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Serving Central Oregon since190375

FRIDAY December27,2013

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$ 9j ' Selljnj'SBehindthebar




Downhill after 65 — Retirees spend more time onthe slopes than youth, thanks in part to artificial joints.D2 By Lauren Dake The Bulletin

SALEM — When it comes

to the state's troubled health insurance exchange, there

have been several deadlines. But today's is crucial. By 5 p.m., individuals

whose applications have been processed by Cover Oregon must pick a plan. Oregonians who met the Dec. 4 deadline and handedinacompleteapplication to the state's health

exchangeareeligible.Cover Oregon officials said they

will continue to process appli-

who are eligible to buy pri-

Cover Oregon officials, it's

cations up until this evening

vate insurance to try and get

best to enroll with the help of

to reach individuals. Cox said he's still confident that the majority of people who met the early December deadline will be enrolled. "We're still calling people

them on the phone and enroll

a certified insurance agent

them over the phone," Cox

or community partner. Once

said. But for those who believe they qualify for Jan. 1 coverage and haven't heard from

a plan is picked, insurance companies must receive the first payment by Jan. 15. SeePlan/A4

Plus: Bucket list — visiting Pompeii's ruins in the shadowofMt.Vesuvius.D3

Alan Turing —Thecomputer pioneer andWorld War II codebreaker is posthumously pardoned — for being gay.A3 NFL CODCDSSIODS— Players are keeping themquiet in order to keeptheir jobs. C1

rin in i e e x erience in o e c assroom Erika Strauser, stand-

ing, who


left the




Hand, face transplant rules to be like organs WASHINGTON — Sure

your liver or kidney could

more Americans who are

disabled or disfiguredby injury, illness or combat a chance at this radical kind

of reconstruction. Among the first challenges is deciding how people should consent to donate these very visible body

By Tyler Leeds

after five or more years in another

The Bulletin

profession tend to have an advantage when they step into their own

tanding before her language arts students, Kyle Suenaga often thinks back on her time racing jet cars and flying smokejumpersinto forestfires. "It's stressful standing up there in front of high school students, in one

way. Their lives actually are in my hands," said Suenaga, who is in her second year of teaching at Mountain View High School. "But given everything I've done before, I can say to myself, 'Chill, nobody can die in here.'" Suenaga, 42, is an example of

"Joe Blow is not going to

defined as also including a hand or a face," said Dr.

like UPS and FedEx. As the companies

wondered aloud whether

it was not just logistics, but industry and customer expectations that needed

to be re-examined, while one suggested that the

companies might have to reconsider their pricing "We have this perception that anything can be delivered at any time, and

that it will be super cheap and really fast — but this is not Santa Claus," said Sucharita Mulpuru, an analyst at Forrester, the researchfirm. "Itis an

operation in which there are constraints, and there

discussing their research or a businessperson economics, it grounds the lesson in an authentic context." For Suenaga, the application is less direct — pilot ratings don't necessarily help one teach novels by

are costs associated with

gettingmore packages than were expected to be somewhere on time."

The volume even surprised the U.S. Postal Service. Officials said Thursday that they had expected a 12 percent increase in packages during the holiday season, but package shipments jumped 19 per-

Toni Morrison.

know that now an organ is

of hearts, lungs and other

scrambled to deliver gifts the day after Christmas, they also struggled to explain how it had all happened. Some analysts

of holiday orders that over-

to wrestle with real life problems," Platt said. "Whether it's a scientist

sity does not track the students or have a formal definition, but Platt

from traditional donation

Robson in the Advanced Placement

classroom. "They bring a wealth of knowledge about their field into the classroom, and can talk to students about it, giving them the chance

internal organs needed to savelives.

someone's quality of life — without deterringthem

whelmed delivery services

the message this year, contributing to the volume


"It's not just the physicist or the reerchanger.Platt,w ho isprogram lawyer who can do this, as teaching lead of teacher education at Oregon is not only knowledge and pedagogState University-Cascades Campus, ical skill, but also the dispositional estimates that one-third to one-half ability to connect with students," of her secondary education stuPlatt said. "Mid-career changers, dents each year fit into the mid-ca- coming in from whatever field, reer changer category. The univer- have a bit more self-confidence and

parts that could improve

cades, helps senior Laura

Andy Tulhs/ The Bulletin

save someone's life. But

ability of online shopping — shop in your pajamas, with fast, free deliveryretail ersmay have been too successfulatspreading

Summit High School earlier this month.

The Associated Press

After years of preaching the convenience and reli-

ing field to study teaching at OSU-Cas-

physics class at

By Lauran Neergaard

plants like it does standard organ transplants, giving

overload shippers New York Times News Service

In China, smoking is down but lung cancer is exploding; doctors blame pollution. beuclbulletiu.cum/extras

field of hand and face trans-

shoppers By Elizabeth A. Harris and Vindu Goel

And a Wed exclusive-

would you donate your hands, or your face? Signing up to become an organ donor may get more complicated than just checking a box on your driver's license. The government is preparing to regulate the new


what Carolyn Platt calls a mid-ca-

said students who come to teaching

cent, and it added Sunday

deliveries to accommodate

self-awareness. Because of t h i s,

they can better adjust to students." SeeExperience/A4


Erika Strauser, left, works at a construction project in Pioneer Square in downtown Portland.

them. A spokeswoman for FedEx said this season

was the busiest the company had ever seen. SeeShippers/A5

Suzanne McDiarmid, who chairs the committee of the

United Network for Organ Sharing, or UNOS, that will develop the new policies over the next few months. Making that clear to potential donors and their

Court to consider if 'sexting' is protected speech

families is critical — "other-

By Bill Rankin

it was against the law in

wise we could undermine

Cox Newspapers

Georgia. A grand jury thought so. It

consumers. Warren's lawyers

send "unsolicited through the

is on hold. The Georgia Su-

argue that the decades-old law has no place in a 21st-cen-

mail or otherwise" material that depicts nudity or sexual

up to three years in prison. But Warren's prosecution

public trust," said McDiarmid, a transplant specialist

agree it was a good idea for

indicted Warren, a 31-year-old

preme Court is now consid-

tury world with computers

conduct unless there is im-

at the University of Califor-

Charles Leo Warren III to

nia, Los Angeles. "The consent process for the life-saving organs should not, must not, be derailed by a consent pro-

text a photo of his tattooed

landscaper from Cartersville, for distributing unsolicited material depicting nudity or sexual conduct. The felony chargecallsfora sentence of

ering his challenge to a 1970 law, which was passed to punish publishers who mailed pornographic magazine advertisements to unsuspecting

and smartphones that let people text and email photos with a few taps of a finger. According to the statute, it is unlawful for a person to

printed "upon the envelope or container" a warning in

ATLANTA — Few would

genitals to a suburban Atlanta woman.

The question is whether

at least eight-point boldface

type. SeeSexting/A4

cess for a different kind of

organ, that the public might think of as being very different from donating a

kidney or a heart or a liver," she added. SeeTransplants/A4

TODAY'S WEATHER Partly cloudy High 47, Low 27

Page B6

INDEX Aii Ages Business Calendar

01-6 Classified E -f 6 Dear Abby 06 Obituaries B5 C5-6 Comics/Pu zzles E3-4 Horoscope 06 Sports Cf -4 in GO! Crosswords E 4 L o cal/State Bf-6 N'/Movies 06, Go!

The Bulletin AnIndependent Newspaper

Vol. 111, No. 361,

e2 pages, 6 sections

Q Ilf/e userecyclednewsprint

': Illlljllll III o

8 8 267 02329



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amasi ns ea, eense By Josh Lederman

Hanging over the start of the

The Associated Press



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year is a renewed fight over H ONOLULU — Ro u n d - raising the nation's borrowing out a tough and frustrat- ing limit, which the Treasury ing year, President Barack says must be resolved by late Obama signed a bipartisan February or early March to budget deal Thursday easing avert an unprecedented U.S. spending cuts and a defense default. bill cracking down on sexual Both sides are positioning assault in the military, as the behind customary hard-line president and Congress began positions, with Republicans pivoting to the midterm elec- insisting they want concestion year ahead. sions before raising the debt Obama put his signature on limit and Obama insisting he both hard-fought bills while won't negotiate. vacationing in Hawaii, where The last vestiges of 2013's he has been regrouping with legislative wrangling behind his family since Saturday. him, Obama's attention turns The bill signing marks one of now to major challenges and Obama's last official acts in a potential bright spots in the year beset by a partial govern- year ahead. In late January, ment shutdown, a near-default Obama will give his fifth State by the Treasury, a calami- of the Union address, setting tous health care rollout and his agenda for the final stretch near-perpetualcongressional before the 2014 midterm elecgridlock. tions, in which all of the House Although the budget deal and one-third of the Senate falls short of the grand bar- are on the ballot. gain thatObama and conThe elections could drown gressional Republicans once out much of Obama's effort aspired to, it ends the cycle

to focus attention on his own,

of fiscal brinkmanship — for now — by preventing another

key agenda items. Those include his signature health care law. The critical enrollment period for new insurance exchanges closes on March 31. Also at mid-year,

shutdown for nearly two more

years. But the r ar e m oment of

comity may be short-lived.


Same-SeX marriage —In June, whenthe Supreme Court stopped short of deciding whether theConstitution guaranteed aright to same-sex marriage, manythought the court had bought itself several years before it had to confront the question again. But the issuewill soon return to the court, with officials in Utahsaying they will ask the justices to block atrial judge's decision last week that allows same-sex couples to marry. Therequest will initially be directed to Justice Sonia Sotomayor, the member of thecourt responsible for overseeing the U.S. Court of Appeals for the10th Circuit, but shewill almost certainly refer the matter to the full court. It is likely to act within several days. Obama will be seeking to secure a comprehensive nuclear

LAX ShOOtillg —The manaccused of killing one person and injuring three others during a shooting rampagelast month at Los Angeles International Airport pleaded not guilty on Thursday to 11federal charges, including the murder of aTransportation Security Administration officer, which could carry the death penalty. Paul Ciancia, 23, spoke in a hoarsewhisper as heentered his plea. Hewas shot and critically wounded during his confrontation with police officers. He repeatedly touched abandage on his neck during the hearing at the West Valley Detention Center in RanchoCucamonga, Calif., where he is being held.

deal with Iran before a six-

month deal struck in November runs out. "Hopefully the president has finally learned that if he wants a productive second term we need to focus on find-

ing areas of common ground," said Brendan Buck, a spokesman for House Speaker John

Boehner, R-Ohio. Wary of letting expectations get too high, Obama's advisers have been careful not to

Egypt CraCkdOWn —Egypt's security authorities launched a sweep of arrests of Muslim Brotherhood members onThursday and warned that holding a leadership post in the group could now be grounds for the death penalty after it was officially declared a terrorist organization, stepping up thegovernment's confrontation with its top political nemesis. Theannouncement came asa bombexploded in a busy intersection in Cairo onThursday morning, hitting a bus and wounding five people. Thoughsmall, the blast raised fears that a campaign of violence by Islamic militants that for months has targeted police and the military could turn to civilians in retaliation for the stepped up crackdown.

read too much into Congress'

success in trumping pessimistic expectations and pulling off a modest, end-of-year bud-

get deal. In an email on Thursday, senior Obama adviser Dan Pfeiffer called for a renewed

focus in the new year on job

of getting things done when

South Sudan —African leaders tried Thursday to advance peace talks between South Sudan's president and political rivals he accuses of attempting a coup to topple the government of the world's newest country. As fighting persisted in parts of South Sudan's oil-producing region, KenyanPresident Uhuru Kenyatta and Ethiopian Prime Minister Hailemariam Desalegn had "aconstructive dialogue" with South Sudanese President Salva Kiir, according to Kiir's foreign minister. But the fugitive former deputy president who nowleads renegade troops was not represented, and nopolitical breakthrough emerged.

it wants to," Pfeiffer said. "There's an opportunity next

Central AfriCan RepudliC — Assailants armedwith heavy

creation, an

u n employment

insurance extension and raising the minimum wage. "While it's too early to de-

clare a new era of bipartisanship, what we've seen recently is that Washington is capable

year for this town to do its job and make real progress."

weapons attempted late Thursday to attack the presidential palace as well as the residence of theCentral African Republic's embattled leader, but were pushedback, officials said. Reached bytelephone, Guy Simplice, spokesmanfor President Michel Djotodia, said there had been heavy fighting near the seat of government, before the army was able to block the aggressors. Although the attackers could not immediately be identified, for weeks there havebeen rumors that a Christian militia, believed to bebacked by the president, who was ousted by Djotodia in acoup nine months ago, would attempt to seize back power.


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CORRECTIONS The Bulletin's primaryconcern isthat all stories areaccurate. If you knowof an error in a story,call us at541-383-0356.



Karen Gibbswalks through a labyrinth of icy broken trees anddowned power lines to her home in Belgrade, Maine onThursday. Utility officials said it could be days longer before power is restored to everyone after a weekendice storm that turned out the lights from Michigan to Maineand into Canada. People shivered for a seventh day as anewstorm

Hate crime charge in 'knockout game' attack Los Angeles Times A Texas man has been charged with a federal hate

part of the"knockout game." The knockout game is based

Classified...........................541-385-5809 Advertisingfax..................541-385-5802 Other information .............541-382-1811


blew through the upper Midwest andNortheast, hospitalizing dozens in multiple vehicle pileups. In Michigan, whereabout half a million homesand businesses lost power at the storm's peak, utilities reported that 79,000 customers remained without power Thursday night and said it could beSaturday before all electricity is restored.

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that prosecutors allege was on a person attacking another

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All Bulletin payments areaccepted at the drop boxat City Hall. Checkpayments may beconverted to anelectronic funds transfer.TheBulletin, USPS k552-520, ispublished daily byWestern Communicationsinc.,1777S.W.Chandler Ave., Bend,OR97702.Periodicalspostage paid atBend,OR.Postmaster: Send addresschangesto TheBulletin circulation depart ment,PO.Box6020,Bend,OR 97706. The Bulletin retains ownershipand copyright protection ofall staff-prepared news copy,advertising copyandnews orad illustrations.Theymay not be

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made several videos, one in which he identifies himself and another in which he makes a racial slur. In addition, Barrett

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• •





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

It's Friday, Dec.27, the 361st day of 2013. Thereare four days left in the year.



BIRTHDAYS ABC Newscorrespondent Cokie Roberts is 70. Actor Gerard Depardieu is 65. Jazzsinger-musician T.S. Monk is 64. Former professional wrestler and actor Bill Goldberg is 47. — From wire reports

Exposuretherapy aids teenswith PTSD

co e rea er an urin ar one

NSWtOWll —Documents from the police investigation of the school shooting will be released. A2

Highlight:In1927, the musical play "Show Boat," with music by Jerome Kernand libretto by Oscar Hammerstein II, opened at the Ziegfeld Theater in New York. In1512, King Ferdinand II issued the original Laws of Burgos, which were intended to regulate the treatment of indigenous people onHispaniola by Spanish settlers. In1831, naturalist Charles Darwin set out on a round-theworld voyageaboard the HMS Beagle. In1904, James Barrie's play "Peter Pan: TheBoyWho Wouldn't Grow Up" openedat the Duke ofYork's Theater in London. In1932, NewYork City's Radio City Music Hall opened to the public in midtown Manhattan. In1945,28 nations signed an agreement creating the World Bank. In1947, the original version of the puppet character Howdy Doodymade itsTV debuton NBC's "Puppet Playhouse." In1949, QueenJuliana of the Netherlands signed anact recognizing Indonesia's sovereignty after more than three centuries of Dutch rule. In1968, Apollo 8 and its three astronauts made asafe, nighttime splashdown in thePacific. In1970,the musical play"Hello, Dolly!" closed on Broadway after a run of 2,844 performances. In1979, Soviet forces seized control of Afghanistan. President Hafizullah Amin, whowas overthrown andexecuted, was replaced by BabrakKarmal. In1985, Palestinian guerrillas opened fire inside the Rome and Vienna airports; 19 victims were killed, plus four attackers who were slain by police and security personnel. American naturalist Dian Fossey, 53, who had studied gorillas in the wild in Rwanda, wasfound hacked to death. In2007,opposition leader Benazir Bhutto was assassinated during a suicide bomb attack in Pakistan following a campaign rally. Ten yearsngn:Coordinated rebel assaults in Karbala, Iraq, killed13 people, including six coalition soldiers. Actor Alan Batesdiedin Londonatage69. Five yearsnge:Israel bombed securitysites in Hamas-ruled Gaza in retaliation for rocket fire aimed at civilians in southern Israeli towns, opening one of the Mideast conflict's bloodiest assaults in decades. Tens of thousands of people in Pakistan paid homageto Benazir Bhutto on the one-year anniversary of her assassination. Alaska Gov.Sarah Palin's 18-year-old daughter Bristol gave birth to a son,Tripp Easton Mitchell Johnston. One year agn:Indian Prime Minister ManmohanSingh pledged to takeaction to protect the nation's womenwhile the 23-year-old young victim of a gang rape on aNewDelhi bus11 days earlier was flown to Singapore for treatment of severe internal injuries. An Indian-born man, SunandoSen, was shoved to his death from a New YorkCity subway platform; suspect Erika Menendez is being held on acharge of murder as ahate crime. (Authorities say Menendezpushed Sen becauseshethought he was Muslim; Senwas Hindu.) Retired Army general Norman Schwarzkopf, 78, died in Tampa, Fla. Characteractor Harry Carey Jr., 91, died in Santa Barbara, Calif.



By Geoff reyMohan Los Angeles Times

Teens who have been sexually traumatized ben-

efit more from therapy that includes recounting the assault than from sup-

The mathematician, convicted of homosexuality when it was still illegal in

portive counseling, a study suggests. Such exposure treatment for post-traumatic

Britain, was a computing pioneer and is regarded as a war hero. By Henry Chu

the one-year period, accordmg to the study. The counselors received four days of training in the program, designed by University of Pennsylvania clinical psychologist Edna Foa. In 2010, Foa and fellow re-

searchers reported similar findings among 38 adolescent girls: About two-thirds

years after his death, Alan

of those who u nderwent some success a mong exposure therapy no longer adults. But it has not found met the clinical diagnosis favor for treatment of of PTSD, compared with

Turing, the British scientist

teens because offear that

whose codebreaking work helped the Allies beat Adolf

it could exacerbate symp- psychotherapy. toms for young adults who M ost s t udies o f PT S D have not developed robust among adolescents have excoping skills. amined youth who were at Researchers at the Uni- risk, such as those living in versity of Pennsylvania violent circumstances. But a Perelman Schoolof Med- 2003 study based on a genericine studied a m odified al survey of households with form of the therapy tai- adolescents found that the sixloredforadolescents.Over month prevalence for PTSD the course of six y ears, was 3.7 percent for boys and they randomly assigned 61 6.3 percent for girls. A suradolescent girls, ages 13- vey of the broader population

s tress disorder has h a d

Los Angeles Times


N e a rl y 6 0

Hitler and whom many con-

sider the father of artificial intelligence, received a royal pardon this week for the

crime of having had sex with another man. Turing felt humiliated after

he was convicted in 1952 of "gross indecency," the charge used against gay men in an age when homosexual relations were illegal in Britain.

British mathematician Alen Turing wes instrumental in breaking codes from a four-rotor Enigma machine, right, once used by the

He underwent chemical cas-

crews of German U-boats in World War II to encrypt messages.

Alex DorganRoss/The AssociatedPress file photo

18, either to counseling or

1954 at age 41, ending a distinguished career that pioneered today's computer era. In recent years, a campaign to have Turing's name cleared has gained momentum, resulting in an official apology in 2009 and culminating in the announcement

that Queen Elizabeth II, exercising her royal "prerogative of mercy," had pardoned Turing at the request of the government. The decision was hailed by many as long-overdue redress for one of Britain's most

brilliant scientists, in keeping with advances in gay rights across much of the Western

world. "Dr. Turing deserves to be remembered and recognized

alence among adults was 1.8 percent among men and 5.2 seling sessions of 60 to 90 percent among women, acminutes, and were evalu- cording to the Department of

for his fantastic contribution

The play "Breaking the Code" observers speculate that the w on critical acclaim in t h e government ha s a v oided West End and on Broadway voiding those convictions bein the 1980s; a new musical cause it might be on the hook based on Turing's life and to grant those men financial work, "The Universal M acompensation. "They have never been ofchine," premiered in London this year. Shooting has begun fereda pardon and willnever on a film about 'Ihring, "The get one. Selective redress is a Imitation G a me," s t a r ring bad way to remedy a historic Benedict Cumberbatch and injustice," Tatchell said. "An Keira Knightley. apology and pardon is due His posthumous pardon is to the other 50,000-plus men highly unusual and possibly who were also convicted of unique. Royal pardons have consenting, victimless homonormally been reserved for sexual relationships during people who were innocent of the 20th century." the offenses they were convicted of committing, most requestedby family members or close associates. Neither is true in this case, a departure from protocol that

r e flects

to the war effort and his leg- the government said. acy toscience,"Justice SecreThat sits uneasily with tary Chris Grayling said. "A some legal scholars. Although pardon from the queen is a it's fine to denounce past statfitting tribute to an exception- utes, such as the one against al man." homosexuality, as retrograde and unjust, critics say, Turing Achievements was convicted according to Prime Minister David Cam-

I I a n d " s aved tion to exonerate the Prince-

countless lives," Cameron sald.

ated at three months' and Veterans Affairs. s ix months' t i me, t h en A study of 108 randomly underwent a 12 - m onth selected injured adolescents

follow-up. Those who received the prolonged exposure showed a greater decline in PTSD and de-

pression symptom severity during the treatment period, and greater improve-

in 2002-03 found that 19 percent to 32 percent screened

positive for PTSD symptoms during a 12-month period after the injury.

ment in overall function,


according to the study, published in the Journal


of the American Medical

Association. The improvements weresustained over


0 l 0 II S

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the law of the land at the time,

eron on Tuesday lauded Tur- and pardoning him alone ing's vital work in cracking could be seen as implying that the Nazis' ingenious "Enig- some people are above the law ma" code, which had stumped by virtue of their fame, their some of the Allies' best cryp- accomplishments or their valtographers. Deciphering the ue to the state. German military's secret Indeed, last year the govcommunications shortened ernment had rejected a petiWorld War


"the exceptional nature of Alan Turing's achievements,"

found that the 12-month prev-

exposuretherapy. All received 14 coun-

tration and his government security clearance was confiscated. He took his own life in

37 percent who u nderwent





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ton-educated Turing on those very grounds.

"It is tragic that Alan Turing Turingisalso remembered for his path-breaking think- was convicted of an offense ing on artificial intelligence which now seems both cruand the idea that a machine

el and absurd," then-Justice

could be programmed to per- Minister Tom McNally said. form multiple tasks. Long be- "However, the law at the time fore the creation of modern

required a prosecution, and,

computers, he developed the

as such, long-standing policy has been to accept that such

"Turing test," an i n fluential

framework for determining whether a machine could be described as intelligent. B ut h i s

co n v iction o n

charges of gross indecency shut down his career and sub-

convictions took place and,

rather than trying to alter the historical context and to put right what cannot be put right, ensure instead that we never again return to those times." Undeterred, sup p o rters

jected him to disgrace and appalling treatment. Forced to such as scientist Stephen take hormones to sap his sex Hawking continued to press drive, Turing was stripped of Turing's cause. But just why his clearance for government the government reversed its intelligence work and became previous decision is unclear. bitter and depressed. His death two years later A changed society from cyanide poisoning was Turing would no doubt be ruled a suicide, though some pleasantly surprised, perof his friends and colleagues haps even amazed, by how insisted it was an accident, Britain has changed in the and a few others muttered past half-century. Not only darkly of a plot by secret do many of his compatriots agents to kill him. now walk around with powThousands of other men not erful multi-function machines fortunate enough to be as fa- in their pockets (otherwise mous as 'Turing remain on the known as smartphones), but books as criminals for being Parliament has also legalized gay. Britain did not legalize same-sex marriage, with the gay sex until 1967, a decade first nuptials to take place aftera controversial govern- next year. ment-commissioned report on Peter T atchell, B r i t ain's "homosexual offenses" said most prominent gay rights that sex between two consenting adults was a matter of in-

dividual freedom and privacy. Turing's story has been much-written about and dra-

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Continued fromA1

Continued from A1

These s o-called "reconstructive transplants" are ex-

maybe not w it h b o os, but definitely with yawns. That's

something I'm ready for but

After controlling hunks

will have to work on too."

perimental, and rare. The best

of metal moving at high James Wakefield, 50, a speeds, Suenaga says she chemist who has taught on

estimates are that 27 hand

has overcome the shyness

and off at colleges on the East

transplants have been performed in the U.S. since 1999,

she was known for in her younger days.

Coast, said he has always felt the call to teach high school

and about seven partial or full

"I wouldn't have been able to teach without ev-


"It's really an existential erything else that came be- question for me. Some peofore," she said. ple tend to love flying airPlatt emphasized that planes, and others love to she was not trying to dis- teach," he said. "In a way, I'm a

face transplantssince 2008, said Dr. Vijay Gorantla, medical director of the University of Pittsburgh reconstructive

transplant program. But they're gradually increasing as more U.S. hospitals offer the complex surgeries, the Defense Department

Steve Helber/The Associated Press

Double hand transplant recipient Lindsay Aronson Essworks on

funds research into the ap- her dexterity during a physical therapy session last week in Richproach for wounded veterans mond, Va. Ess received her transplant in 2011. — and as transplant recipients

go public to say how the surgeries have improved their plant — from feet to voice boxlives. es, maybe even the uterus. "These hands are blessed Unlike corneas, heart valves hands to me," said Lindsay Ar- and other simpler tissues that onson Ess, 30, of Richmond, are regulated by the Food and Va., who received a double Drug A dministration, these hand transplant in 2011. She are all complex mixes of blood had lost her hands and feet to vessels, nerves, muscles and a life-threatening infection in other tissues. 2007.

The rules mean potential

Until now, deciding who qualifie s for a hand or face transplant, and how to f i nd

a match and approach a potential donor's family all have been done on an

i n f ormal,

case-by-case basis. There has been no way to

tell which hospitals' techniques work best and how patients ul-

timately fare. There have been reports of two deaths related to

face transplants in other countries, and some transplanted hands have had to be amputated. Patients must take lifelong

anti-rejection medications that put them at risk of infections,

cancer and other side effects. In July,government regulations go into effect making hand and face transplants subject to the same strict oversight by UNOS, which manages the U.S. transplant program, as heart or kidney transplants. They're part of a new definition of "organ" that also includes other body parts that doctors one day might trans-

Plan Continued fromA1 Cover Oregon officials said more than 12,000 people as of Wednesday had been enrolled in private insurance, with 24,000 enrolled in the Or-

egon Health Plan. Those who qualify for the Oregon Health Plan, the state's version of Medicaid, are automatically

enrolled. They do not need to pick a plan or take any further steps.

For those who are worried about a gap in coverage and missed the deadline or have

yet to hear from the state's exchange, it's best to go directly to a private insurance carrier.

