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway 97,Bend;541-3824754 or www.highdesertmuseum.org. AUTHORPRESENTATION:Jon Bell presents atalkand slideshow based on hisbook"On Mount Hood:A Biography of Oregon's Perilous Peak"; $5; 6:30 p.m.; PaulinSpr a ings Books,252W .Hood Ave., Sisters; 541-549-0866. BATS INTHEBELFRYCOSTUME PARTY: Dress in theme, with Latin dance band Chiringa; $10; 7 p.m.-11 p.m., doors openat 6 p.m.; The Belfry, 302 E.Main Ave., Sisters; 541-815-9122 or www.belfryevents.com. BEND COMMUNITYCONTRADANCE: Featuring caller Ron Bell-Roemer and music by A Scottish Heart; $8 at the door; 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 or www. bendcontradance.org. "FROM POLIOTO PEACE":An event about eradicating polio presented by Rotary; $25 plus fees; 7 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W.Wall St., Bend; 541-3170700. (Story, Page 28) JAZZ AT JOE'S VOLUME 44 — TRUMPET MADNESS:Portland's TMC Project performs; SOLDOUT;7-9 p.m.; Greenwood Playhouse, 148 N.W.Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-977-5637 or www.jazzatjoes. com. (Story, Page5) THE SCAREGROUNDS: 7 p.m.,gatesopen at 6:30 p.m. at old Parr Lumber buildings; see Today's listing for details. CYCLOCROSS WAREHOUSEPARTY:A "Voodoo Cross" theme (think NewOrleans) featuring California funk bandJelly Bread, with Topaz McGarrigle and more; proceeds benefit Central Oregon Trail Alliance; $10; 8 p.m.-2a.m.; Deschutes Brewery's lower warehouse, 399 S.W.Shevlin Hixon Drive, Bend; www.deschutesbrewery.com. EDEWAARD BAND:The Eugene rock band performs; free; 8 p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W.Century Drive, Bend; 541323-1881 or www.volcanictheatrepub. com. MISNER 8 SMITH:SanFrancisco-based band performs folk-pop; 8 p.m., doors open7 p.m.;$20 suggested donation; HarmonyHouse,17505 Kent Road, Sisters; 541-548-7284. (Story, Page6) HALLOWEEN ATOLD ST.FRANCIS: Celebrate the holiday in costume, with music by TheAcorn Project; free, minor with parent or guardian; 8 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or www.mcmenamins.com. POWER 94MONSTER BALL:Featuringa
I• TODAY Edgar Allan Poe: Spend a macabre evening at The Belfry in Sisters.
TODAY 8( SATURDAY Historical Haunts:Hearghost stories around downtown Bend.
Tales of Ha!!owsEve: Eerie readings a the High Desert Museum.
SATURDAY Monster Ball:Dress in costume and dance with your favorite ghoul.
THURSDAY "Shaun of the Dead":Funny carnivorous zombies ... huh?
THURSDAY Trick or treat: Candy at the Old Mill and downtown Redmond.
costume contest with prizes, casino games, dancers and more; costumes required; DJ Prajektand DJ Harlo spin hits from the west coast; $15 in advance, $20 at the door; 8 p.m.; Midtown complex, 51 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend;541-408-4329 or www.facebook.com/power94. ALL HALLOWS EVE:A Halloween costume contest and party with live music; $5; 9 p.m.-1 a.m.; TheAstro Lounge, 939 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-388-0116 or www. astroloungebend.com. HALLOWEEN BASH:Live music with Portland punk bandToxic Zombie,
GO! MAGAZINE PAGE 17
iY, OCTOBER 25, 2013
CENTRALOREGON MASTERSINGERS: "Across the Great Divide," featuring choral music of Britain and America, with Eugene Vocal Arts Ensemble; $15; 3 p.m.; Bend Church of the Nazarene,1270 N.E.27th St.; 541-385-7229 or www.co-mastersingers. com. (Story, Page12) CROP HUNGER WALK:A3-mile walk or run through Bend or1-mile route followed by a community meal and live music at Family Kitchen; free, donations accepted; 3-6 p.m.; Trinity Episcopal Church, 469 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-760-5677 or www. j.mp/FamilyKitch. HALLOWEEN CELEBRATION: Halloween carnival with a petting zoo, pony rides, a hauntedhaybale maze,costume contest and more; free;3-6p.m .;C.E.Lovejoy's Brookswood Market, 19530Amber Meadow Drive, Bend; 541-388-1188. COSTUMEPARTYFUNDRAISER: Featuring a silent auction of 2-by-4 wooden artworks created by memberartists, live music and refreshments; proceeds benefit Atelier 6000; free; 4-7:30 p.m.; Atelier 6000, 389 S.W. ScalehouseCourt, Suite120, Bend; 541-330-8759. HIGHDESERT BELLY DANCE GUILD:The dancers perform; free; 6p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70S.W.Century Drive,Bend;541-3231881 or wwwvolcanictheatrepub.com.
MONDAY Oct. 28
California-based GetShot and more; $3; 9 p.m.; Big T's, 413S.W.Glacier Ave., Redmond; 541-504-3864.
SUNDAY Oct. 27 HALLOWEEN CYCLOCROSSCRUSADE: 8 a.m.4 p.m.atDeschutesBrewery;see Saturday's listing for details. CORN MAIZEAND PUMPKIN PATCH: 10 a.m.-6 p.m. at Central Oregon Pumpkin Co.; see Today's listing for details.
"ARSENICAND OLD LACE":2 p.m.at Sunriver Homeowners Aquatic 8 Recreation Center; seeToday's listing for details. CASCADE WINDSSYMPHONIC BAND: The band performs under the direction of Michael Gesme; free; 2 p.m.; Summit High School, 2855 N.W.Clearwater Drive, Bend; www.cascadewinds.org. (Story, Page13) KNOW CULTURA:MEXICAN AND MEXICAN-AMERICAN MURALS: Hector H. Hernandez highlights muralism; bilingual; free; 2 p.m.; Sisters Public Library, 110 N. Cedar St.; 541-312-1032 or www. deschuteslibrary.org.
PUMPKIN PATCHAND MARKET: Pick a pumpkin or visit the market; free admission; noon-6 p.m.; Central Oregon PumpkinCo.,1250 N.E.W ilcoxAve., Terrebonne; 541-504-1414 or www. pumpkinco.com. "KAWA":A screening of the film based on the semi-autobiographical novel "Nights in the Gardens of Spain" by Witi Ihimaera; presented by the Central Oregon Lesbian and Gay Starsand Rainbows; $5, reservations requested; 7 p.m., doors open at 6 p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881, payingitforward©gmail.com or www. volcanictheatrepub.com. (Story, Page 28)
TUESDAY Oct. 29 PUMPKINPATCHAND MARKET:Noon-6 p.m. at Central Oregon Pumpkin Co.; see Monday's listing for details. "A CLASSAPART:A MEXICAN AMERICAN CIVIL RIGHTSSTORY":A screening of the 2009 film about an underdog band of Mexican American lawyers who took their case to the SupremeCourt; free; 4 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College,
Hitchcock Auditorium, 2600 N.W.College Way, Bend; 541-318-3726. KNOW CULTURA:TRADITIONAL COOKINGWITH VERONICA CASTRO: A demonstration and tasting of traditional empanadas; bilingual; free, registration required; 6 p.m.; Redmond Public Library, 827 S.W. Deschutes Ave.; 541-312-1032 or www.deschuteslibrary.org. THE RISE, FALLAND RISEOFSPORT HUNTING INAMERICA:Learn about the role of hunting in19th century America; $3, free for members, reservation requested; 68 p.m.; High Desert Museum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway 97, Bend;541-382-4754 or www. highdesertmuseum.org. OREGON ENCYCLOPEDIAHISTORY NIGHT:"Notorious Crimes of Central Oregon" presented by Oregon native and performer Alastair Jaques; free; 7 p.m., doors open at 6 p.m.; McMenamins OldSt. Francis School,700 N.W .Bond St.,Bend; 541-382-5174 or www.mcmenamins.com. THE MANHATTAN TRANSFER:The pop group performs; $45-$65 plus fees; 7:30 p.m., doors open at 6:30 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W.Wall St., Bend; 541-3170700 or www.towertheatre.org. INDUBIOUS: The Southern Oregon reggae band performs, with New Kingston and Sol Seed; $8 plus fees in advance, $10at thedoor;8 p.m.;Liquid Lounge,70 N.W . Newport Ave., Bend; www.facebook.com/ liquidloungeb. (Story, Page6) RAY TARANTINO: The Nashville, Tenn.based singer-songwriter performs; free; 8 p.m.; Blue PineKitchen andBar, 25S.W. Century Dr., Bend; 541-389-2558 or www. bluepinebar.com.
WEDNESDAY Oct. 30 PUMPKIN PATCH ANDMARKET:Noon-6 p.m. at Central Oregon Pumpkin Co.; see Monday's listing for details. KNOW CULTURA:SUGARSKULLS: Prepare and decorate the traditional Day of the Dead treat; grades 6-12; free; 2 p.m.; Redmond Public Library, 827 S.W. Deschutes Ave.; 541-312-1034 or tinad© deschuteslibrary.org. HALLOWEEN COCKTAILRECEPTION: A fundraiser cocktail party benefiting The Center Foundation; costumes encouraged but not required; 1002 N.W.Wall St. upstairs; $45, $85 per couple; 6-8 p.m.; 541-322-2399 or www.centerfoundation. org. KNOW CULTURA:DAYOFTHE DEAD8 TITLAKAWAN:Explore the history and practice of Day of the Dead; free; 6 p.m.; Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-312-1034 or tinad© deschuteslibrary.org.
"THE METROPOLITANOPERA:THE NOSE":6:30 p.m. at Regal OldMill Stadium 16 & IMAX; seeSaturday's listing for details.
THURSDAY Oct. 31 PUMPKINPATCHAND MARKET:Noon-6 p.m. at Central Oregon Pumpkin Co.; see Monday's listing for details. OLD MILLDISTRICT HALLOWEEN PARTY: Featuring crafts and trick-or-treating in stores and restaurants; free; 4-7 p.m.; Old Mill District, 661 S.W.Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-312-0131 orwww.theoldmill.com. REDMONDFIREAND RESCUE HALLOWEEN PARTY: Trick or treat at the Redmond fire station, with gamesand information about fire safety; free; 4-8:30 p.m.; Redmond Fire & Rescue,341N.W. Dogwood Ave.; 541-504-5000 or www. visitredmondoregon.com. TRICK ORTREAT ON SIXTH STREET: Participating business will be identified by a"Welcome Here" pumpkin and will be handing out candy; free admission; 4-6 p.m.; downtown Redmond; www. visitredmondoregon.com. TRICK-OR-TRUNK: Atrick or treat out of vehicles (golf carts, trucks, wagons), ghostly photos, cookie decorating contest and more; free; 5-8 p.m.; Crooked River Ranch Administration Building, 5195 S.W. Clubhouse Drive; 541-923-2679. HALLOWEEN BASH: Featuring a haunted house, prizes and more; $5; 6-9:30 p.m.; The Belfry, 302 E.Main Ave., Sisters; 541815-9122 or www.belfryevents.com. HALLOWEEN HALL: Trick or treat at the college's Juniper Hall; for ages12 and younger; free; 6-8 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, 2600 N.W.College Way, Bend; 541-383-7593. "SHAUN OF THEDEAD": A screening of the horror-comedy (2004, rated R); $9plus fees; 7 p.m., doors open at 6p.m.; TowerTheatre, 835 N.W.Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www.towertheatre.org. (Story, Page 28) THE SCAREGROUNDS: 7 p.m .,gatesopen at 6:30 p.m. at old Parr Lumber buildings; see Saturday's listing for details. HALLOWEEN PARTY: Featuring a moviethemed costume party with prizes and live music by Moon Mountain Ramblers with Gritand Grizzle; $7;8 p.m., doors open at 7 p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70S.W. Century Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881. HALLOWEEN PARTY: Music featuring Tony Smiley; free; 10 p.m.; Dojo, 852 N.W. Brooks St., Bend; 541-706-9091 or www. dojobend.com. • SUBMIT AN EVENTat www.bendbulletin. com/submitinfo or email firstname.lastname@example.org Deadline is 10 days before publication. Questions? Contact 541-383-0351.