Cover Oregon's call center — 800-268-3767 — will be open from 8a.m. to 8 p.m.

today. Several months after the state's health insurance ex-

change was scheduled to launch, its website still does not fully function. The state

hired hundreds of people and has been forced to rely on processing paper applications. In addition to pushed deadlines, the man charged with overseeing Cover Oregon, Rocky King, has taken medical leave and th e w o man

who oversaw the technological development of the exchange, Carolyn L awson, has resigned. The exchange has also pulled the plug on its much-touted advertising

just want to get back to that."

more money," Platt said. "But

after going out and doing that, they find it not fulfilling and come to teaching to bring

With a doctorate in hand,

Wakefield believes he will be meaning to their life." able to bring a lot to ambitious Erika Strauser was a projstudents, though he also feels he will need to make many

ect engineer in Portland. Her most visible contribution to

adjustments from his time in higher education. "I've never really had to take anybody's instructions

the cityscape was an adjust-

until now, next-of-kin have de-

can be quite young-looking," Platt said. "If you want a position in a high on what to teach before," he school, it can sometimes be said. "More importantly, I've hard for high schoolers to never had to listen to parents see you as an adult, which before, so that will be a big can pose problems." change. Before I was told explicitly to not talk to them, but

ing the long-term parking lot at the city's airport. "I had followed my dad and


"An engineer can spend

Now, he wants to teach science, with an emphasis on

I had the chance to volunteer

months tinkering endless-

outdoor learning. "The hedonist lifestyle is

cided on donating a loved one's face or hands, because previously registered organ donors probably had no idea that was an option. That's even though some state laws preclude fam-

ily from overriding a relative's pre-death decision to donate

recipients will be added to the organs ortissues. "Some people who would be UNOS network, for m atching of donated hands and face willing to consent to a kidney tissue that are the right tissue might get a little squeamish type and compatible for skin about a face," he said. color, size, gender and age. The government projected Transplants and their out- fewer than two dozen people might be placed on a waiting comes will be tracked. Before then, the UNOS com- list for hand and face transmittee will have to decide such plants each year. But Susan things as who's first on the Stewart of A ssociation of waiting list, and what special Organ Procurement Organiexpertise a transplant center zations said ultimately, it will increase these transplants beneeds. Then there's the consent cause finding a match will be challenge. Some specialists easier. Hand recipient Ess — the say people should receive a list of body parts when they first patient voice on the UNOS sign an organ donor cardcommittee — also wants to to specify exactly what they ensure potential recipients are fully informed of the rigors do and don't want donated at death. and risks. "It's not just, 'Attach some "Ethically it is the right thing to do so the potential donor has arms and let me go my merry a choice," said Pittsburgh's Go- way,'" said Ess, who still rerantla, who is closely watching quires physical therapy and how UNOS will tackle this will always have to watch for signs of rejection. "It takes a lot issue. But UNOS committee bio- of patience, it takes a lot of dilie thicist R obert V e atch o f gence and resilience."

ment to the columns support-

brother into that career, and

I really loved math and science and thought it would be

a good way to work in those fields, but that was before I Making the switch now that will be part of the found teaching." At an a pplicant inter- process." Strauser, 26, moved to Bend view day at the OSU-CasJake Zywicke, 31, has sim- with her husband and spent a cades Graduate and Re- i lar m otivations t o W a k e - year trying to find a job as a s earch Center, a r a n g e field, though his background project engineer. "I was teaching Zumba of mid-career changers couldn't be more different, explained their reasons having spent his life as a raft on the side and couldn't find for wanting to make the guide and on ski patrol teams. much," she said. "After a while

ly on one widget, but you don't get to branch out and see the big picture,"

with a youth group at my church,and Icame back from the trip knowing that I was meant to be a teacher. All my

wonderful, but I wanted some-

thing more sustaining, and I've felt the call to be in the a product designer and classroom," Zywicke said. "In software engineer who a way I've worn the teacher hopes to become a science hat before — when you're teacher. "Especially with leading a tour you have to be high school and middle authoritative but at the same school, you get to teach time open and welcome to such a broad range of top- questions." ics, which is something I'm The inner feeling excited for." While McBrien plans to Suenaga admits she misses draw on his past career, he flying from time to time. "It happens every once in a also admitted that knowing the material is hard- while, but it passes," she said. ly enough to guarantee "Some of my students wonder success. why I would have ever given "I think it will almost be up racing and flying, but what like being a performance they don't know is that there's actor," McBrien said. "If a lot of boredom, a lot of waityou don't keep kids' atten- ing and sitting. This is so diftion, they'll let you know, ferent, every day is different said Patrick McBrien, 31,

engineering training was to prepare me to be a high school teacher." Strauser even sees providence in her ability to land a

job at Summit High School. "There's really only one physics teacher at every high school, and the previous one had just retired," she said.

"It's nothing short of a miracle, and I felt it confirmed that this is what I'm meant to be dolrlg. — Reporter: 541-633-2160,

Where Buyers

And Sellers Meet


Insuranceoptions If your application reached Cover Oregon byDec. 4: You have until 5 p.m. today to choose asubsidized health plan that will start the first of the year. If you needhelp, contact a certified insurance agent or community partner, neIther of whomshould charge. Find more information and alist of partners at www.cover If you don't have insurance today, but needcoverage before



the first of the year:



These companies arestill accepting enrollments, however, you would not qualify for a tax break: • Dec. 27:Regence BlueCross BlueShield of Oregon, Kaiser Foundation Health Plan of the Northwest


•Dec.29:Oregon'sHealthCO-OP • Dec. 31:Health Republic Insurance Co., LifeWise Health Plan of Oregon, ModaHealth Plan and PacificSource Health Plans All plan purchases or changesmust happen byMarch 31.



If you are in the Oregon Medical Insurance Pool, the state's high-risk pool:

You will be moved to atemporary insurance program to ensure no gap in coverage. Find information at: default.aspx. Call1-800-848-7280. If you are already insured: Youcankeepthesameplanyoucurrently have.Companieswho don't hear from individuals will automatically enroll them in anew 2014 plan. Helpful numbers: Oregon insuranceadvocates: 888-877-4894 Cover Oregon: 855-268-3767


Source: Cover Oregon

campaigns. The state is withholding millions from Oracle Corp., the company hired to build the website. And Gov. John

Kitzhaber, who not long ago guaranteed everyone who

wanted coverage by Jan. 1 and met the appropriate deadlines would have it, is now

calling for an independent review of what went wrong. — Reporter,541-554-1162,

Continued fromA1

would be books sent as gifts

language of the statute shows

with artwork such as Michel-

that the law does not apply to

depicts nudity or sexual con-

straight from an undergraduate program, though she did bring up a practical advantagemid-career changers have over their younger colleagues. "When we have students

thought they wanted some other experience or to make

come in directly, often they

by the statute, unless affixed tices also asked both sides

material contained herein

third-generation teacher, and I

tion, but resisted because they

Georgetown University said

Sexting The notice must say: "The

parage students who arrive

and every year brings new students and there's always a new way to teach. It feels right." Platt says this "inner feeling" is what often draws her mid-career changers to OSU-Cascades. "We have people all the time come in and say they always thought about educa-

with the required disclaimer,

Purina ONE' beyOnd'gives your pet everything he needs and nothing he doesn't.

to address whether the plain

angelo's David, Warren's law- electronic text messages. yers have argued. Also proThe court record does not hibited would be magazines give a clear explanation as to

duct. If the viewing of such material could be offensive to or fliers with the Coppertone

why Warren texted the photo

the addressee, this container

suntan lotion advertisement

of his genitals to the woman,

should not be opened but returned to the sender." The law defines nudity as the showing of a person's genitals, pubic area or buttocks.

featuring th e w e ll-known who is described as a wi fe photo of a dog pulling down a and mother of young children girl's swimsuit and revealing from Canton. her buttocks, they said. Roch declined to d iscuss The law is clear about what





beVQnCi j et iltanchg;~



Warren's text. When asked

precautions should be taken w hether W a rren a n d t h e ren's attorneys, said the law when someone sends unso- woman k ne w o n e a n o t hcasts too wide a net. licited, explicit material in a er, Roch responded, "They "It was written in a time so letter or container, Roch said. weren't strangers. They had a long ago that with the mod- But it i s completely silent business relationship." ern technology we have today, about what to do with elecIn court filings, Cherokee this just wasn't anticipated," tronic photos that cannot be prosecutors said Warren obhe said. "They're trying to fit a put in an envelope or contain- tained unauthorized access square peg into a round hole." er, he said. to thewoman's phone numThe law also regulates just The state Supreme Court ber through his employer. He about every type of nude im- asked Warren's lawyers and visually assaulted the unsusage imaginable, from that of Cherokee County prosecutors pecting woman "presumably a newborn baby to a work of to address whether the law is for the purpose of soliciting art, he said. an unconstitutional infringea clandestine sexual liaison," Among materials outlawed ment of free speech. The jus- prosecutors said. Donald Roch II, one of War-




' •

' •


Demo eventstaking place every weekend (Friday, saturday or sunday) from 11/29/13 to 12/29/13, while supplies lost.





, strict aws Lirtin eman

By Becca Clemons

Although just three dispen-

Tribune Washington Bureau

saries have opened, the law


allows up to five.

Th e

tidy Takoma Wellness Cen-


tion to government intrusion

furnished with black leather chairs, plants and artwork.

passing through security.

2007 on behalf of the Mari-

On the front desk are a pile of

from California, where patient registration is voluntary, doctors use their own judg-

In the back, shelves are stocked with the latest mar-

compete with Amazon with

faster delivery," Clark said. But it was UPS, the world's Although explanations were largest package d elivery in short supply Thursday, UPS company, that was perhaps took to social media to offer the most unprepared for the abundant apologies, respondcrush. The company hired ing individually with direct 55,000 seasonal workers this messages to its unhappy cusyear, but that number was tomers on Twitter. As it apoloroughly the same as last year gized, it had plenty of compa-

also realize that we are ac-

countable for meeting your expectations and take responsibility for what happened here," Jamie Nordstrom, president of

now, we don't know what the linchpin was for the network breakdown.

"You can only fit so much in planes," she added. It was unclear how many customerswere aff ected, but complaints poured in from across the country and retailers large and small were caught up in the maelstrom.

Nordstrom Direct, said in an email to customers. "We feel

awful whenever we let a customer down, especially at this time of year." A spokeswoman for Kohl's said the company was "deeply sorry." Amazon issued gift cardsto affected customers.In

While bad weather and a short holiday shopping season San Diego, even a distributor were cited as possible caus- of Glock guns and parts took es by UPS officials, they also to Twitter to "apologize if any said the volume generated by of your orders didn't arrive in growth in online shopping time for Christmas due to the was a likely factor. Online holiday overload." sales have been growing for years, and this season the rise

during the weekend before Christmas was e x tremely steep, up 37 percent, accord-

ing to IBM Digital Analytics Benchmark. FedEx said it had predicted that it would deliv-

er 22 million packages on its busiest day this year — double the volume in 2007. The actual

number is not yet known. One way to address future demand, Mulpuru, the analyst, suggested, would be to approach the surge the same way that the

airlines do: by charging more for the service. "An airline doesn't just buy

additional aircraft so they can accommodate everyone who

profit advocacy group that supports legalization, to remove his own amendment. (He is now running for Congress again as a Republican in Georgia's 11th District.)

"They deliberately have

a total of 111 patients in a district with about 600,000 resi-

the most buttoned-down laws

"We'd love to be able to help those patients," Scott Morgan, a spokesman for the dispensary Capital City Care, said of allowing more

The B a r r ame n dment ailments to be treated. "We're was removed in 2009, and looking forward to that. We

medical marijuana became think that's going to be a big legal in the district in 2010, help to the program." drawing little notice from The changed landscape Congress. also has advocates confident

30 ailments.

na dispensaries have served


By that time, medical can-

that Congress will not object

nabis was legal in 14 states. to a proposed local law that Even when Colorado and would decriminalize the pos-

in the country," said Mark Washington s t at e p a ssed dents. That's about 100 times Kleiman, a professor of pub- laws legalizing recreational fewer patients, on a per capita lic policy at the University of marijuana use last year, Conbasis, than states such as Cal- California, Los Angeles. He gress said "nothing. Not a ifornia or Oregon, where the said the district's strict roll- whisper," said Kleiman, who drug can also be legally used out of medical marijuana re- advised Washington state ofto alleviate illnesses. flected a desire by local offi- ficials on how to set up their Not surprisingly, all three cials "to keep the feds calm." legal marijuana program. of the dispensaries say they For more than a decade, The Justice Department are losing money. D.C. officials struggled to subsequently said it would "I think there was a gener- make medical marijuana not challenge the legalizaal expectation that the num- available to their residents. tion programs as long as they bers would be higher," Jef- In 1998, 69 percent of district were well-regulated. frey Kahn, the owner of Ta- voters approved a medical That move paved the way koma Wellness Center, said marijuana initiative. for dispensaries in Washingin an interview. But such efforts were rou- ton, D.C., to operate with little tinely overruled by conser- fear of federal intervention. Most restrictive vative members of Congress, "We're part of a robust reguThe low numbers reflect who wield unusual influence latory system that the Justice a medical marijuana pro- over the district's laws. Department called for," said gram that is considered the After the 1998 ballot mea- Takoma's Kahn. most restrictive in the nation. sure, then-Rep. Bob Barr, a Many patients and docPatients can get prescrip- Republican from Georgia, tors praised the district's tions only from doctors with amended the district's bud- program, saying marijuana whom they have had an on- get to keep money from being has been shown to r elieve going relationship, and only spent on the program, effec- pain and improve appetites. if they suffer from one of tively blocking it. Michelle Hill, a patient at anfour conditions: HIV/AIDS, But changing attitudes other dispensary, Metropoliglaucoma, cancer or severe from Congress, as well as tan Wellness Center, said the muscle spasms, such as those from the Justice Department, drug helped with the severe caused by multiple sclerosis. have opened the door for the spasms she suffered due to a

ny from retailers that were of-

" Whether that was part o f

The district is looking into

increasing availability by expanding the list of qualifying

s t ar k c o n trast juana Policy Project, a non-

ment to determine whether

the three D.C.-based marijua-

enough to keep up with rising fering their own regrets, while demand. placing most of the blame on "It hasn't fl uctuated that the package carriers. "While we are dependent on much over the past couple of years," Natalie Black, a our shipping partners to hold spokeswoman for the compa- up their end of the bargain on ny, said of its holiday staffing. getting your orders to you, we the problem, I can't say. Right

led him to lobby Congress in

medical pot can relieve an ijuana accessories: pipes, ailment, and some dispencookbooks, even a machine saries are located just steps that mixes the drug into but- from the beach or deliver to a ter or oil for cooking. patient's door. In other states, All that's missing are more the list of qualifying condipatients. tions is longer. A law passed Since openingthis summer, in Illinois this year included

ContInued from A1

and the year before that — not

That's a

business cards and a sign-in sheet.

have gotten crazy trying to

More pati ents

pointment and show a district-issued ID c ard b efore

has a quaint reception area

and an unexpectedly large surge in demand.

Even Barr, who left office

in 2003, reversed his position she said at a D.C. Council after aligning with Libertar- hearing in October. department, make an ap- ians. His newfound opposi-

marijuana dispensaries to open in the nation's capital, RobertStolarik/New YorkTimes News Service

spinal cord ailment. "When I smoked cannabis, I had none of those issues,"

To even visit one, patients must register with the health

ter, one of the first medical

A UPS worker passes deflated Christmas decorations to deliver a package Thursday In Cliffside Park, N.J. Across the country, some customers were left without Christmas gifts as the UnIted Parcel Service failed to meet delivery deadlines In the face of bad weather

district to quietly launch its medical marijuana program.





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as $25. The measure, aimed at curbing a disproportionate number of arrests of African

Americans for m arijuana possession, has support from 10 of 13 council members, as

well as Mayor Vincent Gray. Seventeen states have similar laws. C ouncilmember

inalization, warning it could

exacerbate the district's drug problem. "I think it's going to encourage the drug market even more, if there's no fear of a crime or criminal re-

cord," she said. But Wells predicted that it will be law by early next spring.

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contracts with companies like UPS. If rates stay relatively

static for retailers, they have no incentive not to encourage people to buy as much as possible until the last moment, she

added. This year, for example, if customersordered from Nordstrom by 3 p.m. Eastern on Dec. 23, they were eligible for arrival Dec. 24. Amazon's oneday shipping deadline was also Dec. 23, and it even of-

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shoppers said free shipping was the most valuable benefit

their physical stores to fulfill online orders.



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japanleader' sshrinevisitraisestensions By Carol J. Williams

~e t

Los Angeles Times

I i .,

Japanese Prime M i nister Shinzo Abe visited a controversial shrine to World War II



the militarism of the war years and those preceding it. China's Foreign Ministry summoned the Japanese ambassador in Beijing to formally

dead, induding 14 convicted protest Abe's visit to the Yawar criminals, ignoring U.S. sukuni shrine in Tokyo, the advice against gestures bound firstby a sittingprime minister to strain already tense rela-

lions with neighbors China and South Korea. Abe told Japanese news media the visit was intended "to

G emunu Amarasinghe/TheAsscciated Press

Chin man Htang Ling Kaw leaves the house of neighbor Laing Awi,

background, at Kyar Dovillage, Chin State, Myanmar. The end of military rule three years ago and the launch of economic and politi-

cal reforms are accelerating change. Fewsuch villages remain.

Et nictra itions

vanis as countr o enstowor By Denis D. Gray

now at least temporarily halt-

The Associated Press

ed, aimed at greater autonomy

KAMPALET, Myanmar -

High in the hills of Myanmar's Chin state, Shwe Mana plays a gentle song on a bamboo flute using only her nostrils — one of the last of her tribe to preserve

from the central government. Driven by poverty and politics, a Chin diaspora — there

are some 20,000in Malaysia alone — has created economic disparities as relatives send

this ancient skill. A dark, intricate web oftattoos covers her

m oney hometo once generally egalitarian communities.

face, harking back to a time, it is said, when women disfigured


themselves to dampen the lust

The family of Yen Htan re-

oflowland marauders. centlybuilt anewhousein Kyar Her un i v ersity-educatedDo thanks to a son working daughter, resting a hand gently in Malaysia who sends home on the 53-year-old's shoulder, about $2,000 a year, a princely makes it clear she won't be get- sum given the $2-a-day income ting similar tattoos in what she of most other families. Brightly calls "this Internet age." Her il- painted and tiled, the house is literate mother, like many from built of wood, in contrast to the the Chin ethnic group, explains traditional bamboo and thatch. that the outside world has imThere's also a generationparted a new sense ofbeauty. al disconnect: Older people "My daughter thought it are mostly illiterate, while the would be too painful and she young attend a village primary would not look pretty," says school, and a few of them go on Shwe Mana, whose house to higher education in the dishugs a 4,500-foot ridgeline in trict capital, Mindat. the pleasant town of Kampalet. With previous restrictions "Sometimes I also feel that the on foreigners traveling to tattoos don't make me prettyChin state now mostly lifted, but just sometimes."

a trickle of tourists make the

Time no longerstandsstill

heart-pounding trek to Kyar Do. Some offer candy and med-

Their story is becoming a

since 2006. The visit "has created major new political obstacles for

memorating the 120th birth- spaceclaimed by SouthKorea, day of late leader Mao Zedong. which has its own dispute with Relations between the two Japan over islands in the straAsian economic giants have tegic and mineral-rich East been increasingly tense since Asian maritime corridor. Japan's purchase last year of South Korean Culture Minuninhabited islands in the East ister Yoo Jin Ryong deplored China Sea that Tokyo daims

already strained Sino-Japanese relations, and China tion zone over the disputed isreport the progress of the first won't ever tolerate it," Foreign lands and demandingthat any year of my administration and Minister Wang Yi said in a aircraft overflying the region convey my resolve to build an statement. He warned that if inform Beijing authorities of era in which the people will Japan continues its provoca- their flight plans. Both Japan never again suffer theravages tive course of action, "China and China have scrambled of war." will surely keep it company to warplanes t o d e m onstrate But the visit drew immedi-

ate rebuke from Beijing and Seoul, where officials fear Japan's nationalist leader is steering his country back to

Abe's visit to the shrine, which

as the Senkakus and Beijing he said "glorifies Japan's hisas the Diaoyus. China last tory of militaristic aggression month retaliated by pronounc- and colonial rule." ing an air defense identificaDuring a visit to Japan in October, U.S. Secretary of

State John Kerry and Defense Secretary Chuck Hagel advised Abe to avoid ratcheting

up regional tension by visiting the Yasukuni shrine, the Japan Times said in its article

theend." Abe's visit and the first an-

control of the air and maritime

on Thursday's visit. The shrine

spaces, provoking fear of an

honors 2.5 million war dead,

niversary of his second term

accident or escalation. The new Chinese air ex-

including wartime Prime Minister Hideki Tojo and 13 others

clusion zone also overlaps air

convicted of war crimes.

as prime minister also coincided with events in China com-

. US.Cellular.

The only thing hetter than a ®

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icine, or donations to rebuild a

bridge demolished by floods. long ago described as a place Others try to buy heirloom jewwhere time stood still. Tribal elry— expressions ofpride,staways — dress, festivals, even tus and artistry — from houselanguages — passed down holds. Some of the tattooed, countless generations are van- bejeweled women expect cash ishing in the course of one as for photographs. "Our village must be develthe long-isolated country opens its doors wider to the outside oped, and some tourists cometo help," says villager Phey Htan, world. The end of military rule attributing some economic three years ago and the launch betterment to the replacement of economic and political re- of a half-century-long military formsareaccelerating change. rule by a government elected in That is bringing opportunity 2010. "Tourism is proof that our and hope for a long impov- village is developing." erished country, but also inBritish colonials, who seized creasing pressure on tradition the Chin Hills in 1896, and in one of the most ethnically American missionaries were diverse nations, home to more earlieragents of change. The than 140 groups and numerous indigenous groups were able sub-groupings, from sea-roam- to meld some of their animist ing "gypsies" in the south to a religion with Christianity, and tribe of pygmies living in the the missionaries strengthened shadows of the Himalayas. the concept of "Chin-ness" by Across Myanmar, where eth- creating the first Chin written nic minorities make up about alphabet and other unifying a third of the 60 million people measures. "The English and missionand inhabit half the country, barely a village remains co- ariesoffered a connection to a cooned in the past. larger, interesting world which Witness Kyar Do in south- did not depend on the Burern Chin state, inhabited by the mans, who had always been Maun sub-tribe. Reached by a rather unkind to them," Lehprecarious trail plunging down mansays. a mile-deep valley and often Kyar Do, like other Chin cut off during the monsoon villages, seems to have feet rains, the community acquired planted in both animism and common one in a country not

three inexpensive Chinese mo-

•e •


Christianity, in the past and the

torcydes last year and a mo- present. bile phone owned by the chief. D own the s lope f rom a Three television sets, powered Christian church, the ashes of by solar panels, allow the 500 the deceased lie beneath clusvillagers to keep up with the ters of flat, table-like stones, aclatest doings ofsoccer squads cordingto ancient custom. Manchester United and Real Phey Htan, an avowed BapMadrid. "The world they are in con-

tist, proudly presents his tattooed wives — two of them.

tact with is in constant change

"Tattooing is good. It's our

and they want to be part of it," says F.K. Lehman, profes-

tradition. I would like to see it

continue. I am very proud to be a Maun," he says, reflecting a of Illinois and one of the few deeply rooted sense of identity anthropologists to have done despitechangesinwhatanthrofield work among the Chin. pologists call showcase culture: "The change among the ethnic dress, ornaments, dances and groups is very rapid and strik- other visible elements. ing and itwill accelerate." One wall of his house is

New2-yragm t., $35device actlvationfee, SharedData Plan and purchaseof Holiday Bundle required. In-storeprlceIs $99.99.Other restrictlonsapply. Seestorefor detals.

sor emeritus at the University

Wedged between northeast India and the heartland of the

decorated with the skulls of

famines, t h readbare i n f r a-

assimilate the minorities into

"mithuns," domesticated forBurmans, the majority ethnic est oxen sacrif iced to ensure group in Myanmar, Chin state bountiful harvests in a five-day is home to six Chin tribes and ceremony also involving the 69 sub-tribes. It is a stunningly slaughter of chickens, pigs and beautiful, rugged region rising goats and plenty of liquor. to the 10,200-foot Mt. Victoria. Such traditions are chalBut it is plagued by periodic lenged by continuing efforts to structure and an insurgency, the Burman mainstream.

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Obituaries, B5 Weather, B6




u re 0


pansion of Oregon State Uni-

university. The university already

versity-Cascades in southwest Bend.

formed its own Campus Ex-

has not yet been scheduled,

pansion Advisory Committee

City Manager Eric King wrote

The Bulletin

The Bend Planning Commission is calling for the city to start its own planning process for the growth and changes that will result fromthe ex-

Commissioners saythe city should also develop a new group to address current and

future development issues, with an even split of representatives from the city and


a n or ro earlier this year, with members from local governments, nonprofits, neighborhood associations and other constituencies. The City Council and Planning Commission might hold a joint meetingto discuss the issue in January, although the meeting

By Hillary Borfud

• Portland:OLCC continues to makeits case in the battle for control of the state's liquor,B3 • Pendleton:After a crash killed nine people last year, survivors have filed suit against a tour companyand the state,B3

Well shot! • We want to see your photos of snow for another special version of Well shot!

in an email Thursday. Bill Wagner is chairman of the Planning Commission and amember of the OSU-Cascades Campus Expansion Advisory Committee."The uni-

versity's done agood job here of bringingpeople together to talk about impacts,"Wagner said. SeePlanning/B2

that will run in the

Outdoors section. Submit your best work /snow2013and we'll pickthe bestfor publication. • Email other good photos of the great outdoors to readerpbotosO and tell us a bit about where and when you took them. We'll choose the bestfor publication. Submission requirements: Include as much detail as


possible — when and where you took it, and any special technique used — aswell as your name, hometown and phonenumber.Photosmust be high resolution (at least 6 inches wide and 300 dpi) and cannot be altered.

Have a story idea or sndmission? Contact Us!

The Bulletin Call a reporter Bend....................541-617-7829 Redmond...........541-548-2186 Sisters................541-548-2186 La Pine ...............541-383-0367

Sunriver.............541-383-0367 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

Submissions • Letters and opinions:

Images courtesy Bend Park & Recreation District

ABOVE: At last week's Bend Park & Recreation District board meeting, James Meyer of Opsis Architecture presented his vision for the saddle-shaped roof of the open-air recreation center planned at the corner of Colorado and Simpson

Mail:My Nickel's Worth or In My View P.o. Box6020 Bend, OR97708 Details on theEditorials page inside. Contact: 541-3830358, bulletin@bendbulletin.

avenues.The roof,designed by Meyer,would


cover 30,000 square feet and be made of laminated wood modules 60 feet long, 6 feet wide and 3 inchesthick.Th e roof would be suspended by cables secured to a series of 14 steel masts and sit 26 feet to 45 feet above the floor at different

• Civic Calendar notices:


Email event information to, with "Civic Calendar" in the subject, and includeacontact name and phonenumber. Contact: 541-383-0354


AT RIGHT: The site plan for the $7.6 million facility. The site layout is still being finalized, and




• School news and notes:


the district is currently considering options for the construction of the floor, which must support ice sports in winter and hard-court sports in

summer, such astennis, basketball and pickleball. Directors plan to present the designs and discuss options for the floor at a public meeting

in January.



BELOW: Another rendering of the recreation center.

Email news itemsand notices of general interest to Email announcements of teens' academicachievements to youth© Email college notes, military graduations andreunion info to Contact: 541-383-0358

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

• Community events: Email events to or click on "Submit anEvent" onlineat Details on the calendar pageinside. Contact: 541-383-0351

• Births, engagements, marriages, partnerships, anniversaries: The Milestonespagepublishes Sunday in Community Life. Contact: 541-383-0358

News of Record, B2

St. Charlesfaceswoman's lawsuit after mother's death By Shelby R. King The Bulletin

A Bend woman is suing St. Charles Health System alleging negligence on the partsof nurses and an anesthesi-

ologist caused the death of her mother following an elective surgery in 2010. Haley Luchini is asking for $L69 million in damages as the personal rep-

The lawsuit seeks damages from St. Charles, Lucian Jones (the anesthesiologist responsible for Dorsay's care during the neck surgery), two unnamed nurses also responsible for her care and Cardiovascular Consultants

Vergeer Kester who is representing

healthy," Barton said. "She went in for


what should have been a routine procedure and didn't make it out alive."

of theCascades, which operates under the name The Heart Center.

performing Dorsay's neck surgery. Because of this miscommunication,

In November 2010, Dorsay checked

Dorsay reportedly had a history of heart problems, and the lawsuit al-

leges that this history was not properly communicated to the hospital staff Luchini claims her mother was not

resentativeofhermother, Leba Dorsay,

into the hospital for surgery to have a

who was 48when she died while under the care of workers at St. Charles Bend,

spinal fusion procedure on her neck,

properly treated and died as a result. "The bottom line, as we see it, is

according to Robert Barton, a Portland-based attorney with Cosgrave

this was a woman who, other than her heart condition, was relatively

according to court documents.

Dorsay had suffered a heart attack

five years prior to her death, according to court documents. She was treated with a stent following the heart attack.