PAGE 18 • GO! MAGAZINE
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, OCTOBER 25, 2013
planning ahea NOV. 1-7 NOV. 1 — FIRST FRIDAY GALLERY WALK:Event includes art exhibit openings, artist talks, live music, wineand food in downtown Bend and the Old Mill District; free; 5-9 p.m.; throughout Bend. NOV. 1 — AUTHOR PRESENTATION: Rick Steber presents his new book "Red White Black: ATrue Story of Race and Rodeo"; $5; 6:30 p.m.; Paulina Springs Books, 422 S.W. Sixth St., Redmond; 541-526-1491. NOV. 1 — THESCAREGROUNDS:A hauntedhouse; recommended only for ages12 and older; $12 for one haunt, $20 for two haunts, $25 for three haunts; 7 p.m.,gates open at6:30 p.m .; old Parr Lumber buildings, 443 S.W. Evergreen Ave., Redmond; 541-5484755 or www.scaremegood.com. NOV. 1 — "RAISE THERED LANTERN":A screening of the1991 Chinese film (PG); free; 7:30 p.m.; Jefferson County Library, Rodriguez Annex, 134 S.E. E St., Madras; 541475-3351 or www.jcld.org. NOV. 2 — VFW BREAKFAST: A breakfast of pancakes, eggs, sausage or ham; $8.50; 8-10 a.m.; VFW Hall, 1503 N.E. Fourth St., Bend; 541-389-0775. NOV. 2 — EXCEPTIONAL RODEO: A rodeo for participants with mental or physical disabilities; free; 9-10:30 a.m.;Deschutes County Fair& Expo Center, 3800 S.W. Airport Way, Redmond; 541-548-2711 or www. rascalrodeo.org. NOV. 2 — ARTPARTY:View and purchase works from a variety of artists; a portion of proceeds benefits St. Charles Foundation's Sara's Project, a breast cancer prevention and awareness organization; free admission; 10a.m.-6 p.m.;HarknessWilliams home, 1 Beech Lane, Sunriver; 541-788-2486 or sunriversister© yahoo.com. NOV. 2 — THEBENDBURN: Live music by The Dirtball, Vokab Kompany, Mosley Wotta and others, with glass blowing, food carts and more; free; noon-9 p.m.; Industrial Site, 62870 Boyd Acres Road. NOV. — 2 HOEDOWN FOR HUNGER: Performances by local Americana, folk and bluegrass bands, with a chili feed and silent auction; proceeds benefit the center's Feed the Hungry Program; $15, free for children 12 and younger; 1-9 p.m.; Bend's Community Center, 1036 N.E. Fifth St.; 541-312-2069 or www.bendscommunitycenter.org. NOV. 2 — POWER 8(PEDAL POLAR CRAWL:A pub crawl on a bike (bring your own or rent one) starting at Let It Ride Electric Bikes and ending at Silver
i T ite." ~
Joe Kline/The Bulletin file photo
The Cranksgiving Bicycle Ride is a fundraising scavenger hunt for the Bethlehem Inn on Nov. 3. From left, Henry Winnenberg, his mom Mlchelle and sister Sylvia, all of Bend, race out of Ray's Food Place during last year's ride. Moon Brewing; proceeds benefit Bend Spay & Neuter Project; $20, includes three beer tokens; 5 p.m.; downtown Bend; 541-647-2331 or www.bendsnip. Ol'g.
NOV. 2 — AUTHOR PRESENTATION: Rick Steber presents his new book "Red White Black: ATrue Story of Race and Rodeo"; $5; 6:30 p.m.; Paulina Springs Books, 252 W. Hood Ave., Sisters; 541-549-0866. NOV. 2 — DOWNTOWNBROWN: The Detroit-based punk-funk band performs, with The Beerslayers and The Hooli gans;$3;8 p.m .;Big T's, 413 S.W. Glacier Ave., Redmond; 541-504-3864. NOV. 2 — THEDIFIBULATORS:The Brooklyn, N.Y., country band performs; $10 in advance, $12 at the door; 811:30 p.m.; The Belfry, 302 E. Main Ave., Sisters; 541-815-9122 or www. belfryevents.com. NOV. — 2 RISE UP HALLOWEEN
PARTY:Featuring a costume contest, hauntedhouse and live music by Mosley Wotta, The HardChords and more; $5; 9 p.m.; Pakit Liquidators, 903 S.E. Armour Road, Bend; 541-389-7047. NOV. — 2 MARV ELLIS:The Oregonbased hip-hop artist performs, with We Tribe and more; free; 10 p.m.; Dojo, 852 N.W. Brooks St., Bend; 541-706-9091 or www.dojobend.com. NOV.2-3— WILDFIRE POTTERY SHOWCASE:Featuring ceramic demonstrations, potter booths with pieces for sale, children's area, raffle and more, hosted by the Clay Guild of the Cascades; free admission; 10 a.m.-5 p.m. Nov. 2, 10 a.m.-4 p.m. Nov. 3; Highland Magnet School, 701 N.W. Newport Ave., Bend; 541-279-0343 or www.clayguildofthecascades.com. NOV. 3 — LORD'SACREDAY:The 67th annual event features a craft sale, baked goods, live music, a barbecue dinner,
an auction, 10K run, 5K walk and more; proceeds benefit Powell Butte Christian Church projects; free admission, $10 barbecue, $15 in advance or $20 day of event to race; 7:30 a.m. registration, 9a.m.-3 p.m. events; Powell Butte Christian Church, 13720 S.W. State Highway126; 541-548-3066 or www. powellbuttechurch.com. NOV. 3 — CRANKSGIVING BICYCLE RIDE:A scavenger hunt and race on bicycles to purchase food items for the Bethlehem Inn, followed by an awards ceremony; $20 for food donations; 11 a.m., registration at10 a.m.; GoodLife Brewing Co., 70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; 541-322-8768 or www. bethleheminn.org. NOV. 4 — "LEDZEPPLIN: CELEBRATIONDAY LIVE FROM LONDON 2007":A screening of the concert film; $12 general admission, $48 club pass,plusfees;7 p.m.,doors open at 6 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835
N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www.towertheatre.org. NOV. 5 — GREEN TEAM MOVIE NIGHT: A screening of the film "Chasing Ice" about the story of disappearing arctic glaciers through time-lapse photography; free; 6:30-8 p.m.; First Presbyterian Church, 230 N.E. Ninth St., Bend; 541-815-6504. NOV. 5 — AN EVENING OF EMPOWERMENT:Anfundraiser featuring empowering speakers and live music; proceeds benefit Sparrow Club, Family Access Network and Kids in the Game; $35, $20 students16 and younger, plus fees; 7 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541317-0700 or www.towertheatre.org. NOV. 6 — GAELICSTORM: TheCelticrock group performs; $25-$39 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.
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, OCTOBER 25, 2013
NOV. 7 — THENATUREOF WORDS:Literary festival featuring readings, lectures and more; various costs and various locations in Bend; www.thenatureofwords. Ol'g.
NOV. 8-14 NOV. 8-10, 14 — "THE GAME'S AFOOT;OR HOLMES FOR THE HOLIDAYS":A1936 whodunit about a Broadway star noted for playing Sherlock Homes solving one of his guests' death; $19, $15seniors, $12 students; 7:30 p.m. Nov. 8-9, 14, 2 p.m. Nov.10; Greenwood Playhouse, 148 N.W.Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-389-0803 or www. cascadestheatrical.org. NOV.9-10— CASCADE HORIZON BAND FALL CONCERT:The band performs Richard Rodgers' "Victory at Sea," Tchaikovsky's 1812 Overture, marches, Broadway music and more; free, donations accepted; 2 p.m.; Sisters High School, 1700 W. McKinney Butte Road; 541-330-5728, cascadehori email@example.com or www.cascadehorizonband.org. NOV. 8-10 — THENATUREOF WORDS:Literary festival featuring readings, lectures and more; various costs and various locations in Bend;
www.thenatureofwords.org. NOV. 8 — "APLACEATTHE TABLE":A screening of the 2012 documentary followed by a discussion with community groups that deal with hunger; free; 7:30 p.m.; Jefferson County Library, Rodriguez Annex, 134 S.E. ESt., Madras; 541-475-3351 or www. jcld.org. NOV. 9 — LATRICEROYALE8 THE CARAVANOFGLAM: The Portland gay cabaret show comes to Bend with burlesque performers, comedians, live singers and more; $20 in advance, $25 at the door; 8 p.m., doors open at 7 p.m.; Liquid Lounge, 70 N.W. Newport Ave., Bend; www.j.mp/caravanofglam. NOV. 11 — BEND VETERANS DAY PARADE:The annual event is sponsored by Downtown Bend Business Association; free for spectators; 11 a.m.; downtown Bend; 541-480-4516, rabbine© aol.com or www.downtownbend. org/veterans-day-parade. NOV. 11 — REDMONDVETERANS DAY PARADE:Parade honoring veterans runs down Sixth Street from Northeast Dogwood Avenue to Southeast Forest Avenue; free; 11 a.m.; downtown Redmond; 541-280-5181.
GO! MAGAZINE • PAGE 19
Diner), Rock Arbor Villa, 2200 N.E. U.S. Highway 20, Bend; 541"HOW DIDWE GET HERE?" 317-9553 or www.orgenweb. LECTURESERIES: Madonna org/deschutes/bend-gs. Moss present s"Dead Fish Don't BENDBROADBAND'SMUSIC Lie I: Archaeology of Herring in EDUCATIONAT THE OXFORD: the Northwest"; $10, $8 Sunriver A workshop with saxophonist Nature Center members, free for Javon Jackson; free; 11:15 a.m.students with ID; 6:30 tonight; 1:15 p.m. Saturday; The Oxford Sunriver Nature Center & Hotel, 10 N.W. Minnesota Ave., Observatory, 57245 River Road; Bend; 541-382-8436 or www. 541-383-7257. jazzattheoxford.com. GENEALOGY BOOTCAMP: A MUSIC PLAYWITH PURPOSE seminar by the BendGenealogical WORKSHOP:Learn the power Society for beginning and of play from Jim Gill and leave experienced genealogists on modern family research and more; the session with a repertoire of music play activities; free, bring a bag lunch; $25, $20 for registration requested; 3 p.m. members, registration required; 9 a.m.-3:30 p.m. Saturday; Saturday; Downtown Bend Public Williamson Hall (behind Jake's Library, 601 N.W.Wall St., Bend; NOV. 14— AUTHOR! AUTHOR!: Rebecca Skloot, author of "The Immortal Life of Henrietta Lacks," will speak; $20-$75; 7 p.m.; Bend High School, 230 N.E. Sixth St.; 541-312-1027 or www. dplfoundation.org. NOV. 14— SWITCHFOOT: The Grammy award-winning rock band performs along with a screening of their new film
"Fading West"; $25-$35, $30-$40 day of show, plusfees;7 p.m.; Deschutes County Fair 8 Expo Center, 3800 S.W. Airport Way, Redmond; 541-548-2711 orwww. j.mp/switchfootinfo. NOV. 14 — PAULBARRER8
541-617-7050 or www.dpls.lib. or.us/events. LOCAVORE FOODSCHOOL: Learn how to make healthy school snacks and kitchari; $5, registration requested; 6:15-7:30 p.m. Tuesday; Central Oregon Locavore, 1216 N.E.First St., Bend; 541-633-7388 or www. centraloregonlocavore.org. OREGON ENCYCLOPEDIA HISTORYNIGHT:"Notorious Crimes of Central Oregon" presented by Oregon native and performer Alastair Jaques; free; 7 p.m., doors open at 6 p.m. Tuesday; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or www. mcmenamins.com. FRED TACKETTOFLITTLE FEAT:The country-rock group performs; $35-$45 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.
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PAGE 20 • GO! MAGAZINE
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, OCTOBER 25, 2013
u Andy Tullis/The Bulletin
Staff waits on diners at the Pour House Grill. The Bend bar was started to focus on beers, but its food menu has expanded in response to customer demand, said owner Chip Simmons.
• First a sports bar, the Pour HouseGrill now emphasizesfood By John Gottberg Anderson For The Bulletin
rompted to make a fresh start in life when his wife, Elizabeth, died of breast cancer a year ago, Chip Simmons relocated from Phoenix, Ariz., to Bend in February. Within three months, he had assumed the lease on a longtime restaurant space near Reed Market Road, where he now operates the Pour House Grill. "I wanted to do something to keep me busy," Simmons said, and he hasn't been disappointed. Originally from New York, Simmons grew up in the restaurant business in Colorado, where he attended high school in the resort town of Aspen. He was living in Reno in 1995, working in software marketing, when he first visited Bend on a
ski trip. Following the death of his wife, he said, he returned to Bend knowing he wanted to live in a place where hecould golf,skiand fish. "I saw how vibrant the restaurant business was here," he recalled, "and I pretty much knew I wanted to open a place." In May, as Versante Pizza moved from the former Zydeco restaurant building on Third Street and into a new home on Bend's west side, Simmons was already repainting the premises. He opened June 17. "I envisioned a sports bar with food," he said. "I ended up asa restaurant with sports. The customers have shaped the way I've grown it out: The food part has taken off, and I think the bar will follow."