In October 2010, Dorsay complained of chest pain and went to the emergency room at St. Charles, where she was

evaluatedand released,accordingto court documents. See Suit/B2





A mayor's appointment hints at changingattitudes

Continued from 61 responsibility of both the city and the university. Here, it's

By Normitsu Onishi

just the university has established that (task force) as part of their planning process, and the city's been invited to participate. But it's not a co-equal-

New Yorh Times News Service

ly sponsored structure."

When Robert Jacob ran for

Wagner, along with two other planning commissioners

the City Council last year, he

and Current Planning Man-

had already made the list of

ager Colin Stephens, recently traveled to Corvallis to meet


"Forty Under 40 of 2012" in a

local business magazine. So it was to be expected that his business would give him face recognition among voters on the campaign trail, many greeting him by exdaiming, "You're the pot guy!" A founder of Sebastopol's lone dispensaryfor medical marijuana, Peace in Medicine,

and a strong advocate of its use, Jacob far outraised and outspent his rivals by running the most expensive campaign in Sebastopol's history. He w on andquickly became vice mayor but was not done.


"Our intention was to learn

how the City of Corvallis and OSU have worked together

II to

to address issues resulting from recent rapid university

growth," the planning commisMax Whittaker/The NewYorkTimes

Mayor Robert Jacob dines reosntly with members of the Sebastopol Police Department in Sebastopol, Calif. In addition to his official capacity with the city, Jacob runs the Peace in Medicine

marijuana dispensary,which isone of the city's biggest taxpayers.

sioners wrote in a letter to the City Council. "We learned that it is imperative that we move now to initiate four actions." First, the city and OSU-Cas-

cades should jointly establish a group with representatives newcomer. He grew up in Rodeo, in the East Bay, the son of immigrants — his father

of both organizations to deal with current and future devel-

from Mexico and his mother

"OSU-Cascades does not have

from Iraq. He moved with his family to the Central Valley.

the authority or responsibility to resolve many issues that will

But being uncomfortable in

result from their campus de-

the area's conservative culture because he was gay, he said, at

velopment," the planning com-

15, he decamped to San Fran-

cisco and lived in a homeless shelter for youth.

In San Francisco, Jacob went to high school and

missioners wrote. "Further, the impacts identified by the OSU

process might not necessarily be inclusive of those that Bend might identify. Nor would their prioritization of the identified

issuesnecessarily be the same

cial services groups, helping HIV-positive youths and vic-

as ours."

tims of domestic violence.

Since government services are spread among a couple of different public agencies in Bend, the local government representatives on the commit-

tee might include officials from the Bend Park & Recreation District and C ascades East Translt.

The city should "begin to process the concerns residents have about the U niversity's

impact on their neighborhoods and the City as a whole," planning commissioners wrote. City officials could use the upcoming recommendations from the university expansion task force as a starting point, the commissioners said.

The planning commissioners also suggested that the city review sections of its current

zoningand development regulations that relate to "university

generated growth and change." Wagner said the Planning Commission could begin work on this immediately. For exam-

ple, the Planning Commission could research options to update city parking or other rules, to plan for 10 students with 10 cars living in a duplex where plannerspreviously expected two families to live. The city, university and Cascades East Transit also need to plan for

how students living off campus will commute — whether

by car, bus, bicycle or another method — "because there's not a lot of affordable housing near the proposed campus here," Wagner said. Finally, the Planning Commission said the city should hire a new employee in the Community Development De-

Theft —A theft was reported and anarrest made at 3:30 p.m.Dec.22, In the1900 block of Northeast Th!rd Street.

The Bulletinwill update Items in thePolice Log whensuch a request Is received. Anynew Information, such as the dismissal of charges oracquittal, must beverifiable. For more Information,call 541-383-0358.



Burglary —A burglary, an act of criminal mischief and a theft were reported at 8:46 a.m. Dec.24, in thearea of Northwest Harwood Street.

Theft —Atheft was reported at10:48 p.m. Dec. 23, Inthe 600blockof Northwest Sonora Drive. Criminal mischief —Anact of criminal misch!ef was reported at12:25 a.m. Dec.24, in the area of DarlaPlace and Darnel Avenue. Unlawful entry — Avehicle was reported entered at 12:34 p.m. Dec.24, Inthe 2800 block of Northeast Sedalia Loop. Unlawful entry — Avehicle was reported entered at1:39 p.m. Dec. 24, In thearea of Southeast Glenwood Drive and Southeast NInth Street. Theft —Atheft was reported at3:38 p.m. Dec. 24, in the 2000blockof Northeast Veronica Lane.

opment, commissioners wrote.

also worked for several so-


BEND FIRE RUNS Tuesday 4:30 p.m.— Smoke odor reported, 575 N.E.15th St. 7 p.m.— Authorizedcontrolled burn!ng,19158 Pumice Butte Road. 16 —Medical aldcalls. Wednesday 10:56 a.m.— Unauthorlzed burn!ng,60158Crater Road. 9:34p.m. — Building fire, 3221 N.E.Woodbury Court. 19 —Medical aid calls.

'There is no documentation siawithout apparent complicaindicating Dr. Jones discussed tions, accordingto the lawsuit. Mrs. Dorsay's labile blood Dorsay experienced a heart pressure with the surgeon, nor attack while in the recovery did herequestorperform any room. Responding hospital

plans. Assistant City Manager

Jon Skidmore said city officials have been discussing options to ensure that an employee can

focus on the university expansion in the future. "The funding is always the issue," Skidmore sald.


sp o keswoman f o r

OSU-Cascades could not be

reachedforcomment. Bend Mayor Pro Tem Jodie Barram is a member of the

Neighborhood Livability Task Force, a subcommittee of the OSU-Cascades Campus Ex-

it is not necessary for the city and university to create a new

accordingto court documents. Lisa Goodman, a spokes-

group to address development issues until after the existing

woman for St. Charles, ded ined to comment on t h e

committee completes its work.


pending litigation. There is a pretrial hearing scheduled for April. Barton said he believes the case will likely go to trial next fall or winter. — Reporter: 541-383-0376 shing®


committee will likely continue its work through 2014, and

tell Jones of the October emer-

Dorsay showed signs of disThe lawsuit further alleges tress immediately after being that following surgery, Jones placed under anesthesia, ac- didn't send Dorsay to the incording to the lawsuit. Follow- tensive careorthe cardiaccare ing a dangerous drop in her unit, where she would have blood pressure, Jones elected receiveddoser monitoring.He to treat her "aggressively" with also erroneously noted in his drugs meant to bring blood post-surgeryreport that Dorpressurebackup. say had tolerated the anesthe-


mendations in March onhowto maintain quality of life in and around the campus. Barram said the university expansion

staffwere unable to save her,

gency room visit, according to ing such difficulty," the lawsuit


pansion Advisory Committee.

surgery, the hospital failed to additional diagnostic studies to determine why she was hav-

However you honor the season, may you be with those you love most.

partment or reassign an existingone to work on "the many planning and d evelopment projects that will result" from the university's development

Barram said she expects the subcommittee to issue recom-

the lawsuit.

ReaI E state LLC

around the campus.


When she was admitted to the hospital for the November

how the city and university are collaborating to address issues

After movingto Sebastopol, Jacob said, he found many people "hiding in their homes and basement and cabins, power, and it hints at what the way we treat each indi- cultivating cannabis," which might be ahead in Colorado vidual patient's needs when inspired him and a handful and Washington. In its list of they walk through the door. of other business partners "Forty Under 40," The North We're an organization that to take their f irst anxious Bay Business Journal listed respects the intent of cannabis steps toward opening the Jacob alongside people from as medicine." dispensary. "We went to a pay phone, the food, wine, tech, finance The dispensary, which and other more conventional opened in 2007, is in a non- and I called the police departsectors. In Sebastopol, a city descript g ray, t w o-story ment," Jacob recalled. "I said, of 7,400 people an hour north building on one of the city's 'Hi, I'm Robert. 1 am a medical of San Francisco, his medical main avenues. Nothing out- marijuana patient, and I want marijuana dispensarywas the side indicates the nature of to grow cannabis in Sebasto14th biggest business in 2012, its business. Inside, Peace in pol. Can you tell me what the funneling $46,400 in taxes to Medicine cultivates the atmo- rules are?'" the city. sphere of a clinic or spa, with A police officer explained Still, the federal govern- works from local artists on its California's regulations to ment regards any use of mar- walls, a world away from the him. "Then we all got into the ijuana as illegal. What's more, dublike ambiance and images car and drove away from the in the last couple of years, U.S. of fast cars, Bob Marley and pay phone as fast as possible," attorneys have shut d own bikini-dad women found in he said. "We were afraid that hundreds of d i spensaries many other dispensaries. theyweregoingtocome down acrossCalifornia after sendLawrence McLaughlin, the and get us. The dispensary found a ing warning letters to opera- city attorney and manager, tors, landlords and local offi- said that the thought that the receptive community here. cials who passed or put into mayor was engaged in an ac- Sebastopol's population had effect ordinances regulating tivity considered illegal under grown older and wealthier in medical marijuanabusinesses federal law was "not a worry recent decades, but its politics in their municipalities. In the at this point for me." He add- are rooted on the left — Green letters, the prosecutors, work- ed, "I can see the trend where Party candidates have made it ing with the Drug Enforce- things are going in the United to the City Council. ment Administration and the States overall, regardless of A s for Jacob, who w a s Internal R evenue S ervice, who's in power in Washing- chosen unanimously by the threatened the recipients with ton, being that marijuana use council to be mayor, he said he criminal charges and the sei- is being legalized in more and wanted to be known for more zure of assets. more states." than being the first medical So as both the mayor and A resident of Sebastopol marijuana insider to become a medical marijuana busi- since 2004, Jacob is a relative mayor of a U.S. city.

Continued from B1


with city planners and learn

This month, Jacob, 36, was nessman, Jacob could be seen chosen as mayor by the City as a symbol of how federal Council — the first person laws lag behind the times. Or from the medical marijuana he could become an inviting industry to become mayor of a target. U.S. city, according to cannaWhile joking that talking bis advocates. about his dispensary's posiThe selection spoke to the tion in relation to federal law wider social acceptance of "makes me sweat," Jacob said marijuana, medical or ot h- he felt confident about its legal erwise, in the U.S., one year status. City officials said that after Colorado and Wash- no one associated with Jacob's ington voted to become the dispensary or in the city's first two states to legalize its government had received a recreational use. That it hap- warning letter from federal pened in Sebastopol, a city in authorities. ''We don't push the enveSonoma County that retains its hippie past, was hardly a lope," Jacob said. "We really surprise. operate within a medicinal Jacob's political ascendan- perspective, from our name cy also points to the marijuana to our advertising; to the way industry's growing economic we display our medicine; to



"But that isn't a standing structure that is equally the

Barram said that city employees, including the assistant


~ •

city manager, a transportation

engineer, planner and code enforcementofficer,have also been participating in the university expansion committee. — Reporter: 541-617-7829,

n •s

~ •





i nes rawnin i uor a By Nigel Duara

onbehalf of the Northwest Gro- pose privatization, said Oregon cery Association, which rep- American Federation of State, PORTLAND — A collection resents large grocery chains. County and Municipal Emof grocery store interests is The initiatives differ mod- ployees political director Joe leading a push to drive govern- estly in specifics, but all would Baessler. "We'll fight it," said Baessler. ment out of the liquor business, allow liquor sales in stores that a move Oregon's liquor com- alreadysellbeerand wine and "We'll put in r esources, and mission says would threaten are at least 10,000 square feet. it won't be an insignificant the state's financial stability by Existing liquor stores would be amount." delayingrevenue collection. allowed to stay open and some The governing board of the Battle lines are forming smaller shops — like wine spe- Oregon Liquor Control Comalong a traditional labor-busi- cialty stores — would be able to mission argues it has already ness divide — with a twist. sell liquor. taken steps to make buying Large private industry sees The group's spokesman said liquor more convenient with a pot of money guarded by an Thursday that privatizing li- a so-called hybrid plan that outmoded post-Prohibition-era quorwould bemore convenient allows grocery stores to sell libureaucracy; p u b lic-sectorto purchasers than the present quor but keeps the purchasing unions are concerned privatiza- system without endangering power of the OLCC behind it. tion would eliminate about 100 state finances or raising the The board will bring the hybrid governmentjobs. Liquorwhole- price of liquor. plan before the Legislature in "Consumers are generally February. sale distributors, who stand to lose money, are also likely to concerned about the state both At present, the OLCC buys oppose privatization. being the purveyor and regula- liquor in bulk for distribution But another group could join tor of alcohol," said spokesman to liquor stores, which pay a set the fray: Oregon's craft distill- Pat McCormick. "They don't price and can ask for smaller ers. At least one of these small see (the state) as the one that quantities of various liquors businesses saw its revenue ought to be determining price that OLCC board chairman tank when Washington state and running distribution." Rob Patridge said would not privatized liquor on a grocery McCormick said he didn't be available from a private store-funded ballot measure know whether grocery chains distributor. "We've got a system that last year. had calculatedhow much they The political group Orego- stand to make if privatization is works that's a stable revenue nians for Competition filed five successful. source for the state," Patridge initiative petitions with the state Organized labor will op- SRld. The Associated Press


Patridge argues that now, money goes directlyto the state, but under the privatization pro-

posal, the state would have to wait one month for money to reach its coffers. Such a delay

would be fiscally disastrous, Patridge said. McCormick said he's unsure

whether that complaint holds water. 'Whatever logistical issues

he's referring to, I'd be happy to have that conversation, but I don't know what he's talking

about," McCormick said. The OLCC works like this: The liquor commission buys in bulk from wholesale brokers or manufacturers themselves and ships them to one of about 240

privately-owned, state-licensed liquor stores at wholesale prices

set by the broker or distillery. The OLCC then charges a


PedeStrian CritiCally injured —Authoritiesareinvestigatingacrash

Travel, did not immediately

posing to overturn the state of

he was driving too fast and the

three of the dead.

Oregon's program for reducing coastal pollution runoff, saying while they see progress, the state is inadequately protecting streams that provide coho salmon habitat and drinking

tour operators were negligent. the dead passengers and for The lawsuit also accused 10 of the survivors. Oregon and the state TransDepartment of Transportaportation Department of fail- tion spokesman Dave Thomping to make the stretch of 1-84 son said Thursday that the through the Blue Mountains agency would have no comsafe by putting in barriers ment on a lawsuit.

The Oregonian

Federal regulators are pro-


ney for the estates of two of

MBll OIIOStOEI SftOFStBIMIOff — Authorities in Linn County saythey arrested thesonof aScio womanaftera standoff of nearly threehours at her home.TheSheriff's Office saidthat54-year-old RaymonEugene Beasleypointed arifle ata deputy. But,the Sheriff's Officesaid,74-year-old Carole Knoxleft through another door. Shortlyafter midnight, deputies said, heavysmokecamefrom thehouse,andBeasleycame toawindow. Members of aSWATteam pulled him out. Hewastreated for smokeinhalation andthenjailed on suspicion of menacing, burglaryand othercharges. The Sheriff's Officesaid investigatorsare lookinginto the causeof thefire.

grams for mental health and substance abuse.

Columbia lawyer represent- into a ravine. Nine people were killed and bus crash last year on Inter- 38 injured when the charter state 84in Eastern Oregonhas bus from Vancouver, British filed a lawsuit seeking $700 Columbia, crashed on Dec million. 30. It was on the final day of a The group is seeking a jury Western tour. trial on accusations that the The suit was filed Monday bus driver was fatigued from at the Umatilla County Courtlong hours behind the wheel, house by Scott Parks, attor-

By Rob Davis

BOQpllllOdfIOIII IIVOI —Police sayaman's bodyhasbeenpulled from theWilamette RivernearSkinner ButteParkin Eugene.Theysaid on Wednesdayitwas possiblethe bodywas snaggedin ashallow part ofthe river. Amotoriston Interstate105 sawitfrom abovethe river. Policesaid the man'sidentity would bemadepublicafter he is identified andrelatives are notified. Therewasno immediate word onthe causeof death.

ments, as well as treatment pro-

strong enough to keep the bus Mark Scheer, a lawyer for from going nearly 200 feet bus company Mi Joo Tour 8

ing 12 victims from a charter

RVpBItS flCtOfp fOIOCIOQIIO —A bank hasmovedto foreclose on afactory in Cottage Grovethat onceemployed100 peoplemaking retractable stepsfor motor homesbutclosed whenthe Great Recessionhammered Lane County's RVindustry. TheKwikeeProducts factory is 86,000 square feet,thesecond-largest industrialbuilding in Cottage Grove,acity of nearly10,000people.Wells Fargohasfiled a foreclosure lawsuit in Lane Countyagainst thebuilding's owner,acompany headedbySeattle-area businessmanDouglas Mergenthaler. Thesuitsays it owes nearly$4 million inmortgageprincipal andinterest. Mergenthaler didn't immediately return a messageleft Wednesdayat hisholding company.Thefactory wasbuilt in 1995. It hasbeenlisted for salefor months.

SOOfOOd plBIIt pl8hS — Six months after fire destroyedthe Pacific Seafood processingplant inWarrenton, the company iseagerto rebuild. ProjectengineerMichel Roberts saidthatas soonasthe insurancecompany releases the site, debriswillbe removedandrebuilding willbegin. The companyhasbeenoperating from aleased facilityat the Port of Astoria. Roberts saidthe newfacilitywillbe state-of-the-art, with more efficiencies and higher-quality products.

104 percent markup, some of

which is divided among commissions to the liquor store and OLCC operating costs. The majority of the markup then goes to state, county and city govern-

Millions PENDLETON Crash survi v ors fi e $700M awsui t at stake in water cleanup The Associated Press


return a call for comment. He has previously said the driver had enough sleep, and he has blamed black ice for the accident. Oregon and the agency are also plaintiffs in a separate, $10 million lawsuit filed by a survivor and the estates of

that critically injured apedestriannear Gearhart. TheOregon State Police said thecrashoccurred Thursdayafternoon onHighway101. A20-year-old pedestrian tried tocross the highwayto acoffeestandwhen hewas struck bya northboundvehicle, according toauthorities. Thedriver, 72, triedto stop, OSP officials said,andis nowcooperating with theinvestigation. They said there is noevidenceshewasatfault. The pedestrianwasnot identified but was transportedbyambulancetoa Portland hospital. — From wire reports

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Mi Joo Tour & Travel is a defendant in that lawsuit. The

federalDepartment ofTransportation pulled the company's registration to operate

in the United States during January.

The threat is backed up by


a counterintuitive stick: If the

rejection is finalized next May, the federal government would withhold up to $2 million annually the state uses to reduce coastal water pollution — the very problem the feds say needs fixing. Federal law requires coast-


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Nina Bell, executive director

of the advocacy group, cited it as a victory for clean water,

saying it would force Oregon to tighten coastal pollution regulation. While it would reduce

federal funding for pollution controls by $2 million a year, Bell said the problem is much larger than the small pool of grants at risk. That money has been spent

on projects like fences to keep farm animals away from

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streams and on farm irrigation

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s qHENEgAgygcogmgrg gggty

ner s an ar ou o mee





or s a e u i i ies regon lawmakers decided,way back in 2007, to require utilities in this state to meet tough renewable QII% 04E OOD

portfolio standards for the energy sold here. By


2025, they decided, a quarter of power sold in the state will have to come from renewable sources. Not justany renewable sources qualify, mind you, just new ones. The 39 percent of the state's power thatwas already coming from hydroelectric power cannot be counted in the mix. That exclusion was dumb then; it's still dumb today. Supporters ofthe 2007 measure excluded hydro intentionally, just as they excluded all renewable power sources that were in use before 1995. The idea behind the exclusion made sense in a way — they wanted to push for the development ofnew renewables and decided the best way to do that was to ignore the old ones. They and then-Gov. Ted Kulongoski told Oregonians that all this would be good for Oregon. It would mark the beginning of a new "green" economy, in which

good jobs could be had doing good for the planet. To the extent that the standard has lived up to what was promised for it, it has done so attremendous cost. In

fact, says state Rep. Bruce Hanna, R-Roseburg, the state has spent about $198 million on RPS-certified projects and created a whopping 187 permanent jobs. S o much f o r t he gre e n economy. The problems don'tend there, however. The Umatilla Electric Cooperative is worried that meeting even the reduced RPS figure demanded of a supplier its size10 percent of energy from renewables, not including hydro — will require it to raise rates beyond what is reasonable. It took its case to both the 2011 and 2013 Legislatures to no avail, and now is threatening to push a ballot measure that would require the state to consider existing hydro power in its calculations. The co-op's position is reasonable. It's harder to get much greener than hydro.

Coordinated carejudged by evaluations ofquality


hile news has recently focused on the troubles of the Affordable Care Act and Cover Oregon, another health care reform effort is underway that could dramatically change theway we pay forhealth care. Oregon's experiment with Coordinated Care O r ganizations, with billions of dollars in support from th e f ederal government, seeks to cut costs and improve health, as detailed recently by Bulletin reporter Lily Raff McCaulou. The experiment is now being applied only to the Oregon Health Plan, Oregon's version of Medicaid, but planners hope to see it spread to a wider population in the future. The idea is to change the way we pay for health care, eliminating the incentives for unnecessary care that a fee-for-service model encourages.Many possible approaches are being considered, but the underlying concept is to stop paying for individual services and instead pay providers a

lump sum to care for patients. What protects patients from providerswho justdon't order a needed procedure to save money for themselves? The answer, say organizers, is that providers will be judged according to a set of benchmarks that evaluate the quality of care provided. T hose benchmarks look a t things like patient satisfaction surveys, the percentage of teens who get well-care visits or how many pregnantwomen get appropriate prenatal care. Those who remember the outrages of an earlier generation of reforms thatdenied needed care through Health Maintenance Organizations in the 1980s are supposed to be reassured. But as we all know from innumerable other cases, what gets measured is what gets attention. The benchmarks will need to be evaluated to be sure they are effective. Otherwise, we'll t r ade one set of perverse incentives for another.

• pp >DO



M 1Vickel's Worth Gun control is needed In December 2012, two menone in China and the other in the United States — entered elemen-

Unfair practices at St. Francis

Still waiting for Radloff's return

I am not a member of St. Francis Church nor a Catholic. However, I do

tiently. Ou r

And may I say not very paw o n d erfu l F a t h er

tary schools with weapons and

live in Bend and am concerned about James Radloff was forced to

attempted to murder students.

the injustice that has befallen one of

The man in the U.S. was armed its leaders, Father James Radloff. with guns and shot 20 children. This fall, Father Radloff was reNone survived.

lieved of his duties and not allowed t o have further contact with h i s

The man in Chinawas armed with a k n ife and stabbed 22 children. They all survived. It is a f avorite argument of those who oppose gun control that "Guns don't kill people, people kill people."

parish. At the time of his dismissal, it was

leave us without so much as a

goodbye, and we are supposed to go on like nothing happened. Well, something very bad happened and it needs to be righted. Without explanation or even consideration on the part of pa-

announced that he had "done noth- rishioners, Bishop Liam Cary ing illegal and is a priest in good did a very grievous thing by standing." making Fr. James Radloff leave. If this is true, then why after three Cary countered by s a y ing months hasn't Father Radloff's par- "he's a priest in good standing These n e arl y s i m u l t aneous, ish or the people of Bend been in- and has done nothing illegal." nearly identical incidents and formed of the wrongdoing commitT here i s s o m ething v e r y their very different outcomes ap- ted to prompt such a harsh punish- wrong with this picture. pear to suggest otherwise. ment from his superiors? P ope Francis h a s b e e n e n In 1996, after a massacre that Not only is this unjust to the pa- couraging t r ansparency, and left 35 people dead, Australia rishioners of St. Francis, it is unjust t his needs to apply to th e D i o banned semi-automatic and auto-

to the people of Bend and most im-

cese of Baker and Bishop Liam

matic rifles and shotguns.

portantly to Father Radloff as he


As a result, the firearm homi-

cannot do what he has been trained

In my opinion, this act was a

cide rate fell by 59 percent without a parallel increase in non-fire-

and ordained to do. I am requesting the powers that

arm homicides and suicides.

be show everyone involved in this

These two examples show that gun control is justified. In this day and age, there is no

wrongdoingtherespecttheydeserve and put an end to this travesty.

total abuse of power. With power comes great responsibility and should be used with dignity and grace. This was not the case here.

Please, let Father Radloff return to need for citizens to own semiau- his church and congregation. Most tomatic or a u t omatic f i r earms. of all, please let Father Radloff return G un c o ntrol i s j us t i f ie d a n d to his calling — doing the work of

Father James Radloff needs to be returned to St. Francis of As-



God. Allen Anderson Bend

sisi here in Bend. It is the right and just thing to

Gienda Peirce

Victoria Come



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

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

View P.O. Box 6020 Bend, OR 97708 Fax: 541-385-5804

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Balancing perspectives on the Affordable Care Act By Ron Pollack r most individuals and families in Oregon, the Affordable Care Act makes health coverage better and more affordable. While there will

middle class, as well as those with moderate incomes. Eligibility extends to 400 percent of the federal poverty level ($94,200 in annual income for a family of four, $46,000 for an individbe problems, such as the recent insur- ual living alone). For family coverage, ance cancellationnotices sent to recip- the average annual subsidies, accordients of substandard plans, let's look at ing to the Kaiser Family Foundation, these issues in perspective. will be $5,548. For the almost 1.7 million non-elderW omen, especially t hose o f ly Oregonians with asthma, diabetes, child-bearing age, will not be charged high blood pressure, a history of can- discriminatory higher premiums that cer or other pre-existing health con- often make their health coverage ditions, new protections will become unaffordable. available. Young adults, the age group most Insurers will no longer be allowed likely to be uninsured today, will disto deny or terminate health coverage proportionately benefit from the Afdue to such pre-existing conditions. fordable Care Act. This is because the And they will be prohibited from tax-credit premium subsidies are procharginghigher premiums based on vided on a sliding scale — those with health status. This means that Orego- the lowest incomes gike young adults nians withthe greatestneed forhealth continuing their education, without care will now be able to receive it. jobs, or in entry-level jobs) will receive Starting on Jan. 1, nearly 401,000 the most financial help. Oregonians will also become eligible But let's be clear. These notable


In Oregon, for example, most of those in the individual insurance market today — 76

percent — have incomes below 400 percent of the federal poverty line and are therefore eligible for substantial premium subsidies. Once they enroll in new health coverage through the Affordable Care Act, they will be better off than they were


consumer protection standards. For

example, many of these substandard plans place arbitrary limits on how much they will pay out in claims in anyyear. Many consider these plans "Swiss cheese" insurance — insurance that

individual (non-group) insurance coverage today. Only 7.4 percent of the non-elderly in Oregon currently have individual insurance plans, and not all of them received termination notices. Research shows that most of these

individuals would have moved on to more traditional plans after a year (for example, an employer's plan), as they did prior to the Affordable Care Act. As a result, only 0.6 percent of Oregonians are at risk staying in the individual market and not receiving a robust premium subsidy under the

doesn't really insure. But let's keep in mind that the vast majority of people receiving these termination notices will not only be able to obtain better coverage but will also qualify for financial help in paying for their newpremiums. In Oregon, for example, most of newlaw. those in th e i n dividual insurance This does not mean that addressmarkettoday — 76 percent — have ingthe problems of plan cancellations incomesbelow 400 percentofthefed- is not important. It is. eral poverty line and are therefore But it is equally important for all of eligible for substantial premium sub- us to keep a balanced understanding sidies. Once they enroll in new health

of the benefits and challenges of the

coveragethrough theAffordableCare Act, they will be better off than they

Affordable Care Act. When we do

were before. And let's remember how small this

this, we can state the obvious — the new health care law will be an enor-

mous improvement for the vast maThose notices were sent to people potentially vulnerable group is. To jority of Oregonians. to address the concerns of people with private non-group (individual) begin with, most people with health — Ron Pollack is the founding executive much more affordable. These subsi- who have received termination notic- insurance policies, many of which are insurance receive it through their emdirector ot Families USA, the national dies will be available for many in the es from their insurance companies. substandard — they fail to meet new ployers, and not many people have organizationforhealth care consumers.

for substantial tax-credit subsidies that will make insurance premiums

achievements do not belie the need





Massacresite burns;

DEATH NOTICES Robert John Rickabaugh Fern A. Haugen, of

Feb. 10, 1915- Dec. 10, 2013


May2, 1926- Dec. 23, 2013 Arrangements: Redmond Memorial Chapel 541-548-3219 please sign our online

guestbook Services: A funeral service will be held at Redmond Memorial Chapel December 31, 2013 at 10:00 AM with a burial at Redmond memorial Cemetery to follow. Contributionsmay be made to: A charity of ones choice.

Harold L. Godkin, of La Pine Ocf. 31, 1923 - Sept. 14, 2013 Arrangements: Baird Memorial Chapel of La Pine 541-536-5104 Services: Services were held at Willamette National Cemetery in Portland. Contributions may be made to:

Partners In Care Hospice, 2075 NE Wyatt Ct., Bend, OR 97701, 541-382-5882,

Fern Adeline Haugen May2,1926- Dec. 23, 2013 F ern A . H a u gen o f E u ene, OR, died D ecember 3, 2013, at the age of 87. She was born May 2, 1926, to Joh n an d Lillie


Shuhart in Guthr ie, M i n nesota. Fern at tended and

graduFern Haugen


a ted h i g h school from

nidji High School in Minnesota. She worked as a b anker for over 30 years. On Febr uary 14 , 1970, she m a r -

ried James Haugen, they were married for 42 years before his passing in 2012. Fern attended Zion Lutheran Church i n R e d mond

Robert John Rickabaugh, of M e d ford, O r egon, passed away peacefully on Wednesday, December 18, 2013, and is now eternally home and present w ith th e L ord. H e w as 98 years old. He is sur-

v ived b y his son

and daughterRobert in-law, Rickabaugh K arl a n d Devon Rickabaugh; his daughter, B arbar a M cCor m a c k

(Rickabaugh); his grandc hildren: M e l anie

B a r t on

(McCormack) and Keegan R ickabaugh; m a n y

g r eat

grandchildren and great-

r eat g r a n dchildren. H i s amily and f r i ends rejoice w ith h i m , e v e n a s t h e y miss h i s d a i l y p r e s ence and joy in th e L o rd. A s a father, grandfather, b rother a n d f r i e n d , B o b w ill b e r e m embered as a m an o f c o n v i c tion, w h o truly embodied the Words of Jesus in Matthew 5, "ye are the salt of t h e earth." H e boldly l i v e d a l i f e o f grace and truth, honoring the Lord in all he did. H e was born i n O m a h a, N ebraska, F e b r u ar y 10 , 1915, t o Ch ar l e s an d Catherine Rickabaugh. He was one of eight ch ildren and i s s u r v i ve d b y h i s

y ounger s i ster, L o u i se S mith ( R ickabaugh). I n 2 005, hi s d e a r w i f e , A l freda Rickabaugh, went to b e with th e L or d a f ter 68

e ars of


m a r r iage a n d

c o m p a n ionship. H e was led b y t h e p r o v i dence of God, and primar ily l i ve d a n d w o r k e d i n C alifornia, M o n t ana, a n d O regon. H e w a s h u m b l e,

caring and thought of oth-

ers more than himself. He studied t h e Bi b l e an d

prayed for hours each day a long


mem o r i z i n g

and quoting quantities of

S cripture. Bob w il l b e r e m embered fo r b o l dl y y e t compassionately pr oc laiming the Word of Go d

and one's need to know

Jesus as Savior. Blessed as a man of wit, with a great sense of humor, Bob's noand was aloyal member. t able r o l e s w e r e : W W I I F ern is s u r vived b y h e r V eteran, e l e c t r oni c r es tep da u g h t ers , L yn n e s earcher, p a s t or , w o o d (John) Besbekos and Joyce worker, scratch golfer and ( Derek) Arit a ; gr an d - golf course superintendent daughters, Lauren and Jila t Black B u tt e R a nch i n lian G o m ez; h e r s i s t ers, Sisters, Oregon. He lived a L illie M a e L er m o an d long and healthy life, even f' E thel a n d L a r r y L e r m o o lfing 18 h oles on h i s and their family of Eugene, 8th birthday. Bob's f amOR. i ly i s gr a t e fu l f or th e S he w a s p r e c e ded i n legacy that is theirs. d eath b y her hu s b a n d , A memorial service w i l l James Haugen. be held on Sunday, DeA f u n eral w i l l b e h e l d c ember 29 , 2 0 1 3 a t 3 : 0 0 D ecember 3 1 , 20 1 3 , a t p.m., hosted by Bear Creek 1 0:00 a.m., a t R e d m o n d Church in th e gy mnasium M emorial C h apel, w it h a at St. M a ry's School, 816 burial at Redmond Memo- Black Oak Drive, Medford, rial Cemetery to follow. Oregon. You are welcome P lease sig n o u r on l i n e to attend and celebrate his g uestbook a t w w w . r e d - e ternal l i f e i n H ea v e n . G raveside services will b e held 1 1 :OOAM T u e s day, December 31, 2013 at Deschutes Memorial Gardens,

Obituary policy Death Notices arefreeand will be run for oneday, but specific guidelines must be followed. Local obituaries are paid advertisements

Bend, Oregon.

By David Colker Los Angeles Times

Romance novelist Jan-

et Dailey, who went from


copies of her books sold worldwide, found herself amid a scandal in 1997 that could have been a

born in the small town of

career-ender. But in he r w o rld, t he

went to work for a construc-

heroine always

a way to overcome dire straits.

In Dailey's "Night of the Cotillion" (1977), Amanda finds love with Jarod, though he mocks her early on for being "wrapped up

God" (1981), Abbie overcomes cruel gossip to

"For Bitteror Worse" and the nearly 100 other books

she wrote. Dailey's real-life dilemma came when she was accused of plagiarizing the prose of the biggest name in the genre, Nora Roberts. Dailey eventually admitted to the infractions

and lost her b ig-name publisher. But she kept on writing, and many of her fans stuck by her. "There's a formula in women's f i ction


She blamed personal stress, saying the missteps came at a time when her two broth-

ers had died and her husband

for the unnamed "disorder." " Notorious"

w a s pu l l e d

by publisher HarperCollins, which dropped Dailey. The

Tweedy said it was "health

low in Br anson, where the

author skipped the 1997 Romance Writers of A m erica

convention and generally laid

reasons." She wrote about 100

Daileys had lived since 1978. In 2001, Kensington Pubbooks in her lifetime, be- lishing starting bringing out ginning with "No Quarter her new books, beginning Asked" that was published with "A Capital Holiday." Her in 1974 by romance spe- last book published in her cialty house Harlequin lifetime was "Merry ChristEnterprises. mas, Cowboy," which came

Christmas is typically the

The Seattle Times

area's busiest time, said Don-

SEATTLE — Investiga- nie Chin, a business owner and co-founder of the Interto enter the building — site national District Emergency tors haven't even been able

of the 1983 Wah Mee massacre — to search for the cause


of a massive Christmas Eve

of the fire brought some cu-

fire, but that didn't stop on-

riosity-seekers but likely lowered business overall, Chin

lookers from hypothesizing Wednesday.

This year, news coverage


"I think somebody want-

Of course, the businesses ed it gone because of its bad in the burned building will be vibes," said Chris Brabaut, a affected the most, because of 34-year-old teacher in Van- fireand water damage, and c ouver, B.C., who was i n because the city may now town and wanted to check consider knocking down the out the spectacle. "Buildings structure, which was already don't start on fire on their on a "dangerous" list. "It's a shame," Chin said.

owil. Brabaut was among hun-

Matthew Masuoka, who

dreds who gawked at the

works in the area, said he

b lown-out w i n dows a n d charred brick of 665 South

hopes the building can be saved.

er to the area and otherwise

hold until we can get into that

rattled the neighborhood.

building," she said.

"It's part of Chinatown's King St., wondering about the fate of the 104-year-old history," said Masuoka, 27, International District builda transit operator. "Maybe ing and its popular first-floor a bad part of h istory, but businesses. history." Engineers and building inHe was referring to the spectors will try to determine Wah Mee massacre, when Thursday whether the risk three men entered the illegal of the structure collapsing is basement gambling club earlow enough to allow investi- ly on Feb. 19, 1983, and shot gators to enter, officials said. 14 people. Thirteen died; one Until t h en , f i r e fighters survived and identified the have blocked off a "collapse assailants. zone" around the building, The building has other hiseven as r e staurants and tory, too, as a neighborhood shops across the street and fixture. around the corner remain Lt. Sue Stangl, a spokesopen. woman for the Seattle Fire There were no reported Department, said it is too earinjuries in the fire, which ly to determine the building's apparently started around 4 fateorthefire'scause. p.m. on the long-abandoned For now, Stangl said, firetop floor of the three-story fighters will monitor the building. The blaze tempo- structure for signs of collapse rarily displaced 46 residents and await the engineers. "Everything's kind of on of nearby buildings, cut pow-

Karina 'Kari' Mae Bowens Sept. 29, 1971 — Dec. 17, 2013 Karina "Kari" Mae Bowens,42, passedawayTuesday, Dec.17.

Karina wasborn in Hermiston andmoved to Albany at 6 months old, growing up atOakville near Corvallis on thefamilyfarm. Shegraduated fromWestAlbany High Schooland served in the USArmy. Sheworked thereafter at Duraflake in Albany, janitorial in the Albany areaandbecame very talented in jewelry making. She loved theoutdoors, music andmovies. Climbing ThreeFingered Jack was a special favorite for her. Karina never married. Shebecame adevout Jehovah'sWitnessfollowing the passing ofher i6-year-old brother, Billy. Karina suffered acar accident in aoo5 that left her paralyzed from thechest down with the use ofonly one arm. Shenever complained about her struggles. Her bravery and strength were an inspiration to aII of us. Sheagain learned to make jewelry and attended college classes.Shesupervised games for the seniors at Four SeasonsCare Center in Salem where sheresided. She loved games.Karina traveled about Salem in her power chair and got the curbs improved for the disabled. She moved toBend in August 2ot3 to benear her parents andbecameill. She never recovered. Karina is survived by her parents; brother John L. Bowens;sister Jodie K. Bowens Shilling and family; aunt Colleen anduncle Dennis Williams; aad cousins Anita and Alex Evansand their families.

By then, she and h er

out earlier this year. A pro-

husband, Bill — who she said was the model for the rugged men in her books — had taken early retirement and were traveling

motional synopsis says the heroine of the book comes

second chances, happy endings and the kind of love that the country i n a S i l v er makes every day warm and Streak trailer. bright." "I had always wanted Dailey's husband, B i ll,

Karina is to becremated assherequested. Shewill be buried at Oakville Cemetery nearCorvallis whenher stoneis ready and aprivate graveside service will be held. Public serviceswill be at 2 p.m. Saturday, Dec28, at the Jan ReeCongregation of Jehovah's Witnesses,1555N.E. Hoffman Road,

to be a writer, but I didn't

d ied in

have the vaguest notion

vived by stepson Jim Dail ey, s tepdaughter L i n da

In lieu of flowers, Karina would haveappreciated contributioas to the International Bipolar Foundation,, 8895 Towne Center Drive Suite 105-36o, San Diego, CA92i22.

to realize "the best gifts are

2 0 05. She i s s u r -

Scheibe, three sisters, four

view. "Then I started read- g randchildren an d ing romances." great-grandchildren. By the time of that interview, t h e e x t r emely

t h r ee

SheispredeceasedbyhergrandparentsJohn W.BowensSr.and PearlW. Bowens, andClyde L. andNadine N. Vieth; and brother William Billy K. Bowens.

Salem, OR97301.

To leave an online condolence for Karina's family, please vfsit


prolific Dailey had more Deaths ojnotefrom around the worfd.'

than 50 books out, several

of which had hit bestseller

publication on the second

Whitney Houston. Died 'Iliesday

first U.S. author published

Phone: 541-617-7825 Email: obifs© Fax: 541-322-7254 Mail:Obituaries P.O. Box 6020 Bend, OR 97708

By Brian M. Roeenthal

there and had to be admitted."

son, Mo., according to Taney County Coroner Kevin Tweedy. Although he declined to give an exact cause of d e ath,

Obituaries must be

9 a.m. Mondayfor Tuesday publication. Deadlines for display adsvary; please call for details.

pared it to a similar passage in a book penned by Roberts. Other suspect passages were found. Dailey issued a statement, saying the similarities "were

14 at her home in Bran-

mances were E n glish drawing room storiesmer and a collaborator with musi- very stylized and not very cians, induding Michael Jackson, sexy," he said. Eric Clapton, Phil Collins and Indeed, Dailey was the

Sunday publication, and by

"Notorious," online and com-

and that she was in treatment

Dailey, 69, died Dec.

keys to her success, Curtiss said.

day after submission, by1 p.m. Friday for

In 1997, some fans of the

genre posted a paragraph from Dailey's recent novel,

c a l led, was battling cancer. She also

and themes was one of the

received by 5p.m. Monday through Thursdayfor


'sin, suffer and repent,'" said that the "essentially ransaid Dailey's agent, Rich- dom and non-pervasive acts ard Curtiss. "Well, she of copying are attributable to sinned, suffered and re- a psychological problem that pented. And then she went I never even suspected I had"

for several seasons and wrote and directed "Above the Rim." Died Monday morning in Hermosa Beach, Calif. Ricky laweon, 59: Studio drum-

and by 4:30 p.m.Friday for Sunday publication.

c loak, although t h ere

enough beautiful heroines and handsome heroes falling lar happy endings were in in love (or at least lust) at first store for the protagonists sight to keep longtime fans of "Valley of the Vapours," satisfied."

of 'The Fresh Prince of Bel-Air"

for next-day publication

Dailey "to shed the romance

win the hand of Seth, the town's new minister. Simi-

themed series of books, including her "Americana"

are accepted until noon Monday through Friday

and spanned Alaskan histopost-statehood. A review said the tome marked a move by

ters." In "For the Love of

Ericssonwas saidtohave"personified the Olympic values, and was a true Olympic gentleman." Died TuesdayinLaussane, Switzerland. Jeffre y Ian Pollack,54:Pm ducer

obituary policy, contact 541-617-7825. Deadlines: Death Notices

researcher for her books that were steeped in history. H er 1 9 86 "The Great Alone," published by Simon & Schuster, was 768 pages ry from the 18th century to

she claimed to be able to write a novel in 16 days.

correspondence. For information onanyof these services orabout the

ried, and he became the main

and the happily-ever-af-

lists. In a later interview,

contact information in all

retarial school in Omaha, she

in those romantic notions

time International Olympic Committee execulive and former member of the executive committee,

reserves the right to edit all submissions. Pleaseinclude

Storm Lake, Iowa, on May 21, 1944. After attending sec-

tion company owned by Bill f o und Dailey. They eventually mar-

Gunnar Enceson, 94: A long-

email or fax. The Bulletin

reer and home life," she said in an interview. "They need the escape from frustrat ion that romance gives, but they

secretary t o b e s tselling know what reality is." a uthor wit h m i l l ions of Janet Anne Haradon was

of what to w r ite about," Dailey said in a 1981 inter-

submitted by families or

funeral homes.Theymaybe submitted by phone,mail,

Romancenoveist, Daie, a mitte a iarizin wor

building inaccessible

Dailey w r ot e

Mike Hegan, 71: Aformermajor leaguebaseballplayer who was a longtime broadcaster with the Cleveland Indians. Died Wednes-

daymorningin Hilton Head, S.C. — From wire reports

series of 50 novels with one set in each state. Her

devotion to U.S. settings

" Until J anet, t h e

o 00


in Long Beach, Calif. by t h e C a n ada-based Rodolfo Hemandez, 82: An Harlequin. " Janet's b o ok s w e r e Army paratrooper who received the Medal of Honor after sin- much more muscular, with gle-handedly carrying out a bayo- red-blooded males, and net assault on enemy forces during the Korean War. Died Dec. 21 in Fayetteville, N.C.

s e veral

they had more explicit sex

scenes." Dailey did not shy away from calling her books escapism. "The enormous major-

ity of my readers are all women just like myself, who are combining a ca-

gscTlc sLED

g,na4n 8 ' wecked Sled.<tter maket rsotor uCgrsdes. Very psst and Fun!

Have ae Service reeo<s Moving forcessale.

eztle ceo 50-0004oi

The Bulletin Serving Centra/ Oregon since 19iB

541-385-5809 Some restrictions apply

Replacethat old bustedsledfor your dreamhil climbing machine! Item Priced af: Yo u r Total Ad Cost onl . • Under $500 $29 • $500 to $99 9 $39 • $1000fo $249 9 $49 • $2500 and over $59 Includes up lo 40 words oftext, 2" in length, with border, full color photo, bold headline and price. • The Bulletin, • The Cent ralOregonNickelAds • Central Or9lon Marketplace +

'Privatepartymerchandiseonly - excludespets&livestock,autos, RVs, motorcycles,boats, airplanes,andgaragesalecategoiies.



W EAT H E R Maps and national forecast provided byWeather Central, LP ©2013.






• I'




Today: Increasing clouds


Tonight ydly I dy

47 FORECAST:5TATE HAstodI y XXXWazvs«c , ' S X X X X X X X X 49/4)

ii c ' • Ttltamooha« > >>'P~ s ' '50/36

Lincoln City- i -


3 7



43/32 .e

• Pendleton





• Meacham


• 36/21




, La Grande•

39Q7 Union

on n



Gramte 35/24

Warm Prin9 •









• Hermiston 36Q6


Maupin 39Q8 • Wigowdale

. Camp 3984


Sn ad d


~ ~jytinnvtlle 41/31



Gannun'ueathh(,s.s,%%44aniyer s sx 3« « « 41/32 Dages Blggs

Baker C

• a ras

s ter n

33/1 5



Florence• 49/38



Sunrtyer •Be)

- 44/34

41/23 +

Mie&sent Lake k

52/38 • •


32/1 5


0 pa Ina 39/23



Crescent • Fort Rock ~(9 48/2(l

C emuit


Frenchglen 43/22


• Bea'8




• Klamath Falls»

McDermitt, 4 ins ~ ~


42/1 9








• -24' Miami, Fla.


D es Moine ~ 4P/ 2 6 Mca'„


olumbus 39/2

ngton, fzC.



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Kansas Clty 43/28




• Dallas





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4 6 / p i~y



H A WA I I -

o1tte • ~~ ~ ~ H . - HC U ha5r1/29

Atlanta • B ir ingha 54 / 3 4 4/37 8



Chihuahua 51/36

sv Miami 80/71

-tos -20s Anchorage OS 13/11

if x 12 ortland 35/22 ton 35/27 ew York 40/31 iladelphia 42/29

• Ifun

etroff 34/26 •

• 53/30

phoenix I

Honotufu~ 83/69

reen 8 27/21

Omag ha

Vegas 40/2 64/41


t. Paul Q

Rap i d City


San Fr cisco 63/4


Bi marck






'rt a 46737

Point Mugu, Calif

• 3.75"


s s«46/37

• 86' Cook, Minn.


Wlytghj vs +„ds„vs


iin the 48 contiguous states):


La Paz 71/61


Juneau 35/30



Mazatlan «8 4/67






Snow accumulation in inches Ski area Last 24 hours Base Depth Anthony Lakes ....... . . . . . . . 0.0.. . . . . . . 36 Hoodoo....... . . . . . . . . . . . . . 0.0... no report Mt. report

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

Yesterday Friday Saturday Yesterday Friday Saturday Yestenlay Friday Saturday Yesterday Friday Saturday City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W HiRo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hri/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W Abilene1X......55/24000...58/31/s.. 61/35/s Grand Rapids....28/23N.07...3024/c. 35/Iiypc RapidCity.......47/16/0.00..53/30/pc.. 38/5/sn Savanau h.......5I44N.00..58/37/pc.5$53/sh Akron ..........33/26/000..37Q6/pc.44/31/pc GreenBay........19/9N 00... 27/21/c. 32/15/pc Reno...........47/2M.00... 52/25/s.. 48/23/s Seattle......... A435N.00 ..46/37/sh.. 4436/c Albauy..........30/22N.00 ..36Q3/pc. 43/27/pc Greensboro......50/22N.00...48/27/s.54/37/sh Richmond.......5521N.00...47/26/s .. 54/36/s Sioux Falls.......35QN0.00... 37/22/s... 32/-3/s Albuquerque.....47/23N.00... 52/24/s .. 54/26/s Hamsburg.......39/25/006... 39/23/s .. 47/28ls RochesiaNY....33/26/0 i 03...35/31Ic. 41/31/pc Spokane........35/21N 00... 35/23/c.. 31Q3/c Anihorage.......1I2N.00...13/11/c .. 2$21c Haytfurd,Cj'.....34/23/0.02..37/26/pc. 45/32/pc Saoamento......66/31N.00... 62/39/s .. 65/37/s SpringfielzMp t ..50QO N.00... 49/32/s.. 54/28/s Atlanta .........55/34/0.00 ..5434/pc. SISIsh Helena..........4/32/000... 41/26/s.. 32/16/c St Louis.........52/25N.00...46/29/s .. 5529/s Tampa..........79/580 00 .. 75/62/sh. 80/68/sh AtlanticCity.....43/1BN.iN... 46/32/s.. 50/36/s Honolulu........82/70/0.00 .. 83/69/pc. 82/68/pc Salt lakeCity....32/140 00... 4l/2$s. 34/19/pc Tucson..........66/4i/0.00... 65/39/s .. 66/4l/s Austin..........55/39N(N..59/38/pc. 61/39/pc Houston........62/4$000 ..61/41/pc.. 61/39/c SanAntanio.....54/47N00..59/41/pc. 61/41/pc Tulsa...........51QIN.00...53/31/s.. 58/29/s Baltimore......A4/19/000...45/37/s.. 51/40/s Huntsville.......51/26/001...52/31/s. 57/36/sh SanDlego.......76/49/000... 7351Is. 67/51Ipc Washington,DC.45/27N00...45/31/s .. 51/3$s Billings.........42/350.00...49/2Is .. 33/9/sn Indianapolis.....36/21/000...39Q7/s .. 45/29ls SanFrancisco....62/43/0.00... 62/45/s.. 62/45/s Wichita........ 44/18/0.00...45Q7/s ..50/24/s Birmingham.....55/27/0.00... 5437/s. 5441/sh Jackson,MS.....56/28/0.00..54/35/pc. 55/33/sh SanJose........69/37/0.00... 66/41/s.. 66/4Ns Yakima........ Ail5N.00 ..35/23/pc.. 3I27/5 Bismarck........34/16N00..37/1Npc..24/Jt/sn Jacksonvile......56/47N.00 ..62/52/sh. 68/61/sh Santare........48/17/000... 45/23/s. 45/20/pc Yuma...........7447N.00...72/49/s .. 70/48/s Boise...........37/18N00..33/21/pc.35Rt/pc Juneau..........40M0.1 3... 35/30/r .. 38/30/c INTERNATIONAL Bosiou..........36/21N05...35/27/s. 42/31/pc Kansas City..... 46/19N00...43/2is .. 4y21/s Bridgeport,CT....37/29N.00.. 39/27/pc. 44/30/pc iansiug.........27/21N.06 ..29Q3/sn. 35/ZIpc Amsterdam......45/37/0.05..47/41Ish. 43/39/sh Mecca..........90/73/0.00... 85/67/s .. 85/67/s Buffalo .........30/26/024.. 33/32/sf. 37/31/pc LasVups.......63/38N.00...6441 Is.. 63/40/s Athens..........69/54/0.01... 57/SIr. 53/48/sh Mexim City......66/46/0.03.. 62/45/sh. 65/42/pc Burlington, VT....27/16/011...3I24/c .. 36/26/c lexington.......43/31 /0.00... 47/29/s.. 51/36/s Auckland........7059/0.00..73/59/sh. 71/60/sh Manueal.........14/3$.04 23/1 .. 5/pc. 36/22/sn Caribou,ME.... 14/12/026.... 21/Ic. 24/15/sn Linmln..........51/17/000... 51/26/s.52/11/pc Baghdad........61/36/0.00..62/49/pc.. 65/53/s Moscow........36/32/0.00.. 25/23/pc.. 27/24/c Charleston, SC...St/4M.08..55/3Ipc. 57/52/sh Little Rock.......SI2$000... 543Is. 55/32/pc Baugkok........82/64/0.00 ..87/59/pc. 86/62/pc Nairobi.........75/540.00 ..77/56/pc...77/55/t Charlot(8........53/29N00... 51Q9/s. 52/37/sh losAngeles......80/50/000... 77/53/s.73/51/pc Beijiug..........36/21N00..36/I7/pc .. 29/21/s Nassau.........81/72N.00... 78/72/t.7N74/pc Chattanooga.....52/26/0.00... 53/30/s.57/38/sh louisville........44/30/000...49/30ls..51/35/s Beirut ..........6$57N.00..65/53/pc. 68/53/pc NewDelhi.......66/41N.00...61/49/c.. 71/48/s Cheyenne.......47/31N 00... 51/33/5. 42/17/pc MadisonWI.....26/12/000..28/22/pc.35/18/pc Berlin.......... A5/39N.00 ..41/38/sh.. 43/40/c Osaka......... 4$39N.00 ..45/36/sh. 39/35/sh Chicago.........33/140 00.. 37/27/pc. 45QB /pc Memphis........5I30N.00... 5434/s. 5$38/pc Bogoia.........6450N.00... 66/43/s.76/49/pc pslo............39/32NIN..33/32/sn. 37/33/sh Cincinnaii.......41/30N.00... 42/31Is .. 49/32/s Miami..........75/753.75..80/71/sh. 81/72/pc Budapest....... AB/36N.01 ..46/41lsh .. 42/34/c Ottawa..........14/1N.05 ..23/15/pc. 3425/sn Cleveland.......33/240 03 .. 36/29/su. 45/32/pc Milwaukze......26/14000 ..30/24/pc.37/23/pc Buenos Aires.....9703/0 00..95/62/pc.. 92flpls Paris............50/41N 06 ..51/41/sh. 47/37/sh Calorado Springs.54/17N00... 59/31/s. 54/16/pc Miuneapolis.....26/11N01...36/24/c...34/1/c CaboSanLucas ..79/54I0.00... 8059/s .. 81/58/s Rio de Janeiro....8573N.iN ..85/73/pc...9I73/t ColumbiaMO , ...45/20N.00... 45/28/s .. 51/26/s Nashvile....... 46/29N00... 52/29/s.593Ipc Cairo...........68/54/0.00... 70/51/s.. 66/46/s Rome...........61/52N75... 52/41/s. 56/49/pc ColumbiaSC....53/4JN00 , .. 54/32/pc. 52/41lsh Newprlmus.....55/43N.00.. 57/40pc. 55/4?/sh Calgae........ AB/16/0.00 .. 37/-1Ipc... 6/5/pc Saniiago........8$57N.iN...91/65/s .. 91/5is Columhys GA...55/42N 00.. 54/42/sh. 53/45/sh NewYork.......36/30N00..40/31/pc.. 47/35/s Caniun.........82/68/0.00... BI73/t...81/71/t 588 Paulo.......90/70N.00... 86/67/l...86/68/t Columbus, 08....39/32/0.00.. 39/29/pc.. 45/32/s Newark, IU......36/27N00..4y2$pc .. 47/32/s Dublin..........50/36N.00..46/35/sh. 40/37/pc Sapporo ....... 40/30NIN..34/liis..29/19/sf Conmrd, NH......249N 09.. 33/16/pc. 38/24/pc Norfolk,VA......47/27N00...47/3Ns.. 55/42/s Edinburgh.......43/30N 00..44/41/sh .. 38/32/c Seoul...........37Q5/0 (N... 27/16/s.. 27/26/s Corpus Christi....58/52N05...6I45/c .. 63/47/c Oklahoma City...55/22/0.00... 54/34/s .. 58/33/s Geneva.........39/32/1.08.. 37/33/sh...37/31/r Shaughat.......45/32N.00 ..39/30/pc.. 4l/32/s DallasFtWorth...55/350 00... 59/36/s. 61/39/pc Omaha........ 4II 9N.00... 49/26/s .. 49/9/pc Narare..........IW66N.00 ..82/6ish...81/61lt Singapore.......86QTN.03 .. 89/78/sh. 87/76/sh Dayton .........37/28/0.00...3$28/s .. 44/31/s pilando.........79/57/0.00..73/59lsh. 77/65lsh Hong Koug......66/54N.00... 6N4tys.. 58/48/s Stockholm.......43/32/0.00 ..41/38/sh. 42/36/sh Denver..........51/2$000... 58/3is. 55Q3/pc PalmSprings.....7952/0.00... 7447/s .. 73/45/s Istanbul.........57/36N.00 .. 50/ai/pc .. 52/44/c Sydne y..........75/66/000..76N3/pc.86/57/pc Des Moines......38/19N00... 40/26/s. 42/1Olpc Peoria..........37/17N.00... 36/25/s .. 4425/s Jerusalem.......59/48N.00... 59/47/s .. 60/47/s Taipei...........61/54/0 00.49/4Ipc. 53/49/pc Detroit..........29/25/0.05 ..34/26/sn. 45/29/pc Philadelphia.....42/240.00... 42/29/s.. 49/35/s Johanuesburg....73/60N.OB...76/57/t...79/59/t Tel Aviv.........75/48N.00... 68/49/s.. 70/54/s Duluth..........13/ap00... 30/1 7/c..25/4J/sn Phoeniz.........71/49N00... 72/46/5.. 69/44/s lima ...........79/64/0.00 .. 75/67/pc.77/6(f pc Tokyo...........5537N.iN ..49/33/sh .. 43/29/s El Paso..........52/240.00... 5428/s .. 56/35/s Pillsburgh.......36/27N.07.. 39/25/pc.. 45/32/s lisbon..........59/50N.00 ..60/50/sh. 56/44/pc Toronto.........30/21N.20..29/29/pc. 37/32/pc Fairbanks......-34/41N.00..-27/-32/s.. 4J/-14/c Puyrian(L ME.....25/1 3N.20 .. 35/22/pc. 36Q9/pc London... .....A6/36/0.14..48/39/pc..45/34/c Vancou ver......46/39N.25...43/38/r..43/37/c Fargo...........25/140.03 ..35/12/pc.17/-16/sn Provideace......36/21N.04... 36/26/s.43/32/pc Madrid .........52/37/0 00 .. 53/48/sh. 48/32/sh Vienna..........5445N.01 ..41/37/pc. 47/35/pc Flagstaff........45/29N.00... 43/1 7/s.. 45/17/s Raleigh.........53/25/0.03...49/27/s.56/38/sh Manita..........9QI79N.11 ..88/74/pc. 82/73/pc Warsaw.........5I41N.00...41/39/c .. 38/36/c


o~ o ~o

v ad

'Catgan i Saskato




wv w o a a w

Yesterday's extremes

Ski report from around the state, representing conditions at 5 p.m. yesterday:

ljmbe~rirne pp 3p warner canyon........ . . . . . .0.0... no report Pass Conditions Wi gamette Pass ........ . . . . . 0 .0... no report 1-5 at Siskiyou Summit........ Carry chains or T. Tires 1.84 at CabbageHig.......... Carry chains or T.Tires AsPen, Colorado....... . . . . . . 0.0.... ..29-33 Hwy. 2p at cantiam pass ...... Carry chains or T. Tires Mammoth Mtn., California.....0.0... . ..18-30 Hwy. 26 at Government Camp.. Carry chains or T. Tires Hmi 26at Och~o Divide..... Carechains or T Tires Squaw Valley, California.......0.0... . . .19-21 Hyd e 58atWigameuepass.... (arrychainsorrlires SunValleY ldaho....... . . . . . . p p . . . . . .1519 Hwy. 138 at DiamondLake .... Carry chains or T.ljres Hwy.242 atMcKenzi e Pass........Ciosed forseason For links to the latest ski conditions visit: For up-to-minute conditions turn to: or call 511 Legend:W-weatherPcp-precipitation, s-sun, pc-pariial clouds,c-clouds, hhaze, shshowers, r rain,t thunderstorms,sfsnowflurries,snsnow, i ice,rs rainsnowmix,w wind,f fog, drdrizzle,tr trace