Continued next page
Location:1085S.E. Third St., Bend Hours:11 a.m. to 10 p.m. Monday to Friday, 9 a.m. to 10 p.m. Saturday
and Sunday Price range:Small plates $5.50 to $8.95, burgers andsandwiches $7.90 to $12.95, salads $5.25 to $9.50, smokedentrees $10.95 to $13.95 Credit cards:American Express, Discover, MasterCard, Visa
Kids' menu: Four selections are priced $6 each Vegetarianmenu:Salads and veggie quesadillas Alcoholic deverages: Full bar Outdoorseating:Seasonal
Scorecard OVERALL:B+ Food:B+. Good barbecue and
sandwiches, but there's room for improvement. Service:A-. Friendly and reliable, except when the bar is briefly left unattended. Atmosphere:B. Tavern-like, darkwood decor, but stuck between a
restaurant and asports pub. Value:A. It's hard to go wrong with
$10 burgers, $13 ribs plates and$5 happy-hour specials.
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, OCTOBER 25, 2013
From previous page
and that agave-chipotle sauce. I did consider that the marbled rye bread on which it w as served could have been lightly
Built around beers The Pour House was built around, and named for, its beers. Twenty taps dominate the back bar, serving everything from lagers to stouts to double IPAs, most of themfrom
. kItII': t
Oregon, many from Bend. There are wines — Simmons plans to add a dozen pours of red and white shortly — and a smaller selection of spirits for patrons who prefer mixed drinks. The establishment features half a dozen flat-screen televisions tuned to sporting events, easily visible from each of the three sections of restaurant that the Pour House inherited from itspredecessors:the central dining room, a smaller sunken dining area, and a brighter corridor beside the windows that look toward the parking area. The atmosphere iscasual yet welcoming. Dark wood dominates, giving the Pour House a sturdy, tavern-like feel. Service isn't over the top, yet it's friendly and reliable, except on occasions when the bar is briefly left unattended. Yet this is a pub that welcomes children (everywhere except the bar itself) at any hour. It even features a kids' menu, with four items (hot dog, cheeseburger, chicken fingers and quesadilla) priced at $6 apiece. As Simmons indicated, in its first three months, the Pour House's focus has moved from beer to food, perhaps because he is specific about his culinary requirements: "I want everything fresh and made on premise daily," he said.
GO! MAGAZINE PAGE 21
O n that occasion, I w a s delighted that my o rder of a Philly cheese-steak sandwich allowed me to build my own ingredients. For me, this meant grilled onions, sweet bell peppers and mushrooms, along with a white American cheese. (I chose to omit hot
peppers or jalapenos.) The Andy Tugis/The Bulletin
Pour House Grill's Chip Simmons holds a Kiwanda Cream Ale by Pelican Pub & Brewery behind the bar at the Bend eatery. liquor, they were served with excellent hand-cut fries. An ale-soaked bratwurst
to be very nice, well balanced between sweet and vinegary. And th e h a nd-shaped, 6($7.95), soaked in Hop Syn- ounce patty of ground Angus drome Lager (from U tah's beef was delicious, perfectly Epic Brewing Co.), was a good cooked and topped with chedchoice on another day. It was dar cheese, tomato and lettuce. topped with grilled onions and My companion was less sauerkraut and folded into a than thrilled, unfortunately, crispy slice of grilled sourwith her smoked pastrami dough bread. I only thought Reuben sandwich — espethe a ccompanying p o tato cially when she bit into one salad could have used a little large piece of meat that was more zing in its mustard. hard, gristly and truly inedWhen I o r dered a P our ible. Even before that, she had House Cheeseburger ($8.95), told me it was nothing special, however, I found the coleslaw despite kraut, Swiss cheese
grilled meat was tender and not overcooked. Best of all, I had a choice of 20 beers to wash it down with. — Reporter: janderson@ bendbulletin.com
SMALL BITE Wild Rose Northern Thai Eats was scheduled to open this week in the former Cork and Common Table space in downtown Bend. Owner Paul
happy-hour special of pork
spare-rib tips, smoked in the St. Louis style by Jeff Simmons, the owner's brother. Tender and tasty in a sweetand-spicy b arbecue sauce of chipotle sauce and agave
.com/restaurants for readers' ratings of more than 150 Central Oregon
Itti, who has operated a Thai restaurant in Port Townsend, Wash., for 25 years, is serving a version of Southeast Asian cuisine not previously seen in Central Oregon, including "pinyo sai oua," a Northern Thai sausage dish, and "gai oso," a whole game hen steamed in yellow curry. Lunches are priced $5 to $8, dinners $8 to $16. Open 11 a.m. to 10 p.m. Monday to Saturday. 150 N.W. Oregon Ave.; 541-382-0441, wwwwildrose thai.com.
s c Save $3 QQ or more with rebates
Burgers and barbecue The menu is dominated by sandwiches,especially burgers, with a small selection of salads and smoked entrees: pulled pork, r ibs, chicken. That will soon be expanded, said Simmons: "I see a niche for a mid-priced steak menu," he said, adding that he plans to add smoked prime rib dinners on Friday and Saturday nights. I especially enjoyed a $5
Next week: La MagieBakery 8 Cafe
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PAGE 22 • GO! MAGAZINE
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, OCTOBER 25, 2013
outo town The following is a list of other events "Out of Town."