-o a


Astoria ........ 50/32/0.00....48/37/sh......47/38/s Baker City .34/4/0 00....33/1 5/pc.....34/16/pc Brookings 64/41/0.00..... 54/40/f...... 58/40/f Burns.......... 45/10/000.....37/15/s.....36/16/pc Eugene 36/32/0.00....44/34/pc......44/32/f Klamath Falls ...46/13/0.00.....41/18/s......41/17/s Lakeview....... 52/1 0/0.00....42/1 9/pc.....40/1 6/pc La Pine........ 59/1 7/0.00....41/21/pc.....45/14/pc Medford 34/30/0.00....45/29/pc.....45/27/pc Newport 55/34/0.00....50/39/pc......49/40/s North Bend.....54/34/0.00....51/38/pc......52/36/s Ontario .22/5/000.....24/14/f.....32/18/pc Pendleton 40f21/0.00....37723/pc.....40123/ pc Portland 43/33/0.00.....46/37/c...... 46/32/f Prineville 56f29/ 0.00....44f26/pc....A5/24/pc Redmond 57Q1/0.00....46Q4/pc......46/20/s Roseburg 46/37/0.00..... 46/36/f...... 45/33/f Salem 36/32/0.00.....46/35/c...... 46/32/f Sisters......... 51/22/0.00....45/25/pc.....46/21/pc The Dages 32/26/0.00....41/29/pc......41/29/s

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IN THE BACK BUSINESS Ee MARIKT NEWS W Scoreboard, C2 Co l lege football, C3 Sports in brief, C2 Prep sports, C4 NBA, C3 THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, DECEMBER 27, 2013


James picked as top male athlete MIAMI — Theonly thing that keeps LeBron James up worrying at night is basketball, which simultaneously makes perfect sense and no sense. On one hand, he's the game's best player. On the other, he's rarely impressed with him-


self. Even after a year



onCuSSionSSti ein • Many in the NFL keep quiet for fear of losing playingtime ortheir rolesonthe team By Larry Lage The Associated Press

ALLEN PARK, Mich. — Detroit Lions tight end

Dorin Dickerson is the latest National Football League

player to stay in a game with a concussion. He joined a list that is likely long.

Buffalo Bills safety Jim Leonhard and Tennessee Titans safety George Wilson both acknowledged this week that they have played with


D ickerson toldreporters after

the game. "I just got a little for fear of losing their jobs or roles.

concussion. I should have reported it. I thought I could get

Dickerson did not tell the Lions' medical staff immedi-

through it."

ately about his concussion,

old journeyman was put on injured reserve. Dickerson, who has caught 11 passes in 23 games over

Four days later, the 25-year-

which he recalled getting on a kickoff during the second half. concussions in the past. He later dropped a pass and San Diego Chargers safety was called for holding in over- three years with three NFL Eric Weddle said, "of course it time of Sunday's 23-20 loss to teams, may have simply been happens," because players do the New York Giants. trying to make the most of his "I just got knocked out," not want to come out of games opportunity to play even if he

a ers was putting his health at risk. For players and the league, there is a lot at stake.

Millions can be made by men who can thrive and survive in what Lions receiver

Nate Burleson called "a gladiator sport," by shaking off hits that are so hard brains collide

with skulls. And, hundreds of millions of dollars — perhaps billions in the future — can be

lost by the league. SeeConcussions/C3

like 2013

— whena spectacular wedding, a second NBAchampionship and afourth MVP award were amongthe many highlights enjoyed by the Miami Heat star — he still is, as heputs it, striving for greatness. Or, technically, more greatness, since his enormous list of accomplishments just keeps growing. James wasannounced Thursday as The Associated Press'






on In

Sta on

2013 Male Athlete of

the Year, becoming the third basketball player to capture the award that has beenannually awarded since1931. James received 31of 96 votes cast in a poll of news organizations, beating Peyton Manning (20) and Jimmie John-

• The White Buffaloesride late free throws toa win overTilamook

son (7).

"I'mchasing something and it's bigger than me as abasketball player," Jamestold the AP. "I believe mycalling is much higher than being a basketball player. I can inspire people. Youth is huge to me. If I can get kids to look at me as a role model, as a leader, a superhero ... those things meanso much, and that's what I think I was built for. I was put here for this lovely game of basket-

Bulletin staff report STAYTON — Madras

lost all of a big first-half lead, but the White Buffa-

loes made their free throws down the stretch and held

off Tillamook 62-54 Thursday night in the opening Joe Kline/The Bulletin

Summit High School senior Jared Schiemer, the reigning overall boys state champion, will look to help lead the Storm this season.

— The Associated Press


Thursday'sGames Little Caasars Pizza Bowl B owling Green


day Classicboys basketball tournament. Jered Pichette and Dev-

on Wolfe scored 18 points apiece for Madras, which with the win improved

to 5-3 for the season and advanced to play either

ball, but I don't think this

is the biggest role that I'm going to have." Past winners include Joe Louis, JesseOwens, MuhammadAli, Carl Lewis, Joe Montana, TigerWoods and Michael Phelps. SerenaWilliams was the APFemale Athlete of the Year,announced Wednesday. James joins Michael Jordan and Larry Bird as NBA players to win the award. "I don't think I've changed much this year," Jamessaid. "I've just improved and continued to improve on being more than just a basketball player. I've matured as aleader, as a father, as ahusband, as a friend."

round of the Stayton Holi-

Stayton or La Grande in a

semifinal game tonight at 7:30. Against Tillamook, the

• Bend's boys and girls are favored to win theOSSA title, but Summit's squads are not too far behind

White Buffaloes put together a 16-0 run from late in the first quarter into the

second period to build a 2613 lead. "When we distribute the

ball like we did during that By Mark llllorical

run, we're pretty solid,"

The Bulletin

said Madras coach Allen

Greg Timm says ski racing is making a comeback.

Hair. But the Cheesemakers,

led by a game-high 21 points by Zane Wright, stayed in the game. They cut the margin to 31-29 by halftime, and by late in the

Proof of that might be in the number

of kids who turned out for this season's Bend High alpine ski team — 37, the most in Timm's 24 years as coach of the Lava

Bears. Many high school boys and girls are getting into ski racing after spending their younger years snowboarding or freeskiing, Timm observes.

third quarter Tillamook

"Numbers have increased on the whole

(nationwide) in ski racing," Timm says. "It's very technical, and it's a very true form of (competing). It's not judged. Skiing is inherently about going fast, carving and getting down the hill. Those are the pure aspects of skiing." Timm says several of his skiers see ski racing as a new challenge on the slopes.

Joe Kline/The Bulletin File

Bend High's Brooke Kelley returns this season as the defending girls individual overall state champion in the Oregon School Ski Association.

had overtaken the Buffs, though never by more than a couple of points. Madras, which made 18 of 23 foul shots in the game, hit eight of nine free-throw attempts in the

fourth period to secure the

Inside • A breakdown of all Central Oregon teams,C4

will once again challenge Bend. (The Central Oregon-based OSSA includes


Bend, Mountain View, Summit, Redmond/Ridgeview, Sisters and Lakeview

"I have a number of kids who were

The Lava Bear boys and girls are fa- high schools; the Oregon Interscholastic snowboarders," he says. "The free-ride vored to repeat as season champions in Ski Racing Association lists more than 50 guys are maybe coming for something the Oregon School Ski Association, one of member schools in its alpine division for that will help them improve as a ski- two high school alpine ski organizations the 2013-14 season.) er. (Ski racing) has more discipline and in the state, but crosstown-rival Summit SeeBears/C4


Pichette had a team-best six assists. Also for the White Buffaloes, Austin

Rauschenburg scored 12 points and Brent Sullivan

added a team-high seven rebounds to go with eight points.

Poinsettia Bowl Utah State

N orthern lllinois Today Military Bowl Marshall (9-4) vs. Maryland (7-5), 11:30 a.m. (ESPN)


Starting fromscratch at U.S.tria s

14 e

Texas Bowl Minnesota (8-4) vs. Syracuse (6-6), 3 p.m. (ESPN) Fight Hunger Bowl BYU (8-4) vs. Washington (8-4), 6:30 p.m. (ESPN)

• It will be an open competition when athletestake to the ice beginning today inSalt LakeCity

new format will lead to more interest in the tri-

By Paul Newberry

anxiety level. "I'm not a fan of the fact that our top skaters

The Associated Press

Two-time gold medalist Shani Davis will be among the competitors taking part in the U.S. Olympic trials in Salt Lake City.

als, which begin today at the Olympic oval in suburban Salt Lake City. For the athletes and coaches, it raises the

Everyone is starting from scratch at the U.S.

weren't able to pre-qualify based on their World

Olympic speedskating trials. No matter if you are two-time gold medal-

Cup results," said national sprint team coach Ryan Shimabukuro, referring to the system used during previous Olympic cycles. "A lot of those decisions were based on television coverage. But that makes it very difficult for us."

ist Shani Davis or an obscure long shot — you GeorgeFrey/The Associated Pressfile


have to earn your way ontothe American team that will be competing this winter in Sochi. U.S. Speedskating officials are hoping the

See Trials /C3





TODAY Time TV/ R adio Men's college, N. Kentucky at North Carolina4 p.m. ESPNU Men's college, Lafayette at Seton Hall 5 p.m. Fox Sports 1 Men's college, Mississippi Valley State atWashington 7:30 p.m. Pa c -12 BASKETBALL


College, Military Bowl, Marshall vs. Maryland College, TexasBowl, Minnesota vs. Syracuse College, Fight Hunger Bowl, BYU vs. Washington

1 1:30 a.m.


3 p.m. ESPN, 940-AM 6 :30 p.m.

ES P N, 940-AM


U.S. Olympic Trials, speedskating

5 p.m.


SATURDAY Time TV/ R adio Men's college, Nebraska atCincinnati 9 a.m. ESPN2 Men's college, Jackson State at Memphis 9 a.m. ESPNU Men's college, Florida International at Georgetown 9 a.m. Fox Sports 1 Men's college, NJIT atButler 10 a.m. Fox Sports 2 Men's college, Villanova atSyracuse 11 a.m. CBS Men's college, Eastern Michigan at Duke 11 a.m. ESPN2 Men's college, Prairie View A8 Mat Wisconsin 11 a.m. ESPNU Men's college, UCIrvine at Arizona State Pac-12 11 a.m. Men's college, Samford at Marquette 11 a.m. Root Men's college, Brooklyn HoopsFestival, Columbia vs. St. John's 11:30a.m. Fox Sports1 Men's college, Louisville at Kentucky 1 p.m. CBS Men's college, Akron at South Carolina 1p.m. ESPNU Men's college, St. Catherine at Utah 1 p.m. Pac-12 Men's college, BYU at Loyola Marymount 1 p.m. Root Men's college, WakeForest at Xavier 2 p.m. Fox Sports 1 Men's college, Brooklyn HoopsFestival, Kansas State vs. Tulane 2 p.m. Fox Sports 2 Men's college, Providence atMassachusetts 3 p.m. ESPNU Men's college, Furman atCalifornia Pac-12 3 p.m. Men's college, OldDominion at Richmond 3:30 p.m. N B CSN Men's college, Brooklyn HoopsFestival, Boston College vs. Virginia Commonwealth 4:30 p.m. Fox Sports 2 Men's college, Missouri at N.C.State 5 p.m. ESPN2 Men's college, SantaClara at Gonzaga 5 p.m. ESPNU Men's college, Pac-12 Mississippi Valley State atWashington State 5 p.m. 7 p.m. BlazerNetwork, NBA, Miami at Portland BASKETBALL

Men's college,Alabama atUCLA Men's college, Georgia atColorado Men's college, SanFrancisco at Portland

7 p.m 7 p.m 7 p.m

1110-AM, 100.1-FM ESPN2

Pac-12 Root


College, NewEraPinstripe Bowl, Notre Damevs. Rutgers College, Belk Bowl, Cincinnati vs. North Carolina

9 a.m. ESPN, 940-AM 12:20 p.m.

E S PN, 940-AM

College, Russell Athletic Bowl, Louisville vs. Miami

3:45 p.m.

ESPN, 940-AM

College, Buffalo Wild Wings Bowl, Kansas State vs. Michigan

7:15 p.m.

ESPN, 940-AM

SOCCER English Premier League, Cardiff City FC vsSunderland AFC A-League, Adelaide United vs. Newcastle

9:30 a.m. NBC 10 p.m. Fox Sports 2


U.S. Olympic Trials, speedskating noon U.S. Olympic Trials, Women's Hockey,Canadavs.UnitedStates 1 p.m.


Listings are themostaccurate available. TheBulletinis not responsible for late changesmadeby TI7'or radio stations.

SPORTS IN BRIEF FOOTBALL PaCkerS' ROdgerSbaCk, to Start BearS game —Packers quarterback Aaron Rodgers will return to start Sunday's game for the NFCNorth title against the Chicago Bears. Coach Mike McCarthy announced Thursday that Rodgers will be backafter missing seven games because of aleft collarbone injury. Green Bay (7-7-1) is 2-5-1 since Rodgers went down during the first series of a27-20 loss Nov. 4 to Chicago.

NFL SaySACLinjurieS dawn —ACLinjuries aredown,the NFL has told its Health andSafety Advisory Committee. In amemo to the committee sent earlier this weekandobtained by TheAssociated Press, the leaguesaid research showed there were 30ACLinjuries in games through the preseasonand first13 weeks of the schedule. There were 39such injuries in 2012, 35 in 2011, 37 in 2010, and 31in 2009. Anterior cruciate ligament problems arethe most severe knee injuries. Therewas anincrease in medial collateral ligament injuries (MCLj, from 74 in 2012 to 89 ingamesthis season through13 weeks. But there were106 MCLinjuries in 2011, 89 in 2010 and103 in 2009.

BASKETBALL NBA: BlakeGriffin ShOuldnot haVedeen ejeCted —The NBA said Thursday that its referees made amistake whenthey ejected Los Angeles forward BlakeGriffin in the Clippers'105-103 loss at Golden State onWednesday night. Griffin was ejected for his second technical with10:43 remaining after scuffling with Andrew Bogut, following Warriors forward DraymondGreen tothe showers after they got into it at the end of the third quarter. RodThorn, the NBA's president of basketball operations, said: "After a leaguereview of the Clippers-Warriors game, wehave come to the conclusion that Blake Griffin should not havebeenejected from the game."

HOCKEY LS. beatS CzeChRePubliC inwOrld juniOrS —Providence's Jon Gillies made 23 saves to helpthe United States openits world junior title defensewith a 5-1victory over the CzechRepublic on Thursday in Malmo,Sweden. Miami of Ohio's Riley Barber,Denver's Will Butcher, Minnesota's HudsonFasching, Colorado College's Jaccob Slavin andNotre Dame'sVinceHinostroza scored for the United States. — From wire reports

ON DECK Today Boys basketball: Mountain View vs. Lakeside (Wash.)at LesSchwab Oregon Holiday Hoopfest at MountainView,6 p.m.; Bendvs. Liberty at Les SchwabOregonHoliday Hoopfest at Mountain View, 7:45p.m.; Summit vs. Vanier(British Columbia) atLesSchwab Oregon Holiday Hoopfest atSummit,7:45 p.m.;Redmond vs.The Dalles Wahtonkaat Wilsonville Tournament, 4:30 p.m.; Ridgeview vs. Cabrillo (Calif.) atMaxPrepsHoliday ClassicinPalmSprings, Calif.,10amc Madrasys. La Grande or Staytonat StaytonHolidayClassic, 7:30 p.mzCulverat Riverside, TBD;CrookCounty at AstoriaTournament, TBD Girl s baskelbau:Bendvs.LincolnatLesSchwab OregonHoliday Hoopfest, 12:45p.m.; Mountain View vs. ForestGroveat LesSchwabOregon HolidayHoopfest, 11a.mzSummit vs. Liberty at LesSchwab Oregon Holiday Hoopfest, 6 p.m.; Ridgeview vs. Central at StaytonHolidayClassic, 3p.m4Madrasvs. HiddenValley at StaytonHoliday ClassicTBD; , Culver at Riverside,TBD;Trinity Lutheranvs.Pacific at CrowCougar Classic, 3:30 p.m.; Crook Countyvs. Rainier at AstoriaTournament,noon Wreslling: Ridgeview,Madras,Culver at Freeberry Tournament in Pendleton, TBD;Redmond at Sierra NevadaClassic, TBD;Bend at NWDuals atWestviewHighSchool, TBD

IN THE BLEACHERS In the Bleachers 0 2013 Steve Moore. Dist. by Universal Ucuck


AN TimesPST AMERICAN CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF PA y-NewEngland 11 4 0 .733 410 318 Miami 8 7 0 . 533310 315 N.Y.Jets 7 8 0 . 4 67270 380 Buffalo 6 9 0 . 400319 354 South W L T Pct PF PA y-Indianapolis 10 5 0 .667 361 326 Tennesse e 6 9 0 . 400346 371 Jacksonvile 4 11 0 .267 237 419 Houston 2 13 0 .133 266 412 Norlh W L T P ct PF PA y-Cincinnati 10 5 0 .667 396 288 Baltimore 8 7 0 . 533303 318 Pittsburgh 7 8 0 . 467359 363 Cleveland 4 11 0 .267 301 386 West W L T Pct PF PA y-Denver 12 3 0 .800 572 385 x-Kansas Cit y 1 1 4 0 . 7 33 406 278 SanDiego 8 7 0 . 533369 324 Oakland 4 11 0 .267 308 419 NATIONALCONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF PA Philadelphia 9 6 0 . 600418 360 Dallas 8 7 0 . 533417 408 N.Y.Giants 6 9 0 . 400274 377 Washington 3 12 0 .200 328 458 South W L T Pct PF PA x-Carolina 11 4 0 .733 345 221 NewOrleans 10 5 0 .667 372 287 Atlanta 4 11 0 .267 333 422 TampaBay 4 11 0 .267 271 347 Norlh W L T Pct PF PA

"Well, I think it was a stupid idea to allow tailgaters."

ITED: CBAlan Ball (ankle,shoulder), S Johnathan

Cyprien(thigh, foot), S JoshEvans (shoulder), DT JordanMiler (shoulder), LBPaul Posluszny (groin), WR Ace Sanders (finger). COLT S: DNP: S Antoine Bethea(ankle), SSergio Brown(groin), CBDarius Butler (quadriceps),DTRickyJean Francois (foot), S LaRonLandry (not injuryrelated), LBRobert Mathis (not injuryrelated),GMikeMcGlynn(elbow), DECory Redding(shoulder),GHughThornton(neck),CBGreg Toler (groin). LIMITED: T Jeff Linkenbach(quadriceps).FULL; GJoeReitz(concussion). NEW YORKJETSalMIAMIDOLPHINS— JETS: DNP: CBEllis Lankster (jaw), TEKegenWinslow (knee).LIMITED : LBQuinton Coples (shoulder), CB

AntonioCromartie (hip), WRSantonio Holmes(foot, hamstring),DTSheldonRichardson(finger, shoulder). FULL:DTKenrick Ellis (back),TAustin Howard (knee), RB ChrisIvory(quadriceps,ankle), WRJeremyKerley elbow), CNickMangold (toe), LBGarrett Mclntyre knee),DEMuhammadWilkerson(wrist). DOLPHINS: DNP: RB Daniel Thoma s (ankle). LIMITED:S Chris Clemons (knee,hamstring), WRBrianHartline (knee), LB Koa Misi (triceps),WRMarlon Moore(wrist), DT JaredOdrick(wrist), DTPaulSoliai (ankle). FULL; S DonJones(elbow), QBRyan Tannehil (knee),CB JamarTaylor (hamstring). DETROITLIONSat MINNE SOTAVIKINGSLIONS:DNP:RBJoiqueBel (knee),CBBil Bentley (concussion), S Louis Delmas(knee), TE Dorin Dickerson(concussion), CB Chris Houston(toe), WR CalvinJohnson(knee), LBDeAndre Levy(foot), TE BrandonPettigrew(ankle), T LaAdrian Waddle (ankle), SJohnWendling (ankle). LIMITED : DEIsrael Idonije(neck)rCBDarius Slay(knee). FULL: CB Rashean Mathis (illness). VIKINGB:DNP: LBAudie Cole (ankle),LBLarry Dean (ankle), DTFred Evans (knee),RBTobyGerhart (hamstring), RBAdrianPeterson (groin,foot), CBShaunPrater (ankle)t S Harrison Smith (foot,groin). LIMITED:RBMatt Asiata(ankle), CB ChrisCook(knee), RBJerome Felton (knee), G Brandon Fusco(knee), DTLetroy Guion (quadriceps), WR CordarrellePatterson(chest), CBXavier Rhodes (ankle).FULL:CBMarcusSherels (shoulder). BUFFALOBILLSatNEW ENGIAND PATRIOTS — BILLS: DNP:RBFredJackson (ribs), WRStevie Johnson(notinjury related),SAaronWiliams (ribs), DT KyleWiliams(Achiles). LIMITED : WRMarquise Goodwin(knee), QBEJ Manuel (knee). FULL:QB Thad Lewis(left shoulder). PATR IOTS: DNP:WR JoshBoyce(ankle), SDevin Mccourty (concussion). LIMITED:CBKyle Arrington (groin), T MarcusCannon(ankle),CBAlfonzoDennard (knee,shoulder), WR AaronDobson(foot), LBDaneFletcher(groin), SSteve Gregory(finger, knee),T NateSolder (concussion), LB Brandon Spikes(knee), TWil Svitek(ankle), WR KenbrelThom l pkins (hip), RBShaneVereen (groin). FULL:WR DannyAmendola(groin),QBTom Brady right shoulder), TEMichaelHoomanawanui (knee), 8AqibTalib(hip).


(Hometeamsin CAPS) Opening Current underdog Sunday 7 3 6.5 7 3.5 5.5 1 1.5 2.5 6.5 3 9 1 2.5 12 1.5 9.5 10

6.5 FALCON S 3 Packers 7 Texans 7 Browns 3.5 Redskins 6 Ravens 1 1 .5 Jaguars 6.5 COWB OYS 6.5 Jets 3 Lions 9.5 Bills 1 2 .5 Buccane ers 12 RAIDER S PK CARDIN ALS 9.5 Chiefs 10 Rams


Today,Oec.27 Military Bowl 2.5


TexasBowl Minnesota 4. 5 4.5 Fight HungerBowl Washington 3 3



2002 —LanceArmstrong, cycling 2001 —BarryBonds,baseball 2000 —TigerWoods, golf 1999 —Tiger Woods, golf 1998 —MarkMcGwire, baseball 1997 —Tiger Woods, golf 1996 —MichaelJohnson, trackandfield 1995 —CalRipken,baseball 1994 —George Foreman, boxing 1993 —MichaelJordan,basketball 1992 —MichaelJordan,basketball 1991 —MichaelJordan,basketball 1990 —JoeMontana,football 1989 —JoeMontana,football 1988 —OrelHershiser,baseball 1987 —BenJohnson,trackandfield 1986 —LarryBird, basketball 1985 —Dwight Gooden,baseball 1984 —CarlLewis, trackandfield 1983 —CarlLewis, trackandfield 1982 —WayneGretzky,hockey 1981 — JohnMcEnroe, tennis-x 1980— U.S.OlympicHockeyTeam 1979 — Wilie Stargeg,baseball 1978 —RonGuidry, basebal 1977 —SteveCauthen,horseracing 1976 —BruceJenner,decathlon 1975 —FredLynn,baseball 1974 —MuhammadAli, boxing 1973 —O.J. Simpson,football 1972 —MarkSpitz, swimming 1971 —LeeTrevino,golf 1970 —George Blanda,football 1969 — TomSeaver,baseball 1968 —DennyMcLain, baseball 1967 —CarlYastrzemski, basebal 1966 —FrankRobinson, baseball 1965 —SandyKoufax,baseball 1964 —DonSchollander, swimming 1963 —SandyKoufax,baseball 1962 —Maury Wils, basebal 1961 —Roger Maris, baseball 1960 —RaferJohnson,track 1959 —IngemarJohansson,boxing 1958 —HerbElliott, track 1957 —TedWilliams, baseball 1956 —MickeyMantle, baseball 1955 —HopalongCassady,football 1954 —Wilie Mays,baseball 1953 —BenHogan,golf 1952 —BobMathias, track-football 1951 —DickKazmaier, football 1950 —JimKonstanty, baseball 1949 —LeonHart, football 1948 —LouBoudreau,baseball 1947 —JohnnyLujack, football 1946 —GlennDavis, football 1945 —ByronNelson, golf-x 1944 —ByronNelson,golf 1943 —Gunder Haegg, track 1942 —FrankSinkwich, football 1941 —JoeDiMaggio, baseball 1940 — TomHarmon,football 1939 —NileKinnick, football 1938 —DonBudge,tennis 1937 —DonBudge,tennis 1936 — JesseOwens,track-x 1935 —JoeLouis, boxing 1934 —DizzyDean, baseball 1933 —CarlHubbeg,baseball 1932 —GeneSarazen,golf 1931 —PepperMartin, baseball x-bothmaleandfemalewinnerswerefromthe same sport


Byu NHL NATIONALHOCKEY LEAGUE Saturday,Dec. 28 AN TimesPST PinstripeBowl Notre Dame 16 14.5 Rut gers EasternConference Belk Bowl West AtlanticDivision N. Carolina 2. 5 2.5 Cinc innati W L T Pct PF PA GP W L OT PlsGF GA x-Seattle Russell AthleticBowl 12 3 0 .800 390 222 3 7 25 10 2 52 106 77 Louisville 3 3.5 Miam i-Fla Boston San Francisco 11 4 0 . 7 33 383 252 Tampa Bay 3 7 23 11 3 4 9 106 87 BuffaloWildWingsBowl Arizona 10 5 0 .667 359 301 3 8 22 13 3 47 96 84 Kansas St 3 3.5 Mich igan Montreal St. Louis 7 8 0 . 467339 337 Detroit 3 9 17 13 9 43 99 108 x-clinched playoffspot Toronto 3 9 18 16 5 4 1 106 113 Monday,Oec.30 y-clincheddivision Ottawa 3 9 15 17 7 3 7 111 126 ArmedForcesBowl 3 8 14 19 5 33 88 123 Navy 6 6.5 Mid Tenn StFlorida Bunday'sGames Buffal o 3 7 10 24 3 2 3 66 105 Music CityBowl HoustonatTennessee,10 a.m. Metropolitan Division Mississippi 2.5 3 Geo r gia Tech Detroit atMinnesota,10a.m. GP W L OT PlsGF GA AlamoBowl CarolinaatAtlanta,10 a.m. Oregon 13 14 Texas P ittsburgh 3 9 2 7 11 1 5 5 121 88 Cleveland atPitsburgh,10a.m. W ashington 37 19 14 4 4 2 117 112 HolidayBowl Washington at N.Y.Giants,10 a.m. ArizonaSt 13.5 14 Tex as TechP hiladelphia 37 17 16 4 38 93 104 Baltimore at Cincinnati,10 a.m. N .Y.Rangers 38 18 18 2 38 88 102 Jacksonville atIndianapolis,10a.m. N ew Jersey 38 15 16 7 3 7 92 99 Tuesday,Oec.31 N.Y.JetsatMiami,10a.m. C olumbus 37 16 17 4 3 6 101 106 AdvocareV100Bowl Denver at Oakland,1:25 p.m. C arolina 3 7 1 4 1 5 8 3 6 86 105 Arizona 7 7 Bos t on College Kansas CityatSanDiego,1:25 p.m. N.y.lslanders 38 11 20 7 29 96 129 Bun Bowl St. LouisatSeattle,1:25 p.m. WeslernConference Ucla 7 7 Virg i nia Tech SanFranciscoatArizona,1:25 p.m. CentralDivision LibertyBowl Green Bayat Chicago,1:25 p.m. GP W L OT PlsGF GA Mississippi St 7 7 Rice TampaBayatNewOrleans,1: 25p.m. Chicago 3 9 26 7 6 5 8 145 107 Chick-til-A Bowl Buff aloatNewEngland,1:25p.m. 3 6 24 7 5 5 3 128 85 Philadelphia at Dalas, 5:30p.m. T exas ABM 12.5 1 2 .5 Duke St. Louis Colorado 3 6 23 10 3 49 106 88 End ofregularseason TAMPABAY BUCCANEERS atNEW ORLEANS Wednesday, Jan. t Minnesota 3 9 20 14 5 45 88 96 SAINTS — B U C C A N E E R B : OU T : G Ca rl N icks (f o o t ). Dallas 3 6 18 12 6 4 2 106 107 Injury Report Gator Bowl Da'Quan Bowers (knee), LBDekodaWatson Georgia 3 9 16 18 5 37 103 116 NEWYOR K—TheNational Football Leagueinjury DNP: DE 9 9 Nebraska Winnipeg (groin). LIMITED:S Mark Barron (hamstring), LB Nashville 3 7 16 17 4 3 6 85 109 report, as providedbythe league(OUT- Definitely wil Heart ofDallasBowl K a' L ial Gl a ud (knee), G D a vi n Jo seph (kne e). FU LL ; PaciticDivision not play;DNP- Didnot practice; LIMITED- Limited N. Texas 6.5 6.5 Unlv LB Lavonte D avi d (el b ow), DT A k ee m Sp en ce (w r i s t). GP W L OT PlsGF GA participation inpractice; FULL- Full participationin Capital OneBowl BAINTB: LIMITED: TTerronArmstead(shoulder), QB Wisconsin 2.5 2 7 7 5 59 127 98 practice): 1 S. Carolina Anaheim 3 9 DrewBrees(knee), SRafaelBush(ankle),WRMarques Los Angeles 38 25 9 4 5 4 106 76 CANOLINAPANTHERS atATLANTA FALCONS OutbackBowl Jose 3 7 2 3 8 6 5 2 121 94 — PANTH ERS: DNP: DTColinCole(calf), WRSteve Colston(back),LBKeyuntaDawson(calf), GJahri Ev- Lsu 7.5 7.5 lowa S an ans (knee), LB K e vi n R e ddi c k (shoul d er). FULL: TE V ancouver 39 2 2 11 6 5 0 106 93 Smith (knee),RBJonathanStewart (knee).FULL: QB RoseBowl 3 6 1 9 1 0 7 4 5 111 110 Cam Newlo n (ankle).FALCONS:DNP:DT Corey JoshHil (hamstring), RBPierreThomas(eye). Stanford 15 5 MichiganSt P hoenix DENVERBRONCOS al OAKLANO RAIDERB C algary 37 1 4 1 7 6 3 4 95 118 Peters(Achiles), RBJacquizzRodgers(concussion), FiestaBowl OS: DNP: TEJoel Dreessen (knee), C Baylor LB Sean Weatherspoon (knee). LIMITED ; CBRobert — BRONC 17.5 17 C. Florida E dmonton 39 1 2 24 3 2 7 101 135 S teye Val l o s (concu ssi o n). LIMI T ED ; W R E ric D e ck er NOTE: Two po i n ts for a win, onepoint for overtime Alford (ankle), TETony Gonzalez (toe), WRDarius (thigh), QB PeytonManning(ankle), CBKayvonWebJohnson(ankle). FULL: CPeter Konz(neck). Thursday,Jan. 2 loss. ster (thumb),WRWesWelker (concussion), DEDerek GREENBAYPACKERSatCHICAGO BEARSSugarBowl Thursday'sGames PACKERS: OUT:LBClayMatthews(thumb).DNP:LB Wolfe (illness).FULL:TEVirgil Green (knee), WR Alabama 14.5 15 . 5 Ok lahomaNo games scheduled Trindon Hol l i d ay (shoul d er), T Wi n ston Justi c e (fi n Today'sGames BradJones(ankle), RBEddie Lacy (ankle), LBMike Neal(abdomen), LBNick Perry (foot), DTRyan Pick- ger), GChris Kuper(ankle), TEJacobTamme (knee), Friday,Jan.3 Ottawaat Boston, 4p.m. aryius Thomas(neck). RAIOERRLIMITED: ett (knee).LIMITED:QBAaron Rodgers(cogarbone). WR Dem CottonBowl BuffaloatToronto, 4p.m. BEARS: DNP:WREarl Bennett (not injury related). GMikeBrisiel (knee),CBMike Jenkins (hamstring), Missouri 1 1 Oklahoma St Columbus at NewJersey,4p.m. R B Jeremy S te w art (ankl e , kne e). FU LL: W R D ena ri u s FULL:LBLanceBriggs(shoulder). OrangeBowl N.Y. RangersatWashington,4p.m. Moore(shoulder). HOUSTONTEXANB atTENNESSEETITANBOhioSt 5 2.5 Clemson Pittsburghat Carolina 4 pm BAN FRANCI SCO 49ERBatARIZONA CANOITH(ANB: DNP:TEGarrett Graham(hamstring), RB ColoradoatChicago,5p.m. DennisJohnson(hip), WRDeVier Posey (ankle), TE NALS —49ERS:DNP: CJonathan Goodwin (not Saturday,Jan.4 MinnesotaatWinnipeg,5p.m. i n jury rel a ted), LB Da n S ku t a (f o ot), DT Justi n Sm i t h BradSmegey(calf). LIMITED : TERyan Griffin (knee), CompassBowl NashvilleatDallas 530pm : RBFrankGore (knee), GMike Vanderbilt RB Greg Jones(knee), LBJoeMays(knee), LBDarryl (shoulder).LIMITED 3 2.5 Hous t on EdmontonatCalgary, 6p.m. Sharpton(knee), DEAntonio Smith (knee),GWade lupati (knee), WRMario Manningham(knee), TE SanJoseat Phoenix, 6 p.m. McDonald (ankle), WRKassimOsgood(shin). Smith (knee).FULL:WRDeAndre Hopkins (ankle), Vance Sunday,Jan. 6 FULL: LB Na Vorro Bo w m an ( w ri s t), CB T ar el l Brown WR AndreJohnson(wrist), QB Case Keenum(right Go DaddyBowl DEALS thumb), TDerekNewton (knee), LBBrooksReed (ribs), WRMichael Crabtree(wrist, ankle). CAR- Ball St 8.5 8.5 Ark ansas St DNP: LBJohnAbraham(groin), G Daryn (thumb), SD.J.Swearinger (foot), LB Justin Tuggle OINALB: C olledge (ba ck), S R as had J ohnso n (a nkl e ). LIMI T E D : Monday,Jan.6 (elbow), CBJosh Victorian (back), QBTJ. Vates DT Darneg Transactions Docket(shoulder), TERobHousler(groin), BCSChampionship (back). TITANS:DNP: DTJurrell Casey(knee), TDa- RB Rash BASKETB ALL a rd M en denh al l (fi n ger), QB C a rson P alm er F lorida St. 8. 5 8.5 A ub u r n vid Stewart(shoulder). NationalBasketballAssociation CLEVEULNDBROWNS atPITTSBURGH STEEL- (ankle, right elbow), TNatePotter (ribs), LB Matt N BA — Fi n ed Go l d en St ateF Draymond Green Shaughne ssy (g roi n ). ERB —BROWNB: DNP:TEJordanCameron(conKANSASCITY CHIEFS at SAN DIEGO CHARBASKETBALL $15,000forfailing to leavethecourt inatimely mancussion),CBJoe Haden(hip), DEJohnHughes(knee, GERS ner uponhis ejectionduringaDec. 25gameagainst — CHIEFS:DNP:LBTambaHali(knee).FULL: elbow), GJasonPinkston (concussion), TEAndre TBranden the Los Angeles Clippers. Albert (knee),TEric Fisher (shoulder), LB Men's College Smith (calf), NTPhil Taylor(concussion). LIMITE D: Justin Houston (el b ow), LB Ja m e s-Mi c hael Johnson CHICAGO BULLS—AssignedGMarquis Teague G JohnGreco(knee), LBPaulKruger (illness), G Thursday'sGames to lowa (NBADL). der),CBRon Parker (ankle, shoulder), TDonShawn Lauvao(thigh), CBJordanPoyer (toe), TJoe (shoul Stephenson (knee), KRyan Succop(right groin). No gamesscheduled DETROIPIS T TONS—Assigned GTony Mitchell Thomas(back). FULL LBTankCarder (shoulder), ald ERS: DNP: RBRyan Mathews (ankle), WR and GPeyton Siva to Fort Wayne(NBADL). PSpencerLanning(left knee),RBWilis McG ahee CHARG Eddie Royal (toe), CB Sh ar eec e W right (foot). LIMITP HILADEL PHIA 76ERS — Assigned G Lorenzo (knee), T Mitchell Schwartz (toe), STJ. Ward (shoul- ED: GJeromeyClary(hand). FULL: LBThomasKeiser Women's College Brownto Delaware (NBADL). der).BTEE LERB: DNP: LBTerenceGarvin (knee), DE Thursday'sGames FOOTBALL BrettKeisel(foot),TEHeathMiler (notinjury related), (elbow),DESeanLissemore(shoulder). No game sscheduled NationalFootballLeague ST.LOUIS RAMS atSEATTLESEAHAWKSSTroyPolam alu (not injuryrelated), WREmmanuel NFL — F i n e d Bu ff aloWRRobertsWoods$15,000 Sanders(toe), LBJasonWorilds (abdomen). LIMITED: RAMS:DNP:WRTavon Austin (ankle), DEChris for punchingMiamiSReshadJonesduring aDec. 22 Long (thigh).LIMITED:RBDaryl Richardson(thigh). GDavidDecastro (back). FULL: LBJarvis Jones(igMISCELLANEOUS SEAHA WKS: OUT:LBK.J. Wright (foot). DNP:DERed game. ness),WRMarkusWheaton(finger). CHICAGO BEARS— SignedWRChris Wiliams 2013 MaleAthlete oftheyearVotiag WASHINGTONREOSKINS at NEW YORK Gl- Bryant(knee),WRPercy Harvin (hip), WRJermaine Orleans' practicesquad.WaivedDTChrisANTS — REO SKINS: LIMITED:LB Brian Orakpo Kearse(ankle), RBMarshawnLynch(not injury relatAthlele Votes from New ed), S Earl Th o m as ( t h i g h). FU LL: R B D erri c k C ol e m an t i an Tupou. LeBronJames 31 (groin). FULL:LBRyan Kerrigan (wrist), RBDarrel Russell Okung(toe), CBRichard Sher- PeytonManning CLEVELANDBROWNS — Signed DL Brian 20 Young(hamstring)r GIANT S: DNP:WRVictor Cruz (shoulder), T Johnson 7 Sanford.SignedWRConner Vernon to thepractice (knee), CBTrumaine McBride (groin), G Brand on man(hip), LBMalcolm Smith (ankle), GJ.R.Sweezy Jimmie AndyMurray 5 squad.ReleasedRBJamaineCookfrom thepractice Mosley(hand),DEJasonPierre-Paul (shoulder), TE (concussion). Andrew Mccutchen 5 squad. AdrienRobinson(knee), CBTerrell Thoma s (knee). DETROITLIONS — PlacedTEDorin Dickerson Lionel Messi 4 LIMITED: RBAndreBrown(concussion), TDavid DieCollege CristianoRonaldo 4 on injuredreserve.SignedTEMatt Veldmanfrom hl (knee),RBPeyton Hilis (concussion),DTCullen BowlGlance MiguelCabrera 4 the practicesquad.ClaimedWRMicheal Spurlock Jenkins(shin,quadriceps). fromDallas. SignedWRCarlin Islesto the AN TimesPBT RafaelNadal 4 off waivers BALTIMORERAVENS alCINCINNATIBENOALS — RAVE NS:DNP: GGinoGradkowski (knee),CBAsa 2 practicesquad. MaxScherzer INDIANA POLISCOLTS— Signed DTJeris PendThursday,Oec.26 Jackson(thigh), DEArthur Jones(concussion). LIMPhil Mickelson 2 CBSheldonPricefromthe practice squad. Little CaesarsPIzza Bowl x-DavidOrtiz ITED:LBElvis Dumervil (ankle), LBAlbert Mcclelan 2 leton and At Detroit 1 Signed CThomasAustin,DEJakeMcDonoughand (neck), RB RayRice(thigh), WRTorrey Smith (thigh). usainBolt x-Mariano Rivera 1 RBTaurenPooletothepracticesquad. BENGA LS:DNP: LBVontazeBurfict (concussion),TE Pittsburgh30, Bowling Green27 PoinsettiaBowl x-PatrickKane 1 NEW ENGLANDPATRIOTS— ReleasedCBMarTylerEifert(neck),CBTerenceNewman(knee), TEAlex At SanDiego Smith (concussion),DTDevonStil (back).LIMITE D: ClaytonKershaw 1 quiceCole. 21,Northernllinois14 HOCKEY TE JermainG eresham(hamstring), CBDreKirkpatrick utah State Sebastian Vetel 1 NationalHockeyLeague (ankle),LBVincentRey(ankle),TAndreSmith(ankle). TigerWoods 1 Today,Oec.27 x-write-in COLUMBUSBLUEJACKETS— SignedRW Oliver FULL:LBJamesHarrison(concussion). Military Bowl Bjorkstrandtoathree-year, entry-level contract. PHIULOELPHI AEAGLESatOALIABCOWBOYS At Annapolis, Md. EDMON TON OILER S — Recalled D Martin — EAGLES: DNP: SColt Anderson(knee), CJulian AP MaleAthlete oftheyear M arshal (9-4) l vs. Ma r yl a nd (7-5),11:30 a.m. (E S P N ) 2013 — Le B ron J am es , ba sk e t b al l Marincinand FRoman Horak from Oklahoma City Vanderveld(b eack). FULL: CBBrandonBoykin (hip), TexasBowl 2012 — MichaelPhelps,swimming SKurtColema n(hamstring), LBTrent Cole (hand), T (AHL). At Houston 2011 — AaronRodgers,football WINNIPEG JETS— Recalled DJulian Melchiori LaneJohnson(back), LBMychal Kendricks (knee), 2010 — DrewBrees,football fromSt.John's(AHL). PlacedDGrant Clitsomeonthe S EarlWolff(knee).CO WBOYS: DNP: LBSean Lee Minnesota(8-4)vs.Syracuse(6-6),3 p.m.(ESPN) Fight Hunger Bo w l i n jured reserve list, retroactiveto Dec.17. (neck). LIMITED: WRDwayne Harris (hamstring). 2009 — JimmieJohnson,autoracing At BanFrancisco 2008 — MichaelPhelps,swimming FULL: CBMorris Claiborne(hamstring), DT Jason COLLEG E BYU(8-4)vs.Washington(8-4), 6:30p.m. (ESPN) 2007 —TomBrady, football Hatcher(neck),DEDeMarcusWare(back). FLORIDA — Named Kurt Roper offensive coordiJACKSONVILL E JAGUARS at INDIANAPOLIS 2006 — TigerWoods,golf-x natorandquarterbackscoach. COLTS— JAGUARS:DNP:T Cameron Bradfield 2005 — LanceArmstrong, cycling MICHIGAN STATE— SuspendedseniorLBMax Betting line (ankle), CBDwayne Gratz (ankle), LBGeno Hayes 2004 — LanceArmstrong, cycling Bullough for violatingteamrules, makinghimineligi(knee), RB Maurice Jones-Drew(hamstring). LIMNFL 2003 — LanceArmstrong, cycling ble toplayintheRoseBowl. 8 7 7 4

7 7 8 10

0 . 533417 445 1 . 500384 400 0 . 4 67382 362 1 .300 377 467



Northern Illinois falls to Utah St. The Associated Press SAN DIEGO — Safety Brian Suite intercepted a

pass and recovered a fumble by Heisman Trophy finalist Jordan Lynch to help Utah State beat No. 24 Northern Illinois 21-14 on

Thursday night in the Poinsettia Bowl. J oey DeMartino, w h o

went to high school and junior college in San Diego, carried 23 times for 143


azers o o Aldridge had 32 points and 10 rebounds and the Portland Trail Blazers prevailed for a 116-112 overtime victory over

pulled. He hit a f adeaway with 39 seconds left in over-

completed20 of 35 passes for 216 yards. Lynch ran for a touchdown and passed for another for NIU (12-2), which ended the season with two straight losses. Lynch's pass was intercepted on the first play of the third quarter by Suite, setting up a g o -ahead, 5-yard touchdown pass

22 points, Tim Duncan had 21 points and 13 rebounds, and San Antonio took advantage

of Dallas' weakened frontcourt for the victory. Mavericks centers Samuel Dalem-

and 16 assists.

Lynch, who was third in the Heisman Trophy voting and made The As-

in a season to 1,920. He

DALLAS — D a nn y G r een didn't miss a shot in scoring

Paul finished with 34 points

he had

He extended his major college record for yards rushing for a quarterback

Also on Thursday: Spurs 116, Mavericks 109:

mounted a challenge after trailing by as many as 11 points early in the second half. Blake Griffin had 35 points and 11 rebounds, while Chris

the offensive MVP.


17-footer at the jumper to send

the game into overtime.

the second of a back-to-back,

game-time decision because

ing, keeping him f r om becoming the first major college player to rush for 2,000 yards and pass for 2,000 yards in the same

9.3 seconds left. U ndaunted, Batum hi t a 3-pointer to tie it at 101 with 5.3 seconds to go. Paul missed a

the Los Angeles Clippers on Thursday night. The Blazers have won seven of their last eight games and they've dropped just two games at home this season. But the Clippers, playing

Utah State (9-5). He was

held to just 39 yards rush-

in, Paul added another jumper to give the Clippers a 99-98 lead then nailed a step-back 21-footer from the corner with


yards and a touchdown for

ca team as an all-purpose player, had a rough end to his college career. Besides the two turnovers, he was

ers or overtime victo

The Associated Press

A ldridge started fo r t h e Blazers even though he was a

sociated Press All-Ameri-

bert and Brandan Wright were fighting undisclosed illnesses and 6-foot-7 De Juan

Blair spent most of the night guarding the 6-11 Duncan,

h i s w i s dom t eeth

who recorded his 10th dou-

time and Portland went ahead 110-109.

ble-double this season and 768th of his career. Rockets 100, Grizzlies 92:

Griffin missed a layup on

HOUSTON — James Hard-

the other end before Nicolas

Batum made a pair of free throws to make it 112-109 with 26.5 seconds to go. After Grif-

Don Ryan/The Associated Press

Portland Trail Blazers forward Nicolas Batum, left, closely defends Los Angeles Clippers forward Blake Griffin during the first half of Thursday night's game in Portland.

fin dunked to narrow it again, Damian Lillard made two free throws for Portland. Portland clung to a 114-112

1 0:43 left a f t er was ejected with 56 seconds 42-33. Paul's 3-pointer closed the scuffling with Andrew Bogut, left in the third quarter of a lead with 13.4 seconds left and following Warriors forward 120-116 OT win over the Min- Clippers to within 47-46 at the padded it with Wesley Mat- Draymond Green to the show- nesota Timberwolves on Sun- intermission. thews' foul shots. Paul missed ers after they got into it at the day night. Barnes fouled KevPortland pulled ahead 61a 3-point attempt as time ran end of the third. in Love. 43 in the third quarter but "It's a long season. We're in Aldridge picked up his fourth out. Clippers coach Doc Rivers The Blazers were coming said before the game against a bad ejection rut right now," foul and the Clippers went on off 110-107 victory New Orleans last Saturday. Earlier Thursday, the NBA

said its referees made a mis-

nical wit h

the Blazers that he thought Griffin handled the situation

well. "Everyone is a

G reen 27: D ETROIT James Conner ran for 229

yards — breaking a Pittsburgh bowl record set by Tony Dorsett — and Chris

Blewitt kicked a field goal with 1:17 left, lifting the Panthers to a victory over Bowling Green in the Little Caesars Pizza Bowl. Con-

ner also played a handful of snaps on the defensive line, and fellow freshman Tyler Boyd gave Pitt (7-6) a boost with eight catches for 173 yards — also a school bowl record. Boyd scored on a punt return in the first half.



go for a 21-7 lead. It capped a 16-play, 80-yard drive

recovered. Also on Thursday: Pittsburgh 30, Bowling

a 34-22 lead in the first half. The Clippers responded with a 9-0 run to close to 34-31, but

Aldridge scored six straight points in an 8-2 run and Portland stretched the margin to

an 8-0 run to make it 61-59.

en scored 11 of his 27 points in the fourth quarter, helping Houston rally for a victory over Memphis. Harden struggled from the field, going 2 for 9, but was 22 of 25 from the free throw line. He made 9 of 11 foul shots in the final

quarter. Hawks 127, Cavaliers 125: CLEVELAND — Jeff Teague

scored a career-high 34 points, including a 20-foot jumper at the buzzer in the second overtime, to give Atlanta a

Dorell Wright hit a 3-point- win over Cleveland. Teague's fallaway jumper over Tristan 84-75 lead early in the fourth Thompson bounced off the quarter. rim five times before falling er that gave the Blazers an But the

C l ippers clawed through the net to give At-

back in, and Paul's pull-up jumper made it 97-96 for Los Angeles' first lead of the sec-

lanta the victory. Teague fell to the floor after shooting the ball and was mobbed by his

ond half. After Aldridge's tip-


Parsons5-12 5-615, Jones10-14 0-320, Howard1-50-02, Lin5-136-618,Harden2-922-2527, Brooks3-7 0-0 6, Casspi1-30-0 2, Garcia2-40-0 6, Motiejttnas 2-40-04. Totals 31-71 33-40100. Memphis 23 30 19 20 — 92 Houston 26 19 21 34 — 100

Westbrook,OKC Lillard,POR DeRozan, TOR Ellis, DAL Martin, MIN Paul, LAC Wall, WAS


a 1-yard TD run with 4:14 to

Brescacin with 1:44 left to pull NIU to 21-14. NIU tried an onside kicked that USU


t a r get at to-back 3s to give Portland

some point in their career," in the Clippers' 105-103 loss to Rivers said. "You just have to the Warriors on Wednesday play through it." night (related story in Sports It was the second ejection in Brief, C2). for the Clippers in as many Griffin got his second tech- games. Forward Matt Barnes take when they ejected Griffin

The Aggies put it away when DeMartino scored on

Lynch threw a 5-yard scoring pass to Juwan

Rivers said. "We'll get out of

Mo Williams made back-

from Darrel Garretson to Brandon Swindall.

that consumed 7:19.


All Times PST

Easlern Conference W L Pst GB

portlandu6, LA.clippers u2,OT Today'sGames Detroit atOrlando,4 p.m.

Oklahoma City at Charlotte,4 p.m. TorontoatNewYork,4;30 p.m. Milwaukee at Brooklyn,4:30 p.m. Washingtonat Minnesota,5 p.m. 552 Tyt Denver at NewOrleans,5 p.m. 423 11 LA. Lakers at Utah,6p.m. 483 9'/t Charlotte Miami atSacramento, 7p.m. 480 9'/r PhoenixatGoldenState, 7:30p.m. Washington Detroit 467 10 Saturday'sGames Boston 414 11yt Cleveland atBoston,10 a.m. Chicago 407 11'/2 BrooklynatIndiana,4p.m. Cleveland 357 13 Detroit atWashington, 4p.m. NewYork 321 14 NewYorkat Toronto,4 p.m. Brooklyn 321 14 CharlotteatAtlanta, 4:30p.m. Philadelphia 286 15 DallasatChicago,5p.m. Orlando 286 15 NewOrleansatHouston,5 p.m. Milwaukee 214 17 Denver at Memphis, 5pIh. Western Conference Minnesotaat Milwaukee,5:30p.m. W L Pct GB Philadelphiaat Phoenix, 6p.m. d-Portland 24 5 828 Miami atPortland,7p.m. Oklahoma City 23 5 821 '/t Utah atLA.Clippers,7:30p.m. d-SanAntonio 23 7 767 tyr d-LA, Clippers 20 u 645 5 Summaries Houston 20 11 645 5 Phoenix 17 10 630 6 Thursday'sGames GoldenState 17 13 56r Ty Dallas 16 13 552 8 Denver 14 13 519 9 Blazers116, Clippers112 (OT) Minnesota 13 15 464 10yr NewOrleans 12 14 462 tiPlt LA. CLIPPERS (112) LA. Lakers 13 16 448 11 Dudley0-3 0-0 0, Griffin t5-27 4-5 35,Jordan Memphis 12 16 429 11'/2 t-6 0-2 2,Paul16-290-1 34,Crawford 8-211-221, Sacramento 8 19 296 15 Jamison0-40-00, Green0-1 0-00, Barrtes 5-t01-2 Utah 8 23 258 17 t2, Collison38006, Hollins I-I OOZ Totals49d-divisionleader 110 6-12 112. P0RTLAND I116) Thursday'sGames Batum6-115-5 t9, Aldridge15-312-232, Lopez Atlanta121,Cleveland125,20T 4-8 3-411, Lillard4-124-514, Matthews5-125-6 Housto nt00,Memphis92 19, Williams4-100-012, Freeland1-30-02, Wright d-Irtdiana d-Miami Atlanta d-Toronto

Trials Continued from C1

23 5 22 6 16 13 tt 15 14 15 12 13 14 16 12 17 tt 16 10 18 9 19 9 19 8 20 8 20 6 22

821 786 t

tion on the big oval. Start with Davis, who won gold in the 1,000 meters and silver in

2-6 0-0 5,Leonard1-30-0 z Totals 42-9619-22 116. LA. Clippers 14 32 27 28 11 — 112 Porlland 19 28 29 25 15 — 116 3-PointGoals—LA.Clippers8-20(Crawford 4-8, Paul 2-3,Griffin t-t, Barnes1-3, Dudley0-2, Jamison 0-3), Portlandt3-36 (Wiliams 4-9, Matthews 4-10, Lillard 2-5, Batum2-6, Wright 1-4, Aldridge 0-1, Leonard0-1). FouledOut—Jordan, Barnes.Rebounds —LA. Clippers57(Jordan 19), Portland67 (Lopez15).Assists—LA.Clippers 24(Pattl16), Portland 29(Wiliams8). TotalFouls—LA. Clippers 22, Portland10. Techrticals—LA.Clippers CoachRivers, Lillard. A —20,05309,980).

after the last Olympics but quickly became one of the world's best on blades instead of wheels.