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Courtesy uz Devine
McMenamins Crystal Ballroom will celebrate its 100th anniversary with the "100 Nights" concert and event series through Jan. 21 in Portland.
ears 0 e • Portland historic landmark marksanniversary with concert series By Jenny Wasson The Bulletin
f the walls of McMenamins Crystal Ballroom could talk, they'd have a century's worth of stories to tell. Built in 1914, the historic Portland concert venue has hosted myriad musical legends including Little Richard, the Grateful Dead, Ike and Tina Turner, James Brown and Billy Idol. In honor of the building's upcoming 100th anniversary,McMenamins is presenting "100 Nights" of concerts and events. Currently on "Day 12," the series runs through Jan. 21, when it will end with a performance by The Decemberists' Colin Meloy. Located on the corner of 14th and Burnside streets, the building originally opened as a ballroom called the Cotillion Hall, according to the McMenamins website. Featuring a unique "floating" dance floor — a sprung hardwood floor that absorbs shocks — the building is list-
ed on the National Register of Historic Places. "100 Nights" features a mix of national acts and Portland favorites as well as "ballroom dance extravaganzas, old-timey/Americana dances, soul/funk shows and p sychedelic jams," according to a news release. Highlights include Iron and Wine (Nov. 2), Stephen Malkmus & The Jicks (Nov. 8), the Village People
(Nov. 30), Floater (Jan. 3) as well as the popular "December to Remember" series. A f u l l l i s t o f ev e nt s i s l o c ated a t www.mcmenamins.com/crystal100nights. McMenamins will also offer specials and giveaways throughout the 100-day party on its Facebook and Twitter pages. Ticket prices vary depending on the type of event. For more information and to purchase tickets, visit www.cascadetickets.com or call 800-514-3849. — Reporter: 541-383-0350, firstname.lastname@example.org
Nov. 8 —The FrateHis, Wonder * Ballroom, Portland; TF Nov.8— Stephen M alkmus and the CONCERTS Jicks, McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, Portland; CT* Through Oct. 26 —Styx, Chinook Nov.8— Jonathan Richman, Aladdin Winds Casino Resort, Lincoln City; * Theater, Portland; TF www.chinookwindscasino.com or Nov. 8-10 —Yachats Celtic Music 888-624-6228. Festival:Featuring Young Dubliners and Oct. 25— Bonobo,RoselandTheater, Kevin Burke & Cal Scott; Yachats; www. Portland; TW* yachatscelticmusicfestival.com. Oct. 25 —ConBro ChiH/Cherub, Nov. 9 —Atlas Genius, McMenamins Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF* Crystal Ballroom, Portland; CT* Oct. 25 —Elephant Revival, Aladdin Nov. 9 —Bill FriseH's Big SurQuintet, Theater, Portland; TF* Aladdin Theater, Portland; TF* Oct. 25 —Rufus Wainwright, The Nov. 9 —Mayday Parade, Wonder Shedd Institute, Eugene; www.theshedd. Ballroom, Portland; TF * org or 541-434-7000. Nov. 10 —AnAcoustic Evening With Oct. 26— CocoRosie,Wo nder Ben Harper,Arlene Schnitzer Concert * Ballroom, Portland; TF Hall, Portland; www.portland5.com or Oct. 26 —Gov't Mule, Roseland 800-273-1530. Theater, Portland; TW* Nov. 11 —Graham Mash,Aladdin * Oct. 26 —Kelly Joe Phelps, Theater, Portland; TF Havurah Shir Hadash, Ashland; www. Nov. 12 —SOJA,McMenamins Crystal stclairevents.com or 541-535-3562. Ballroom, Portland; CT* Oct. 26 —Rufus Wainwright, Aladdin Nov. 13 —Switchfoot, McDonald Theater, Portland; SOLDOUT;TF* Theatre, Eugene; TW* Oct. 27 —Gov't Mule, McDonald Nov. 13 —Toro YMoi, Roseland Theatre, Eugene; TW* Theater, Portland; TW* Oct. 29 —Baauer, Wonder Ballroom, Nov. 14 —Latyrx, Wonder Ballroom, * Portland; TF * Portland; TF Oct. 29— Janege M onae,Roseland Nov. 14 —Rootdown, McDonald Theater, Portland; TW* Theatre, Eugene; TW* Oct. 31 —AFI, Roseland Theater, Nov. 15 —Cults, Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TW* * Portland; TF Nov. 1 —CutCopy, Roseland Theater, Nov. 15 —Overthe Rhine, Aladdin Portland; TW* * Theater, Portland; TF Nov. 1 —Medium Troy, McDonald Nov. 16 —Fruit Bats, Aladdin Theater, Theatre, Eugene; TW* * Portland; TF Nov. 1-2 —Greensky Bluegrass/ Nov. 16 —Jessie Ware, Roseland Fruition,Wonder Ballroom, Portland; Theater, Portland; TW* * TF Nov. 16 —Michael Buble, Moda Nov. 2 —BuddyGuy, Roseland Theater, Center, Portland; www.rosequarter.com * Portland; TW or 877-789-7673. Nov.2— Ir on and W ine,McMenamins Nov. 16 —Pacific Mambo Orchestra Crystal Ballroom, Portland; SOLDOUT; with Tito Puente, Jr.,Craterian Theater CT* at The Collier Center for the Performing Nov. 2 —The Parson RedHeads G Arts, Medford; www.craterian.org or Friends,Aladdin Theater, Portland; TF* 54 I-779-3000. Nov. 3 —M. Doughty, Wonder Nov. 16 —The Polish Ambassador/DJ * Ballroom, Portland; TF Vadim,Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF* Nov. 3 —Mazzy Star, McMenamins Nov. 18 —2CELLOS,Aladdin Theater, * Crystal Ballroom, Portland; CT* Portland; TF Nov.4— Em mylouHarris8 Rodney Nov. 18 —Nine Inch Nails, Moda Crowell,Arlene Schnitzer Concert Center, Portland; www.rosequarter.com Hall, Portland; www.portland5.com or or 877-789-7673. 800-273-1530. Nov. 19 —Bill Callahan, Aladdin * Nov. 7 —Gaelic Storm,Aladdin Theater, Portland; TF Theater, Portland; TF* Nov. 19 —Lyle Lovett 8 John Hiatt, Nov. 7 —OfMontreal, Wonder Craterian Theater at The Collier Center * Ballroom, Portland; TF for the Performing Arts, Medford; www. craterian.org or 541-779-3000. Nov. 8 —Bill Frisell's Big SurQuintet, The Shedd Institute, Eugene; www. Nov. 20 —Balkan Beat Box, Wonder * theshedd.org or541-434-7000. Ballroom, Portland; TF
out of town
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, OCTOBER 25, 2013
Nov. 20 —Hot Buttered Rum, Unitarian Fellowship, Ashland; www.stclairevents.com or 541-535-3562. Nov. 21 —30h!3, Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF* Nov. 21 —Frank Vignola & Vinny Raniolo,Aladdin Theater, Portland; TF*
Nov. 21 —JamesBlake, Roseland Theater, Portland; TW* Nov. 21-22 —Mannheim Steamroller Christmas, Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www.portland5.com or 800-273-1530. Nov. 22 —Brett Dennen, Aladdin Theater, Portland; TF* Nov. 22 —Polica, Wonder * Ballroom, Portland; TF Nov. 22-23 —Scotty McCreery, Chinook WindsCasino Resort, Lincoln City; www. chinookwindscasino.com or 888-624-6228. Nov. 23 —Bostich+ Fussible, McDonald Theatre, Eugene;TW* Nov. 23 —Pretty Lights, Veterans Memorial Coliseum, Portland; www. rosequarter.com or 877-789-7673. Nov. 24 —Trans-Siderian Orchestra,Moda Center, Portland; www.rosequarter.com or 877-789-7673. Nov. 26 —Mannheim Steamroller Christmas,Hult Center, Eugene; www.hultcenter.org or 541-682-5000. Nov. 29 —Pearl Jam, Moda Center, Portland; www.rosequarter.com or 877-789-7673. Nov. 29 — Typhoon,Mc Menamins * Crystal Ballroom, Portland; CT Nov. 29-30 —The StormLarge Holiday Ordeal,Aladdin Theater, Portland; TF* Nov. 30 —Menomena, Wonder * Ballroom, Portland; TF Nov. 30 —Village People, McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, * Portland; CT Dec.1 —Black Joe Lewis & The Honeybears,Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF* Dec. 1 —The Neighdourhood, McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, Portland; SOLDOUT;CT* Dec. 2 —Alt-J, McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, Portland; SOLD * OUT; CT Dec. 2 —Foals, Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF* Dec. 3 —Drake, Moda Center, Portland; RESCHEDULED from Sept. 25; www.rosequarter.com or 877-789-7673. Dec. 3 —The Mowgli's, McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, * Portland; CT Dec. 3 —Suicidal Tendencies, Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF*
Dec. 4 —Arctic Monkeys, Roseland Theater, Portland; TW*
Concert Hall, Portland; www.orsymphony.org or 800-228-7343. Nov.24 — "A M usicalFeast": Kids Series Concert; Oregon Symphony; Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www. orsymphony.org or 800-228-7343. Nov. 30 —"Jackie Evancho: Songs from the Silver Screen": Young singer from "America's Got Talent"; Oregon Symphony; Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www.orsymphony.org or 800-228-7343.
*Tickets 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
Oct. 27 —Craig Ferguson, Newmark Theatre, Portland; www. portland5.com or 800-273-1530. Nov. 5 —Garrison KeiHor, Newmark Theatre, Portland; www. portland5.com or 800-273-1530. Nov. 9 —NWWomen's Comedy Festival,Wildish Theater, Springfield; 541-688-1674. Nov. 15 —Jason Alexander, Craterian Theater at The Collier Center for the Performing Arts, Medford; www.craterian.org or 541-779-3000. Nov. 15 —Margaret Cho, Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www.portland5.com or 800-273-1530.
Through Oct. 26 —"BodyOpera Files":Follow the stories of a drifter, a vixen, a pugilist, and a rocker through a dance theater
cycle of nostalgia, heartache, love, and loss; BodyVox; NW Industrial Warehouse, Portland; www. bodyvox.com or 503-229-0627. Through Oct. 26 —"New Now Wow!":Featuring three world premieres; NW Dance Project; Lincoln Performance Hall, Portland State University, Portland; www.nwdanceproject.org or 503-421-7434. Through Oct. 27 —"Mistakes Were Made":Play by Craig Wright; Northwest premiere; Artists Repertory Theatre; Morrison Stage, Portland; www.artistsrep. org or 503-241-1278. Through Oct. 27 —"The Mountaintop":Play by Katori Hall; 2010 Olivier Award for Best Play; Portland Center Stage; Gerding Theater at the Armory, Portland; www.pcs.org or 503-445-3700.
Through Nov. 2 —Oregon Shakespeare Festival:"A Streetcar Named Desire" (through Nov. 2), "The Tenth Muse," (through Nov. 2), "My Fair Lady" (through Nov. 3) and "The Taming of the Shrew" (through Nov. 3) are currently running at the Angus Bowmer Theatre; "The Unfortunates" (through Nov. 2), "King Lear" (through Nov. 3) and "The Liquid Plain" (through Nov. 3) are currently running at Thomas Theatre; Ashland; www. osfashland.org or 800-219-8161. Through Nov. 10 —"9 to 5: The Musical":Based on the1980 hit movie "Nine to Five"; featuring music and lyrics by Dolly Parton; Stumptown Stages; Brunish Theatre, Portland; www.portland5. com or 800-273-1530.
Continued next page
8T OPERA Oct. 26-28 — "Brahms' Doudle Concerto":Featuring music by W eber, Brahms and Shostakovich; Oregon Symphony; Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www.orsymphony.org or 800-228-7343. Nov. 1 —Vienna BoysChoir, Craterian Theater at The Collier Center for the Performing Arts, Medford; www.craterian.org or 541-779-3000. Nov. 1, 3, 7, 9 —"Salome": Opera by Richard Strauss; Portland Opera; Keller Auditorium, Portland; www.portlandopera.org or 866-739-6737. Nov. 2-3 —"Britten's War Requiem":Celebrating the 100th anniversary of Britten's birth; Oregon Symphony; Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www.orsymphony.org or 800-228-7343. Nov. 16, 18 —"Romeoand Juliet":Featuring music by Verdi, Ravel and Berlioz; Oregon Symphony; Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www. orsymphony.org or 800-228-7343. Nov. 23 —Brandi Carlile: Performing with the Oregon Symphony; Arlene Schnitzer
GO! MAGAZINE PAGE 23
Lord's AcreOay Saturday, November 2, 2013 Powell Butte Christian Church 13720 SW Hwy 126, Powell Butte, OR www. owellbuttechurch.com
10th Annual Lord's Acre 1ok run and 5k wolk. 10k run isa
R u nregistration begins
loop on the back roads of Powell Butte. Sk walkis out and back and kid friendly. Aid stations are available on both
Hom e made pie by the slice
co u ntry store crafts (sa/es beginf
Co n cert begins (worship center)
11:30a.m. BB-Q Pit opening ceremony 12:00 a.m.
d I t r
rolls and candy. ~MC O
10:00 a.m. M e a f dept. (school cafeteriaJ
( h lgy Jd
10:00Large selection of homemade craft, pies, cinnamon
t. it f Lord's Acresausage.