"We have a very hard travel

"Both want to become Olymthe 1,500 at each of the past two Olympics. He leads the World Cup pic champions," Shimabukuro standings in both events heading said. "They're pushing each other to protect your medal contenders." into the trials, but he has not been as well as other members of the This time, the World Cup meets quite as dominant as he was be- sprint team. A lot of our success is merely determined how many forethe Vancouver Games four due to our team working very well spots a country got in each event. years ago. together and being very supportThe trials in Kearns, Utah — site Shimabukuro said that is by de- ive of each other. Heather is going of speedskating during the 2002 sign. It is all about peaking at the into these games with one OlymWinter Games — w i l l d e cide right time. pics under her belt. She knows "Shani has taken a little difwhich U.S. skaters actually fill what to expect." those spots. ferent approach than he took in It is different for Bowe, who is "It's a tough qualification sys- 2010," the coach said. "Though also a former college basketball tem for us," Shimabukuro said. he has skated well in the fall, he's point guard. "She's been on the fast track in "The trials will be pretty stressful not won every race. It's all about for most competitors. But when timing. When you're building to- her career," Shimabukuro said. the results are all in, we'll be ready ward the games, sometimes it's "This is only her fourth season on to take on the world in Sochi." hard to hold on to that top form. ice and her third season skating The long-track trials will be So he's changed his strategy a internationally. It's been a meteorheld over five days (with an off little bit. But he's hungrier than ic rise to the top of the speedskatday Monday), followed immedi- ever." ing world." ately by the U.S. short-track trials On the women's side, the AmerAlso keep an eye on Joey Manon the infield rink at the same fa- icans have a pair of former in-line tia, another former in-liner from cility, a four-day meet that ends skaters who are favored to claim Florida who switched to ice just Jan. 5. medals in Russia. three years ago. This month, he The U.S. short-track program Richardson leads the W orld pulled off a stunning victory in is rebuilding after the retirements Cup standings in the 1,000, just the 1,500 during the World Cup of 2010 stars Apolo Anton Ohno ahead of her teammate. Bowe is meet in Berlin.


juries with The Associated Press in 2011,

professionals can do to protect players from themselves. "I don't think there's anything you can do if a player isn't being forthright about his health," said Bellamy, now the

to conceal a possible concussion rather than pull themselves out of a game.

director of athletic training at Temple.

id race plan exactly how I antic-

ipated," Mantia said. "I'm going to keep pounding the technical process and do everything I can to prepare for trials and hopefully the Olympics."

23 of 44 NFL players said they would try Wilson said it is just the nature of the game to stay on the field even with a

head injury. "I think any football player who's

"Athletic trainers and team doctors are p layed an extensive amount of t i me playing football has played at one time or another with a concussion," he said. trainer in the press box to point out posWeddle, meanwhile, was not as willtrying to see what they can from the sideline and the NFL puts an athletic sible concerns.

ing to talk about whether he has hidden

when there's any doubt."

that stuff," he said.

Sometimes, that simply does not happen.

Generally speaking'? "Of courseithappens,"Weddle said. To explain why it does, Weddle mentioned what happened to Alex Smith

"Ultimately, though, it's up to the play- a concussion to stay in a game. "When I'm done playing I'll reveal all ers to be forthcoming about their health

Dr. Stanley A. Herring, a Seattle Sea-

A native of N o rth C arolina,

interview Thursday night. "You can't un-

who worked for NFL teams from 1988 to 2012, said there is only so much medical

hawks teamphysicianfor20-plus years

But the traditional speedskat-

was injured," Herring said in a telephone

Continued from C1 derstand if a player is acting differently The NFL agreed a week before this if you don't know him very well." season started to pay $765 million to setLeonhard said he continued playing "an important" game for the New York tle lawsuits from thousands of former players who developed dementia or oth- Jets three or four years ago with a coner concussion-related health problems cussion. Looking back, he said it was a "terrible decision" because of what he they claimed werecaused by the same on-field violence that boosted the game's has learned about head injuries. "But sometimes it's hard — you're a popularity and profit. Former L i on s a n d Was h ington competitor," he said. Redskins athletic trainer Al Bellamy, In a series of interviews about head in-

f i rst t i m e s i nce I

ing team, with medal contenders Richardson has been building for such as Davis, Heather Richard- this moment ever since she posted son and Brittany Bowe, should be a pair of top-10 finishes in Vanone of the top countries in Sochi, couver. Bowe, who was born in continuing the strong U.S. tradi- Ocala, Fla., took up the sport only

"For the

Hawks127, Cavaliers125 (2OT)

Richardson holds down the sec- switched over from inlines, I felt substantial overhaul of the nation- ond spot in the 500 behind South like I was in good control of my al governing body. Korea's Sang-Hwa Lee. skates and able to execute a sol-

ranked No. 1 in the 1,500, while

119 533 21.3 144 617 21.3 123 546 21.0 141 599 20.7 136 525 20.2 155 597 19.9 106 490 19.6

FG Percentage FG FGA PCT Jordan,LAC u8 184 .641 ATLANTA (127) Drummond,DET 179 288 .622 Carroll3-7 I-28, Milsap9-170-020,Horford0Johnson,TOR 132 219 .603 t72 225, Teague14245734, Korver7152 220, James, MI A 259 435 .595 Brand0-00-00,Wiliams3-91-27, Mack3-93-410, Howard,HOU 199 341 .584 Schroder 0-0 0-00, Scott0-2 0-00, Ayon0-1 0-00, Hill, LAL 109 189 .577 Antic 1-20-03. Totals 51-10314-19127. Horford,ATL 238 420 .567 CLEVELAND (125) Spurs116, Mavericks107 Lopez,Bro 129 229 .563 Clark t-4 0-0 3,Thomp son8-13 6-8 22, Byntim Wade,MIA 168 307 .547 2-3 0-0 4, Irving 17-333-4 40, Miles4-7 0-0 10, Diaw,SAN SAS AIITONIO (116) 122 224 .545 Leonard3-61-2 7, Duncan7-167-8 2t, Splitter Waiters9-14t-2 20,Jack2-55-8 9,Vareiao4-70-0 Rebottnds 2-64-49, Benttett0-10-00, ZellerO-t 2-4 8-u 12,Parker6-18 I1-1223,Belinelli 2-5 0-0 8, Dellavedova G OFF DEF TOT AVG 0-00. Totals 49-9419-26125. 4, Diaw5-60-010,Ginobili 2-73-48, Ayres1-32-2 Love,MIN 27 103 271 374 13.9 2 6 2 4 26 19 13 19 — 127 Jordan,LAC 4,Mills2-30-05,Green7-73-322,Bonner0-00-0 Atlanta 31 128 284 412 13.3 Cleveland 27 21 24 23 13 17 — 125 Howard,HOU 0. Totals 37-7535-42116. 31 110 301 41t 13.3 DALLAS(107) Drummond,DET 30 157 218 375 1z5 Vuceyic,ORL 24 73 201 274 0.4 Marion1-92-24, Nowitzki10-174-425,Blair6-8 Leaders 2-314, Calderort5-110-013, Ellis9-195-723, CarAldridge,PO R 29 72 247 319 11.0 Through Thusday' s Games Cousi n s, SA C 26 75 207 282 10.8 ter 4-12 0-11 20,Dalembert4-7 0-08, Crowder 0-1 Scoring Bogut,GO L 29 84 227 31t 10.7 0-2 0,Mekel0-00-2 0,LarkinO-t 0-00, Ellingtott 0-0 G FG FT PTS AVG Griffin, LAC 31 74 256 330 10.6 0-00. Totals 39-8524-31107. 28 251 233 788 28.t Randolph,MEM 26 73 191 264 10.2 SanAntottio 27 31 2 6 32 — 116 Dtirant,OKC A nthony, NY K 27 251 167 709 26.3 Asslsts Dallas 20 31 26 30 — 107 Love,MIN 27 231 17t 700 25.9 G AST AVG James,MIA 28 259 152 705 25.2 Paul, LAC 30 344 0.5 Rockets100, Grizzlies 92 Harden,HOU 25 181 193 604 24.2 Curry,GO L 27 250 9.3 George,IND 28 228 140 670 23.9 Wall, WAS 25 228 9.1 MEMPHIS I92) Curry,GOL 27 220 107 636 23.6 Teague,ATL 29 239 8.2 Prince4-70-0 9, Randolph8-207-12 23,Kottfos Aldridge,POR 29 283 u3 679 23.4 Jennings,DET 28 228 8.1 2-5 I-25, Conley4-141-211,Allen4-u 0 08, Bay- Cousins,SAC 26 214 158 586 2z5 Holiday,NOR 26 211 8.1 less 3-70-0 7,Johnson5-81-2 12,Davis2-6 0-0 Irving,CLE 28 228 05 620 2z1 Rubio,MIN 28 225 8.0 4, Miller 3-91-2 7,Leuer3-60-0 6. Totals 38-93 Afflalo,ORL 27 206 118 592 21.9 Lawson,DEN 25 194 7.8 11-20 92. Nowitzki,DAL 28 222 120 605 2t6 Blake,LAL 21 162 7.1 Griffin, LAC 26 181 7.0 HOUSTON (100) 31 253 149 661 21.3 Lowry,TOR

schedule," he added. "When you get to this time of year, you want

and Katherine Reutter, as well as scandals and strife that led to a

25 190 29 192 26 197 29 218 26 168 30 203 25 177

and chairman of the NFL head, neck in San Francisco. Smith was the 49ers' and spine committee subcommittee, starting quarterback last season until

said a key component of diagnosing concussions is a good relationship with players. "The clinical diagnosis is aided if you know what the player is like — how he

he had a concussion. When Smith was cleared to play, he did not get his job backbecause Colin Kaepernick kept it. "We're always thinking about that

thought, acted and talked — before he

our worst fears."

kind of stuff," Weddle said. "That's all



Ravensroll in record-breaking rout

Prep alpineskiingataglance A look at the Central Oregon teamsfor this season:


Bulletin staff report

OREGONSCHOOL SKIASSOCIATION (OSSA) Bend Head coach:GregTimm (24th season) 2012-2013:Boys andgirls teams both placed first in the final season standings of the OSSA. Outlook:The LavaBears will look to repeat as champions in both boys and girls. Bend returns girls individual overall state champion BrookeKelley, asenior, and boys individual slalom state champion Keenan Seidel, also asenior. Mountain View Head coach:CaseyMyers (first season) 2012-2013:Did not field a team. Outlook:Most of the team's nine skiers have skied but have neverraced. FreshmanSidney Doyle has racing experience andpotential for the Cougar girls team. "The rest of the teamwill probably be fairly middle of the pack," Myers says. "We're not going to becompeting with Bend High andSummit for at least a couple years."


w a s a r e c ord-breaking

morning for Ridgeview at the Stayton Holiday Classic on Thursday. The Ravens jumped out to an 18-2 lead after

Rainier in a consolation semifinal game today at noon.

the first quarter, extending it to 34-4 at the half

Crescent Valley 77, Redmond 61: WILSON-


en route to a 75-15 girls basketball win over

VILLE — A 13-4 run to open the third quar-


ter got the Panthers to within a point, but the

Thursday's game set the program record for points scored in a single game as well as for the largest margin of victory in the school's twoyear history. Marta Rodes paced Ridgeview (5-1) with 14 points, Elliott Martin had 12, and all 10 play-

Raiders from Corvallis closed the period with a

13-0 string before sealing the Wilsonville Tournament win. Michael Belmontes led Redmond (0-4) with 13 points, Taylor Brown logged 12 points, and Cody Winters finished with 11 points and eight rebounds. Alani Troutman posted eight points and 10 boards for Redmond, which plays The Dalles Wahtonka today at4:30 p.m.,and Derek Brown had eight

ers that suited up for the Ravens scored — the

first time Ridgeview accomplished the feat all season. The Ravens continue play at the Stayton

Ridgeview Head coach:Mike Ricketts (first season) 2012-2013:Did not field a team. Outlook:Ricketts is working with a young team of four sophomores and onejunior. "I don't know how competitive we'll be, but it's going to bemore of alearning year andhaving fun," Ricketts says. Sisters Head coach:GregAusman (third season) 2012-2013:Girls finished third in the final OSSAteam standings; boys were fourth. Outlook:Sophomore CammieBenson leads a teamof eight skiers — six girls and two boys. Junior Yashi Saldi will lead the boys. "Our girls team is hoping to becompetitive in the league, but wewon't be able to score our boys team," Ausmansays. "We're also collaborating with our nordic team for dryland conditioning, trying to build somesolidarity between nordic andalpine." Summit Head coach:DaveWallace (third season) 2012-2013:Boys andgirls teams both finished second to Bend in the final OSSAseason standings. Outlook:The 20-member Storm team will again challenge the LavaBears with the return of boys individual overall champion JaredSchiemer. Thegirls will be paced by sophomore Madison Archuleta.

Bears Continued from C1 OSSA skiers compete in slalom and giant

Summit has a total of 20 skiers on the team

this season. "It's early yet, but so far we look pretty Bend returns individual overall state cham- good," says Summit coach Dave Wallace. pion Brooke Kelley, a senior, and Elinor Wil- "We've got some really good skiing in, and son, another senior, is back after sitting out I'm encouraged. Right now we're just realwith an injury for most of last season. ly focused on fundamentals and essentials. The Lava Bear boys have last season's indi- Bend High has always been really tough, and vidual slalom state champion, Keenan Seidel, they've got a great coach." back as a senior, as well as senior Matthew While Bend and Summit boast strong numScheafer. Seidel won the individual overall bers of alpine skiers, other Central Oregon state championship as a sophomore in 2012. programs in the OSSA are not as fortunate. "The boys are not quite as experienced (as Mountain View brings a team back after the girls)," Timm says. "But we only lost (one not fielding one last season; nine skiers have senior) last year. We're looking for some se- turned out for the Cougars. Sisters has eight niors to provide leadership. We're a little bit skiers, Ridgeview has five, and Redmond is inexperienced. We're looking to bring some not fielding a team this season. "We're just starting to jell as a team," says of the younger guys up and hope they can fill some spots." Timm says Summit is "always competition,

new Mountain View coach Casey Myers.

"It's coming together. It took some serious realways a force," and the Storm bring back cruiting. I didn't get everybody, but (the othlast season's individual overall state cham- er OSSA teams) were real happy to hear that pion,Jared Schiemer.Joining Schiemer on a Mountain View was back." strong Summit boys team is junior Thomas — Reporter: 541-383-0318, Wimberly.

Ridgeview 63, A.B. Miller (Calif.) 56: PALM SPRINGS, Calif. — The Ravens struggled against the Rebels in the first half after getting


Seaside 36, Madras 25: STAYTON — The outscored 32-25, but they battled back and outWhite Buffaloes achieved their goal to hold scored A.B. Miller 21-10 in the fourth quarter the Seagulls to fewer than 40 points, but a

to win their first game of the MaxPreps Hol-

poor shooting percentage and a slew of turn- iday Classic. "A.B. Miller is a really athletic overs dealt Madras the loss at the Stayton team and we struggled with that," Ridgeview Holiday Classic. Mariah Stacona and Kalan

coach Nathan Covill said. "In California they

Wolfe paced the Buffs (4-4) with seven points apiece. Madras takes on Hidden Valley today

have a shot clock, so we switched to a zone offense in the second half and that allowed us to for the second day of the three-day Stayton getback in the game." George Mendazona led tourney. the Ravens (4-1) with 18 points and five assists North Marion 48, Crook County 40: ASTO- followed by Garrett Albrecht, who totaled 10 RIA — The Cowgirls played the Huskies to a points and 13 rebounds. Ridgeview matches up tie through three quarters, but North Marion against Cabrillo (Calif.) today at 10 a.m. took control in the fourth period to win in the Sandy 70, Crook County 16: ASTORIAopening round of the Astoria Tournament.

The Cowboys dropped to 1-5 on the season af-

Kimmer Severance scored 14 of her game-high ter falling to the Pioneers in the first round of 19 points in the first half to lead Crook Coun- the Astoria Tournament. Crook County continty to a 22-21 halftime lead. Kelsie Smith added ues tourney play today against either Astoria or nine points for the Cowgirls (2-4), who take on Warrenton.

The Storm girls will look for leadership from a couple of sophomores, Madison Archuleta and Natalie Merrill.

slalom. The first race of the season is set for Jan. 11 at Mt. Bachelor ski area.

points and eight assists.

tourney with a 3 p.m. matchup against Central. In other Thursday action:

PREP SCOREBOARD Girls basketball staylon Holidayclassic

Ridgeview75, Yamhill-Carlton15

Yamhiu-carltonI15) — Katie sauers6, wil-

son3,Adams2,Ready2,O'Loughlin2.Totals6 0-0 15. Ridgeview(75) — MartaRodes 14, Martin12, H. Wilder 8,Ross8, Hidalgo 8, Wilcox7, Kenny6, Durre 6, Watt4, D.Wilder 2. Totals 351-3 75. Yamhill-carlton 2 2 8 3 — 15 Ridgeview 18 16 21 20 — 75 Three-poingoal t s— Yamhil-Carlton; Sauers2, Wilson; Ridgeview: Rodes2, Wilcox,Durre.

staylon Holidayclassic Seaside 36,Madras25 Madras (25) —MariahStacona7, KalanWolfe 7, Frank 4, s. scott 3,whipple2, Leonardz Totals 9 7-13 25. Seaside (36) — HayleeDundas 13, Lewis8, utti 8, westerholm5, Busserj z Totals 14 5-12 36. Madras 3 9 4 9 — 25 Seaside 1 311 9 3 — 3 6 Three-poingoal t s— Madras:none;Seaside: Westerholm,Lewis,Dundas. Aooria Tournament

North Marion48, CrookCounty40 Crook CountyI40) — KimmerSeverance 19, smith 9,Malott 5, ovens5, Martin z Totals 166-9

MaxPrepsHoliday Classic Palm Springs,Calif. Ridgeview63,A.B. Miller (calif.) 56 40. RidgeviewI63) —GeorgeMendazona18,AlvaNorlh Marion (48) — Michaela Meeuwsen 16, rez17, Albrecht10,Manselle 9, Bowman7, stiles z Henry 9,Florez7, Oliver6, Rodriguez5, Donnely 4, Totals 2117-2363. Jaqueline1.Totals18 9-20 48. A.B. Miller (56) — vilasenos16, Johnson12, crookcounty 1 2 1 0 7 11 — 40 Leffey7,Robinson 6, Keegan5, Harper3, Sasaifon3, Norlhnarion 13 8 8 1 9 — 48 Anderson 3. Totals 2010-17 56. Three-pointgoals— CrookCounty: Malott, Ovens; Ridgeview 16 9 fr 21 — 63 NorthMarion:Henrya A.B. Miller 18 14 14 10 — 56 Three-poingoal t s —Ridgeview:Alvarez 4; A.B. M iller: Vi l lasenos3, Ke e g an, Harper,Johnson. Boys basketball Wilsonville Tournament staylon Holidayclassic CrescentValley77, Redmond61 Madras 62,Tillamook54 Crescent Valley(77) — TannerSanders Madras(62) —JeredPichette18, DevonWolfe 19, Casey15,Hurley10, Langager8, Kinkade7, enburg12, Sullivan 8, Holliday6. Totals Rober son6,Whitney6,Hassan6.Totals3010- 18, Rausch 19 18-23 62. 16 77. Tillamook I54) — zanewright 21, Meyer11, Redmond (61) — MichaelBelmontes 13, T. stellflug 6,Hancock 5, Bruant 4. Totals 18 Brown12,Winters11,Troutman8, D. Brown 8, Ben- waud 7, 12-19 54. son 6,Burroughs3.Totals 246-10 61. 19 12 11 20 — 62 Crescent Valley 1 9 25 17 16 — 77 Madras Redmond 20 14 13 14 — 61 Tillamook 12 17 10 15 — 54 Three-poingoal t s— Madras:Pichette 2, Holliday Three-poingoal t s—CrescentValey: Sanders 2, Rober son2,Whitney2,Langager;Redmond:Belmon- 2, Rauschen burg2;Tilamook Wright3, Meyer, Waud, tes 2, t Brown 2, Benson2,D. 6rown. Hancock.





By Howie Rumberg The Associated Press

' Front usb/aux Inputs. IPod/IPhone/Android Control. 2 yr. warranty.

NEW YORK — The bid-

ding for Japanese star pitcher Masahiro Tanaka has begun. All 30 major league teams


were notified that the 30-

day period to sign the star 25-year-old right-hander began at 5 a.m. PST Thursday, according to MLB spokesman Michael Teevan. Clubs

CONPVSTAR 1000' RANGE RENOTE START 2 remotes included. Lifetime warranty. Bypass module and keyless entry included.Starting at...

have until2 p.m. on Jan. 24

to attempt to reach an agreeIf Tanaka and a major league team come to terms, that franchise is required to The Associated Press pay his Japanese club, the Rokuten Golden Eagles pitcher Masohiro Tanokaspeaks at o Rakuten Eagles, a posting press conference ofter a meeting with his club president, in Senfee, now capped at $20 mil- doi, northern Japan. Tonoko's team says it hos decided to let him lion under a deal reached two seek his career in Major League Baseball next season, reversing weeks ago between MLB and its earlier rejection. Nippon Professional Base-

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ball. Under the old, no-limit


three-year agreement, start-

ing with the day after aplayer is posted and continuing for 30 days, any team willing to pay the fee may attempt to sign the player. A club pays the posting fee only if it signs the player, and the fee is then submitted i n i n s t allments, with the timing dependent on the amount.



A player who is not signed may not be posted again until the following Nov. 1. During t h e pr e v ious a greement, Boston o b -

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$49 9

tained D a isake M a t suzaka from t h e S eibu L i ons

before the 2007 season for $51,111,111.11 and agreed to a $52 million, six-year contract. Texas got Darvish from the Hokkaido Nippon H am Fighters before t h e

2012 season for $51,703,411 and gave him a $56 million, six-year deal. Darvish finished second in this year's AL Cy Young Award voting.



ment with the ace.

system, the Texas Rangers standing contribution to the paid over $50 million for team" over seven seasons as the right to negotiate with reasons for choosing to post Yu Darvish before the 2012 the player. season. A day after throwing a Tanaka will be represented complete game in a Game by Excel Sports Management 6 loss in the Japan Series, during the process. Other Tanaka saved the clinchExcel Sports clients include er, bringing the first league Dodgers two-time Cy Young championship to th e t eam Award winner Clayton Ker- based in Sendai, which is still shaw and Yankees shortstop recoveringfrom the devasDerek Jeter. tation wrought by the 2011 Rakuten rejected the new earthquake and tsunami. posting system but was outSeveral major league voted in balloting by Japan's teams argued that under the 12 teams. The Japan Series system established in 1998, champion then said it was go- only the richest franchises ing to retain Tanaka, whose c ould afford to bid on t h e rights it holds for two more right to sign star Japanese seasons. players still under club conEagles President Yozo Ta- trol. The new system levchibana, however, changed els the process — and also course Wednesday, say- means the player could get a ing that Tanaka deserved a contract around $100 million. chance to play in the majors. The New York Yankees are Tachibana cited Tanaka's among several teams in need 24-0 regular-season record of top-line starting pitching. with a 1.27 ERA and his "outUnder the rules of the

I '

l'OIF'F 50


Bidding period forJapanese pitcher already underway



i n stalled,

, p EASjE I I

I •






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

S&P 500

NASDAQ ~ +11.76

+1 22.33



TOdap 820.

The Energy Department is due to report its latest tally of U.S. natural gas stockpiles. The nation's natural gas supplies have been declining in recent weeks, falling about 8 percent two weeks ago from the previous week to 3.25 trillion cubic feet. The nation's natural gas inventories typically drop during cold weather months. Figures for last week's natural gas stockpiles are due out today.


















......... Close: 1,842.02

Change: 8.70 (0.5%)

1,760 ' " " " ' 10 DAYS

15,680 ' "' 10 DAYS " "




16,000 "'


15,500 ":"





Vol. (in mil.) 1,941 1,154 Pvs. Volume 1 ,274 7 7 8 Advanced 1651 1325 Declined 1430 1233 New Highs 3 65 2 9 5 New Lows 41 17



+ g pp



Nov. Dec. 8 1 5 2 2 29 6 13 Source:FactSet

Big finish? The last full week of trading on the stock market draws to a close today. It's been a historic year for investors, who have bid up stock prices to all-time highs despite a m ediocre economy. That's helped set the S8 P 500 index up for its best year since 1997. The Federal Reserve's bond-buying program, which is aimed at keeping long-term interest rates low, has made stocks more attractive.



Last retail push Christmas is over, but retailers are hoping to cash in on another tradition: after-Christmas sales. Many retailers offered steep discounts to woo consumers in the weeks leading up to the Christmas holiday. Even so, sales at U.S. stores have been lackluster. Retailers like and Old Navy ramped up their after-Christmas sales early in a bid to lure shoppers back into stores today and over the weekend.