t fb f p k
Pit BB- Partakein the opening ceremony at11:30 a.m. ~ with serving to start at zz:00 noon. It's the finest, consisting
of roast beef,ham and lamb, baked beans, baked potato &
Pit BB-Qdinner starts (beef, ham beverage. and lamb) plus all the fixin's
Auctionbegins at 1:30 p.m. Includes hand quilted and hand
Auc t ion begins (school gym)
tied quilts and variousitems donated, plus fire wood, ond hay.
out of town
PAGE 24 . GO! MAGAZINE
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, OCTOBER 25, 2013
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Through Nov. 30 —"Fiddler on the Roof": Tevye, the loquacious father of five daughters, fights to maintain his family and their traditions while outside influences encroach upon their lives; Portland Center Stage; Gerding Theater at the Armory, Portland; www.pcs.org or 503-445-3700. Oct. 27 —Bernadette Peters: Performing a selection of Broadway hits from her extensive songbook,including mu sic by Rodgersand Hammerstein, Stephen Sondheim and more; Craterian Theater at The Collier Center for the Performing Arts, Medford; www.craterian.org or 541-779-3000. Oct. 28 —Bernadette Peters: Performing a selection of Broadway hits from her extensive songbook,including mu sic by Rodgersand Hammerstein, Stephen Sondheim and more; Hult Center, Eugene; www.hultcenter.org or 541-682-5000. Oct. 29-30 —Stomp, Hult Center, Eugene; www.hultcenter.org or 541-682-5000. Oct. 29-Dec. 1 —"Foxfinder": Play by Dawn King; U.S. premiere; Artists Repertory Theatre; Alder Stage, Portland; preview performances Oct. 29-Nov.1; opening night Nov. 2; www. artistsrep.org or 503-241-1278. Nov. 2 —Dance Theatre of Harlem: First Oregonappearance in morethan two decades; Hult Center, Eugene; www.hultcenter.org or 541-682-5000. Nov.6-30— "W hoAm IThis Time?":Three early comic masterpieces by Kurt Vonnegut are sewn together into a seamless evening of hilarity and humanity; Oregon Contemporary Theatre, The Lord/Leebrick Playhouse; www. octtheatre.org or 541-465-1506. Nov. 12-17 —"American Idiot": Based on Green Day's Grammy Award-winning mulit-platinum album and featuring the hits "Boulevard of Broken Dreams," "21 Guns" and "Wake Me UpWhen September Ends"; Keller Auditorium, Portland; www.portlandopera.org or 503-248-4335.
Korean Art from the Mattielli & JSMA Collections" (through Jan. 26), "Korda and the Revolutionary Image" (through Jan. 26), "Ave Maria: Marian Devotional Works from Eastern and Western Christendom" (through July 20), "Transatlanticism" (through Feb. 9) and "Art of the Athlete II" (through Feb. 9); Eugene; jsma. uoregon.edu or 541-346-3027. Through December —"The Sea & Me": A new children's interactive exhibit; Oregon Coast Aquarium, Newport; www.aquarium.org or 541-867-3474. Through Jan. 5 —"The International Exhibition of Sherlock Holmes":World premiere; Oregon Museum of Science and Industry, Portland; www.omsi.edu or 800-955-6674. Through Jan. 11 —"The Toolat Hand": The Chipstone Foundation invited14 contemporary artist to make a work of art using only one tool; Museum of Contemporary Craft, Portland; www.museumofcontemporarycraft.org or 503-223-2654. Through Feb. 8 —"Quality is Contagious: John Economaki andBridge City Tool Works": Thecompany'sproducts,sketches and tools from the past thirty years will be on view; Museum of Contemporary Craft, Portland; www.museumofcontemporarycraft. org or 503-223-2654. Nov. 2 —Oyster Cloyster: Featuring oyster dishes from regional chefs; fundraiser; Oregon Coast Aquarium, Newport; www. oystercloyster.org or 541-867-3474. Nov. 11 —Free Admission Day, Portland Japanese Garden, Portland; www. japanesegarden.com or 503-223-1321.
Through Oct. 27 —Reel Music Festival 31:Featuring recent restorations of Alfred Hitchcock's surviving early silent films, accompanied by live performance by Portland musicians; NW Film Center, Portland; www. nwfilm.org or 503-221-1156. Through Oct. 27 —Beer101: Featuring EKHIBITS lectures, brewerytours and food and drink specials; various locations on Oregon's north Through Nov. 3 —"Nature's Beloved Son: coast; www.visittheoregoncoast.com/north. Rediscovering JohnMuir's Botanical Legacy":Featuring high-resolution images Through Nov. 1 —FrightTown, Veterans of Muir's plant specimens on canvas and Memorial Coliseum, Portland; www. paper prints, historic images and a video rosequarter.com or 877-789-7673. about Muir; World Forestry Center Discovery Nov. 6 —America's Test Kitchen Live, Museum, Portland; www.worldforestry.org or Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www. 503-228-1367. portland5.com or 800-273-1530. Through Nov. 15 —Maryhill Museum of Nov.8-10— Gem Faire,LaneCountyEvents Art:The following exhibits are currently on Center, Eugene; www.gemfaire.com or display: "Kenneth Standhardt: Impressions" 503-252-8300. (through Nov. 15), "Windows to Heaven: Treasures from the Museum of Russian Icons" Nov. 12-15 —Ringling Bros. and Barnum (through Nov.15) and"Arthur Higgins: Prints" & Bailey,Moda Center, Portland; www. rosequarter.com or 877-789-7673. (through Nov. 15); Goldendale, Wash.; www. maryhillmuseum.org or 509-773-3733. Nov. 16 —The Northwest Food andWine Festival,DoubleTree Hotel, Portland; www. Through Nov. 17 —"A Distant View: The Porcelain Sculpture of Sueharu Fukami with nwwinefestival.com. Photographs byJean Vollum": Part of the Nov. 22 —AnyPort in the Storm: A Twilight "Art in the Garden" series; Portland Japanese Port Tasting: Featuring live music, appetizers Garden, Portland; www.japanesegarden.com and an array of Edgefield Winery Ports and or 503-223-1321. rare Portuguese varieties; McMenamins Edgefield, Troutdale; CT* ThroughDec.8— Jordan SchnitzerMuseum of Art:The following exhibits are currently on Dec. 4-8 —Holiday Ale Festival, Pioneer display: "New American Acquisitions" (through Courthouse Square, Portland; www.holidayale. Dec. 8), "Traditional and Contemporary com.
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