%CHG. WK MO QTR YTD t0.75% L L L +25.76% t0.33% L L L +38.76% -0.38% L +7.51% t0.46% L L L +22.36% t0.28% L L L +38.01% t0.47% L L L +29.16% t0.07% L L L +30.87% t0.42% L L L +30.95% t0.07% L L L +36.87%


N 0 52-week range $38.83~

:;:,";;." , hhgregg's CFOto resign

Total returns through Dec. 26



$7 5-YR *: 14%


Market value:$444 million


Source: FactSet


PERCENT RETURN Yr RANK FUND N AV CHG YTD 1YR 3YR BYR 1 3 5 AmericanFunds BalA m 24.3 4 + .69+21.3 +21.6 +13.0+15.0 A A A CaplncBuA m 58.11 +.14 +14.0 +14.3 +9.6+12.0 C A C CpWldGrlA m 44.94 +.13 +23.8 +24.4 +11.0+15.0 C C 0 EurpacGrA x 48.40 -.34 +18.5 +19.3 +7.1+13.8 C C 8 Twitter n 807927 73.31 +3.35 FnlnvA m 51. 7 5 +.25+30.9 +31.7 +14.7+18.8 C C 8 S&P500ETF 548581 183.86 +.93 GrthAmA m 42.82 +.20+33.2 +34.1 +15.3+18.9 C C 0 Facebook 542103 57.73 -.23 Fidelity Puritan FPURX IncAmerA m 20.66 +.66+17.7 +18.0 +11.8+14.8 C A 8 BkofAm 478953 15.65 -.05 InvCoAmA m 36.54 +.20 +31.8 +32.4 +14.4+16.8 C C 0 DryShips 389968 4.70 + . 53 VALUE B L EN D GR OWTH NewPerspA x 37.25 -1.89 +25.7 +26.5 +12.1+17.5 C 8 8 BlackBerry 342010 7.06 -.67 WAMutlnvA m39.32 +.23 +31.5 +31.9 +16.6+17.2 C A 8 AriadP 301150 7.00 -.11 SiriusXM 255643 3.59 -.01 Dodge &Cox Income 13.52 .. . + 0.6 + 0.7 +4.5 +7.5 A 8 8 FordM 248529 15.33 +.14 IntlStk 42.40 +.63 +24.4 +25.3 +8.4+17.2 A A A GenElec 246828 27.83 +.22 Stock 167.62 +.83 +39.5 +40.0 +17.7+20.4 A A A Fidelity Contra 96.60 + . 39+34.0 +35.2 +15.8+19.3 C 8 C Gainers GrowCo 119 . 67 +.53+37.4 +38.8 +17.7+23.5 A A A LowPriStk d 49.19 +.18+33.6 +34.8 +16.7+22.5 C A B NAME LAST CHG %CHG Fideli Spartan 500 l dxAdvtg 65.24 +.31+31.8 +32.5 +16.0+18.6 C 8 8 FrSeas rs 2.38 +.87 + 5 7.6 FrankTemp-Franklin Income C m 2. 43 .. . + 13.1 +13.1 +9.5+15.7 A A A InterCld wt 7.94 +2.36 + 4 2.2 «C VisnChina 24.30 +5.34 + 2 8.2 CD IncomeA m 2. 4 1 ... + 13.8 +13.8 +10.1+16.3 A A A USEC rs 6.05 +1.29 + 2 7 .1 FrankTemp-Templeton GIBondAdv 13.64 +.62+2.0 +2.9 +5.3 +9.6 A A A CoronadoB 3.04 +.64 + 2 6.7 473 Oakmark Intl I 25.98 +.67 +27.7 +28.7 +12.3+21.3 A A A IntrCloud n 12.90 +2.40 + 22.9 RisDivA m 19 . 63 +.10 +26.8 +27.5 +13.5+15.2 E 0 E Morningstar OwnershipZone™ Oppenheimer Hyperdy rs 4.34 +.74 + 2 0.6 RisDivB m 17 . 57 +.69 + 25.6 +26.3 +12.5+14.2 E E E EagleBulk 4.47 +.76 + 2 0.5 OeFund target represents weighted RisDivC m 17 . 46 +.69 +25.8 +26.5 +12.6+14.3 E E E InovioPhm 2.97 +.50 + 2 0.2 average of stock holdings SmMidValAm 44.26 +.68 +37.4 +38.4 +11.7+20.4 8 E 0 GencoShip 2.44 +.36 + 1 7.3 • Represents 75% of fund's stock holdings SmMidValBm 37.30 +.66 +36.3 +37.2 +10.8+19.5 8 E 0 Losers CATEGORY Moderate Allocation PIMCO TotRetA m 1 0 . 67 . . . -2.5 - 2.4 +3.9 +6.6 0 C C NAME LAST CHG %CHG MORNINGSTAR T Rowe Price Eqtylnc 32.71 +.12 +29.2 +29.6 +14.7+17.7 0 C 8 RATING™ * ** * t v 52.48 +.23 +39.0 +40.4 +17.8+22.9 A A A -11.00 -25.0 GrowStk CSVS2xPlat 33.00 Oramed n 11.81 -3.19 -21.3 ASSETS $17,164 million HealthSci 57.72 +.23 +51.2 +51.6 +29.9 +28.4 8 A A -6.44 -17.1 Textura n 3 1.30 EXP RATIO 0.58% Vanguard 500Adml 169.72 +.80 +31.8 +32.5 +16.0+18.7 C 8 8 Dolan pfB 1 3 .20 -2.30 -14.8 500lnv 169.73 +.80 +31.7 +32.3 +15.9+18.5 C 8 8 MANAGER Pramod Atluri -4.24 -10.9 iPBtaPrMt 34.51 CapOp 46.60 +.16 +42,1 +42.8 +16.4+22,1 A 8 A SINCE 201 2-03-01 Eqlnc 29.63 +.16 +29,5 +29.6 +17.6+17,8 0 A 8 RETURNS 3-MO +6.2 Foreign Markets StratgcEq x 29.91 -.31 +41.1 +42.7 +19.1+23 4 A A 8 YTD +20.1 TgtRe2020 x 26.99 -.44 +15.3 +15.8 +9.4+13.2 A A B NAME LAST CHG %CHG 1-YR +20.7 Tgtet2025 x 15.67 -.27 +17.5 +18.1 +10.0+14.2 8 8 C Paris 4,21 8.41 +3.12 + . 07 3-YR ANNL +11.2 TotBdAdml 10.66 -.61 -2.2 -2.1 +3.3 +4.4 0 0 E London 6,694.17 +15.56 + . 23 5-YR-ANNL +15.3 Totlntl 16.48 +.62 +13.2 +14.0 +5.0+12.6 E E C Frankfurt 9,488.82 +88.64 + . 94 TotStlAdm 46.51 +.19 +33.0 +33.8 +16.1+19.6 8 8 A Hong Kong23,179.55 +257.99 +1.13 TOP 5HOLDINGS PCT -.11 US Treasury Note 0.875% TotStldx 46.50 +.19 +32.9 +33.7 +16.0+19.5 8 8 A Mexico 42,540.32 -45.34 3 Milan 18,697.15 +1 31.54 +.71 USGro 28.56 +.12 +34.9 +36.2 +16.6+19.9 8 A C Apple Inc 2.79 Tokyo 16,174.44 +1 64.45 +1.03 Welltn x 37.82 -1.67 +19.3 +19.4 +11.9+14,1 8 A 8 2.05 Stockholm 1,320.56 + 10.64 + . 81 Google, Inc. Class A Fund Footnotes: b -Feecovering marketcosts is paid from fund assets. d - Deferredsales charge, or redemption 1.56 fee. f - front load (salescharges). m - Multiple feesarecharged, usually amarketing feeandeither a sales or Sydney 5,325.40 +33.90 + . 64 Bank of AmericaCorporation Zurich JPMorgan Chase & Co 1.54 redemption fee.Source: Mornirgstar.

This fund is a strong performer this year with a return set to MarhetSummary finish in the top 20 percent of its Most Active category; it carries Morningstar's NAME VOL (60s) LAST CHG bronze rating.


PE: . . Yield:..

BBRY Close:$7.06 V-0.67 or -8.7% The smartphone maker's year ends much as it began as co-founder Michael Lazaridis trims his stake to below 5 percent. $10


Close:$32.93 L0.74 or 2.3% There are reports that SoftBank wants to buy the wireless carrier, just six months after it spent $21.6 billion on Sprint Nextel. $35 30

N 0 52-week range

$16.01 Vol.:10.8m (1.7x avg.) Mkt. Cap:$26.16 b


$32.95 PE 299.4 : Yield: ...

Oramed Pharma.

ORMP Close:$11.81 V-3.19 or -21.3% The Israeli drugmaker will sell 1.6 million shares for $10 each and use the money to study an insulin drug and a diabetes drug. $20 15 10

0 N 52-week range 85.44~

Eagle Rock Energy

0 N 52-week range



Vol.:34.7m (1.7x avg.) Mkt. Cap:$3.7 b

$372 ~


$ 18 38

P E:1 . 3 Vol.:2.3m (13.2x avg.) Yield: ... Mkt. Cap:$93.87 m

P E: . . . Yield: ...


Close:$6.21 %-0.14 or -2.2% Raymond Jamessaysthe natural gas company that has been punished all year by investors has positioned itself for a rebound.


AMZN Close:$404.39L5.19 or 1.3% It's been a big year for the online retailer, with more than a million people signing up for Amazon Prime in the third week of December. $500 400




300 00



52-week range


52-week range

$5.D7~ $78 .52 $242.75 V ol.: 3.2m (2.9x avg.) PE: . . . Vol.:1.9m (0.7x avg.) Mkt. Cap:$991.06m Yield: 9.7% Mkt. Cap:$185.1 b

$405.00 PE : 1394.5 Yield: ...

TXTR Clean Energy Fuels C LN E Close:$31.30 V-6.44 or -17.1% Close:$12.83 V-0.61 or -4.5% Citron Research said the software Raymond James sees a rough patch maker lied to federal regulators for the provider of natural gas fuels about the involvement of its chief ex- for transportation, citing its "high cost ecutive in an illegal scheme. structure." $50 $14






0 N 52-week range

Mkt. Cap: $770.89 m


0 N 52-week range



$ 14 82

Vol.:1.3m (0.9x avg.) Yie ld: ..Mkt. Cap:$1.15 b

Yield: ...

$4 7.25

Vol.:5.6m (14.9x avg.)

P E: . .

P E: .. .

SOURCE: Sungard


The chief financial officer of hhgregg The company, which is based in will leave the company next month. Indianapolis, sells dishwashers, The appliance and electronics store televisions, tablets and other items chain said Thursday that Chief at its 228 stores in the U.S. Financial Officer Jeremy Aguilar is In its most recent quarter, the leaving to pursue a similar role at company reported that it earned another company. $3.7 million, or 12 cents per share, Itlggl ir'I, Starting on Jan. 31, Senior Vice for the period that ended Sept. 30. President Andrew Giesler will serve as temporary CFO That is compared with net income of $3.8 million, or 11 until a permanent replacement is found, hhgregg said. cents per share the year prior. Its revenue slipped to Giesler, 36, has worked at the company since 2007. $566.3 million from $587.6 million.



T-Nlobile US

D $74 .73

Vol.:82.6m (8.8x avg.) Mkt. Cap:$39.93b

$13.78~ DividendFootnotes:a - Extra dividends werepaid, but arenot included. b -Annual rate plus stock. c - Liquidating dividend. 8 -Amount declaredor paid in last t2 months. f - Current annual rate, whichwasincreased bymost recentdividendannouncement. i —Sum of dividends paidafter stock split, ao regular rate. I —Sumof dividends paidthis year.Most recent dividend wasomitted or deferred. k - Declared or paidthis year, acumulative issue with dividends in arrears. m — Current annualrate, which wasdecreasedbymost recentdividend announcement. p — Initial dividend, annual rate not known, yield not shown. r —Declared or paid in preceding t2 months plus stock dividend. t - Paid ia stock, approximatecash value on ex-distrittutica date.PEFootnotes: q —Stock is a closed-ead fund - ao P/E ratio shown. cc —P/Eexceeds 99. dd - Loss in last t2 months.

Price-earnings ratio (Based on trailing 12 month results):16 1-YR return:102/e 3-YR *: -13%

A. Veiga, J. Sohn • AP


Close:$73.31 L3.35 or 4.8% The stock has surged more than 70 percent this month and it is up more than 170 percent since the social network went public in November. $80 60


Thursda y 's close: $14.57



52-WK RANGE o CLOSE Y TD 1YR V O L NAME TICKER LO Hl C LOSE CHG%CHG WK MO QTR %CHG %RTN (Thous)P/E DIV L +69. 0 +6 6 .6 4 4 8 1 2 0. 8 0 Alaska Air Group A LK 42.63 ~ 78.53 7 2. 8 2 -.32 -0.4 v w L L +16. 5 +2 1. 4 2 5 0 1 8 1 . 2 2 Avista Corp A VA 23.52 ~ 29.26 2 8. 0 8 - .06 -0.2 V L +34. 8 +3 9 .8 47895 21 0 . 04 Bank ofAmerica BAC 10 . 98 — o 15.98 15 .65 -.05 -0.3 L W BarrettBusiness B BS I 3 7 .40 — o 97.00 93.19 -3 .73 - 3.8 V L L +144 . 7 + 156.8 5 1 38 0. 7 2 f Boeing Co BA 7 2 .68 ~ 142. 0 0 13 8.27 +1.44 +1.1 L L L + 83. 5 +8 2 .7 2 108 25 2 .92f Cascade Bancorp C A C B 4 . 85 ~ 7.18 5.69 -.17 -3.2 L L T -18.7 -11.0 13 5 ColumbiaBnkg COL B 17.47— o 28.37 28 .19 + . 17 +0.6 L L L +57. 1 +5 9 .7 2 0 1 2 4 0 . 44f Columbia Sportswear COLM 47.72 — o 76.86 79.60 +2.35 +3.1 L L L +48.1 +46 .8 13 1 2 8 1. 0 0f Costco Wholesale CO ST 96.51 ~ 126.1 2 11 8.63 -.06 -0.1 L W L +20. 2 +2 0 .6 1 168 26 1 . 2 4 Craft Brew Alliance B R EW 6.15 ~ 18.70 16. 2 9 +. 3 1 +1.9 L W L +151 .4 +156.1 4 3 cc FLIR Systems FLIR 21.48 ~ 33. 8 2 29.67 +.19t0.6 L W V +33 .0 t36.6 449 19 0.36 Hewlett PacKard H P Q 1 3 .60 — o 28.70 28.31 + . 15 +0.5 L L L +98.7 + 1 05.1 7686 10 0 . 5 8 Home FederalBncp ID HOME 10.84 ~ 1 6.03 14.98 -.06 -0.4 L W L +20. 5 +2 7 .3 2 3 88 0.2 4 Intel Corp INTC 20.10 — 0 25.98 25 .70 + . 27 +1 .1 L L L +24.6 +27 .6 16755 14 0 . 9 0 Keycorp K EY 8 .27 ~ 13.55 1 3. 4 4 -.01 -0.1 L L L +59. 6 +6 1 .9 3 01 9 15 0 . 2 2 Kroger Co K R 2 5 .20 ~ 43.85 3 9. 8 5 -.04 -0.1 L V V + 53. 2 +5 3 .8 1 1 10 1 3 0 . 66f Lattice Semi L SCC 3.82 ~ 5.77 5.39 +. 0 1 + 0.2 L w L +35 . 1 + 4 0.5 4 7 1 7 7 LA Pacific L PX 14.51 ~ 22.55 18.7 7 +. 0 4 +0 .2 L L L -2.8 -1.0 1684 11 MDU Resources MDU 20 .73 — o 30.97 30 .19 -.26 -0.9 W L L + 42. 1 +4 5 .4 2 8 9 4 6 0 . 71f MentorGraphics M EN T 13.21 — o 24.15 23 .92 -.14 -0.6 L L L +40.5 +43 .3 3 5 2 2 7 0. 1 8 Microsoft Corp M SFT 2 6 .28 ~ 38.98 37. 4 4 +. 3 6 +1.0 L W L +40. 2 +4 0 .6 16998 14 1 . 1 2 Nike Inc 8 NKE 50.59 — 0 80.26 76 .19 + . 53 +0.7 L V L +51.5 +4 8 .7 2 2 97 2 7 0 . 96f NordstromInc J WN 50.94 ~ 63.72 61. 6 1 +. 0 1 ... L W L +15. 2 +1 9 .8 60 6 1 6 1. 2 0 L L Nwst Nat Gas NWN 39.96 ty— 46. 55 42 . 9 3 -.26 -0.6 V -2.9 +1. 4 88 20 1.8 4 f PaccarInc PCAR 43.78 — o 60.00 58 .72 + . 58 +1.0 L L L +29.9 +3 4 .0 90 0 1 9 0 . 80a Planar Systms PLNR 1 32 — 0 275 2 61 - .08 -3 0 T L L +82 5 +94 9 90 dd L V t 4.2 +8.4 814 2 9 1. 7 6 Plum Creek P CL 42.95 ~ 54.62 4 6. 2 4 -.29 -0.6 V Prec Castparts PCP 180.06 — 0 27 1 .15270.77 -.21 -0.1 L L L +42.9 +44 .2 3 2 9 2 5 0. 1 2 Safeway Inc SWY 17.08 ~ 36.9 0 32. 6 9 + . 0 2 +0.1 v w L +80. 7 +8 5 .6 1 260 18 0 . 8 0 Schnitzer Steel SCH N 23.07 ~ 3 2.9 9 31.49 +.50+1.6 L L L +3. 8 +5 .0 232 dd 0.75 Sherwin Wms SHW 150.32 ~ 195. 3 2 18 2.82 + . 13 + 0.1 L W L +18. 9 +2 1 .0 1 9 7 2 5 2. 0 0 StancorpFncl SFG 35.83 — o 66.77 66 .46 + . 2 9 +0.4 L L L +81.2 +82 .4 17 7 1 5 1. 1 0f StarbucksCp SBUX 52.39 ~ 82.50 78. 8 8 +. 3 1 +0.4 L W L +47. 1 +4 8 .0 2 151 35 1 .04f Triquint Semi T QNT 4.31 ~ 8.98 6.20 +. 0 2 + 0.2 L L L +69. 8 +7 1. 1 5 7 6 d d UmpquaHoldings UM PQ 11.43— o 19.65 19 .41 -.03 -0.2 L L L +64.6 +6 7 .3 1 339 20 0 .60a L L +26.9 +28 . 3 5642 14 0 . 92 US Bancorp USB 31.50 — 0 40.83 40 .52 -.08 -0.2 L WashingtonFedl WAF D 15.79 — o 24.00 23 .70 -.08 -0.3 L L L +40.5 +4 6 .4 23 0 1 6 0. 4 0 WellsFargo & Co WF C 3 3.66 — o 45.53 45 .54 + . 1 5 +0.3 L L L + 33.2 +35 .2 7 2 51 1 2 1. 2 0 Weyerhaeuser W Y 2 6.38 ~ 33.24 31. 3 3 +. 0 5 +0.2 V L L +12. 6 +1 3 .0 2 135 27 0 . 8 8

hhgregg (HGG)


' 33

Investors drew encouragement from new data on unemployment benefit claims, fueling stocks higher on Thursday. Trading was light, since many investors have already closed out their books for 2013. The number of Americans who filed for unemployment benefits fell 42,000 last week to 338,000. The drop, far bigger than economists were expecting, is the latest sign that the U.S. job market is improving. That likely helped push bond yields higher. The yield on the 10-year Treasury note, a benchmark for many kinds of loans, crossed above the psychologically important 3 percent mark. It hasn't been that high since September.




Dow jones industrials




Close: 16,479.88 Change: 122.33 (0.'7%)


HIGH LOW CLOSE CHG. 16483.00 16370.97 16479.88 +122.33 DOW Trans. 7370.41 7340.68 7363.64 +24.27 DOW Util. 489.87 486.26 487.12 -1.84 NYSE Comp. 10337.15 10299.77 10331.67 +47.27 NASDAQ 4169.97 4158.59 4167.18 +11.76 S&P 500 1842.84 1837.28 1842.02 +8.70 S&P 400 1341.84 1334.33 1335.39 +0.97 Wilshire 5000 19647.68 19555.11 19636.57 +81.46 Russell 2000 1167.97 1161.40 1162.65 +0.85








Weekly change in billion cubic feet



GOLD $1,214.10


""D" . 14 500 . .


Natural gas stocks 50


S8$P 500

Friday, December 27, 2013

Eye Dn natural gas

10-YR T-NDTE 2.99%+





The yield on the 10-year Treasury note rose to 2.99 percent Thursday. Yields affect rates on mortgages and other consumer loans.



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

. 0 6 .0 7 -0.01 . 0 8 .0 9 -0.01


52-wk T-bill





L .27 L .77 L 1.77 L 2.94


-0.01 V

2-year T-note . 4 1 .40 + 0 .01 L 5-year T-note 1 .74 1 .7 4 ... L 10-year T-note 2.99 2.98 +0.01 L 30-year T-bond 3.92 3.90 +0.02 L


.05 .11 .1 4


Barclays LongT-Bdldx 3.73 3.71 +0.02 L L Bond Buyer Muni ldx 5.13 5.13 . . . W Barclays USAggregate 2.50 2.45 +0.05 L L PRIME FED Barclays US High Yield 5.66 5.66 .. . W L RATE FUNDS Moodys AAA Corp Idx 4.57 4.51 +0.06 W W YEST3.25 .13 Barclays CompT-Bdldx 1.89 1.87 +0.02 L L 6 MO AGO3.25 .13 Barclays US Corp 3.28 3.24 +0.04 L L 1 YRAGO3.25 .13


2.53 4.10 1.75 6.1 3 3 7. 3 1.01 2.71



The price of oil edged up Thursday as violence in South Sudan stoked concerns about the country's oil production. Platinum led gains among metals. Oats and soybeans declined.

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

Foreign Exchange

MAJORS CLOSE CHG. %CHG. AGO USD per British Pound 1.6420 +.0072 +.44% 1.6130 Canadian Dollar 1.0 643 +.0013 +.12% . 9 944 USD per Euro 1.3693 +.0013 +.09% 1.3220 JapaneseYen 104.72 + . 3 5 + .33% 8 5 . 63 Mexican Peso 13. 0 674 +.0409 +.31% 13.0174 EUROPE/AFRICA/MIDDLEEAST Israeli Shekel 3.4917 +.0062 +.18% 3.7356 Norwegian Krone 6 . 1408 -.0070 -.11% 5.5936 SouthAfrican Rand 10.3632 +.0409 +.39% 8.5787 Swedish Krona 6.5 4 99 -.0228 -.35% 6.5074 Swiss Franc .8962 +.0005 +.06% . 9 135 ASIA/PACIFIC 1.1245 +.0040 +.36% .9643 Australian Dollar Chinese Yuan 6.0749 +.0031 +.05% 6.2417 Hong Kong Dollar 7.7554 +.0006 +.01% 7.7505 Indian Rupee 61.940 +.140 +.23% 54.845 Singapore Dollar 1.2692 +.0021 +.17% 1.2241 -.20 -.02% 1073.70 South KoreanWon 1059.50 -.03 -.10% 29.05 Taiwan Dollar 30.04

The dollar fell against the euro and British

pound,but advanced versus the Japanese yen and Canadian and Australian dollar amid new signs that the U.S.job market is improving.

55Q QD


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

CLOSE PVS. 99.55 99.22 1.95 1.94 3.09 3.08 4.43 4.42 2.82 2.81

CLOSE PVS. 1214.10 1205.10 19.89 19.45 1362.70 1336.50 3.45 3.42 699.85 694.55

%CH. %YTD + 0.33 + 8 . 4 -0.05 -11.1 + 0.54 + 1 . 6 +0.38 +32.3 + 0.21 + 0 . 3 %CH. %YTD +0.75 -27.5 +2.22 -34.1 +1.96 -11.4 +0.94 -5.3 +0.76 -0.4


CLOSE PVS. %CH. %YTD 1.33 1.32 + 0.26 + 2 . 2 Coffee (Ib) 1.15 1.15 +0.61 -1 9.7 Corn (bu) 4.26 4.35 -1.90 -39.0 Cotton (Ib) 0.83 0.83 -0.35 +1 0.3 Lumber (1,000 bd ft) 375.00 374.70 + 0.08 + 0 . 3 Orange Juice (Ib) 1.41 1.38 +2.24 +21.8 Soybeans (bu) 13.19 13.34 -1.12 -7.1 Wheat(bu) 6.06 6.06 -0.04 -22.1 1YR.



CentralOregon fuel prices


Price per gallon for regular unleaded gas and diesel, as posted Thursday at AAA FuelPrice Finder ( REGULARUNLEADED • SpaceAge, 20635 Grandview Drive, Bend ............. $3.16 • Chevron,61160S.Highway 97,Bend......$3.34 • Chevron,1095S.E.Division St., Bend......$3.36 • Chevron,3405 N.Highway97, Bend ..... $3.36 • Texaco,2409Butler Market Road,Bend..... $3.40 • Texaco,178S.W.Fourth St., Madras........ $3.36 • Safeway,80 N.E.Cedar St., Madras... $3.36 • Chevron, 1210 S.W.Highway97, Madras......... $3.36 • Chevron,398N.W.Third St., Prineville...... $3.36 • Vnlero,712 S.W.Fifth St., Redmond.....$3.17 • Texaco FoodMart, 539 N.W. Sixth St., Red-

mond........... $3.33 • Chewon, 1501 S.W. HighlandAve., Redmond.......... $3.36 • Chevron,1001 Railway, Sisters...... $3.32 DIESEL • Texaco,178S.W.Fourth St., Madras....... $3.90 • Safeway,80 N.E.Cedar St., Madras... $3.96 • Chevron, 1210 S.W.Highway97, Madras......... $3.90 The Bulletin


BIZ CALENDAR MONDAY • Oregon Alcohol Server Permit Training: Meets the OregonLiquor Control Commission minimum requirementsto obtain an alcoholserver permit; registration required;$35; 9a.m.-1 p.m.;RoundTable Pizza,1552N.EThird St., Bend; 541-447-6384or www.happyhourtraining. com. JAN. 7 • Introduction to Finding Fonders:Freeworkshop for nonprofits seekingways to find funding; 9-11a.m.; RedmondPublic Library, 827 S.W.DeschutesAve.; 541-312-7089 orlennyp© • Three things inthree years: WhatareBend's priorities:BendChamber of CommerceTownHall; registration required; $15 for members,$20 for nonmembers; 5p.m.; Volcanic TheatrePub, 70S.W.CenturyDrive; 541-382-3221,bonnie© orwww. JAN. 8 • Oregon AlcoholServer Permit Training: Meets the OregonLiquor Control Commission minimum requirementsto obtain an alcoholserver permit; registration required;$35; 9a.m.-1 p.m.;RoundTable Pizza,1552N.EThird St., Bend; 541-447-6384or www.happyhourtraining. com. • BusinessStart-op Class:Learnto reachyour customers, where tofind funding, howmuchyou need to startand legalities involved; registration required; $29;6-8 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, 2600N.W.College Way, Bend;541-383-7290. JAN. 9 • ManagingDayto Day Performance:Identify ways to improve productivity in the workplace;registration required; $95; 8a.m.-noon; Central Oregon Community College, 2600N.W.College Way, Bend;541-383-7270. • Projectmanagement certification: Course for experiencedproject managers looking to become certified andthose seeking certification asassociates in project management; sponsoredbythe Project ManagementInstitute, WillametteValleyChapter; registration requiredby Dec. 31;$885for chapter members, $985for nonmembers;8:30a.m.-3:30




ri a



ai S Ourism By Rachael Rees The Bulletin

Charles Rex Arhogast/The Associated Press

A Chicago cyclist navigates Dearborn Street between traffic and pedestrians in a bike lane. A city

councilwoman's recent proposal to institute a $25 annual cycling tax prompted lively debate. Similar measures are being proposed in other cities, while Portland has taken to closing entire traffic lanes, repurposing them for bike-only use. The move has garnered a bit of criticism.

Tax e atecenterin on ccin s rowin o uarit By Jason Keyeer The Associated Press

CHICAGO — Earlyblasts of snow, ice andbelow-zero

temperatures haven't stopped a surprising number of Chicago cyclists from spinning throughthe slush this winter, thanks inpart to a city so se-

freeloaders. Bike-friendlybloggers retorted that maybe pedestrians ought to be charged ashoetaxtouse the sidewalks. "There'dbe specialbike cops pulling people over'? Or cameras? What doyou do (to enforce this)?" asked Mike Salvatore, owner of Heritage

Bicydes, anew Chicago themthat it deploys mini-snow hangout that blends a cafe plows to dearbike lanes. with a custombike-building The snow-dearing operaworkshop. tionis just thelatest attention Chicago is by no means cityleaders have lavished on the onlyplace across the U.S. cyding. But it also spotlights temptedto seebicyclists as a questions thathavebeen possible new source of reveraised here, a city wrestling nue only to run into questions with deep financialproblems, of fairness and enforceability. and across the country. That is testing the vision of Who is paying for all this city leaders who are transbicyde upkeep? And shouldn't formingurban expanses with bicydists be kicking in bike lanes and other amenities rious about accommodating

themselves? A city councilwoman's

recentproposal to institute a $25 annual cycling tax set off alivelydebatethat eventually sputteredout afterthe city responded with a collective "Say

in a quest for relevance, vitali-

ty and livability — with never enough funds. Two or three states consider

legislation each year for some type of cyding registration andtax — complete with

decals or mini-license plates,

ington, Georgia and Vermont. The Oregon legislation, which failed, would evenhave applied to children. It's not a new idea. The

Netherlands, where a cycling lifestyle has longbeen the norm, had bike taxes from 1924to 1941, when the Nazis

did away with it in a geshue meant to win over the Dutch.

Hawaiihas had a statewide bike registration law for decades, as has the normally

tax-hating cityof Colorado Springs, Colo., thoughinboth cases, they are one-time fees

and allproceeds go toward bicycle infrastructure. Portland, however, is hand-

ing over entire traffic lanes to cyclists downtown, irritating

some businesses. Robert Huckaby, who owns a moving company, triedbut couldn't raise $1 million to get a measure on Oregon's statewide ballot requiring a bicycle registration fee and licensing. He actedafterthecity perma-

son said only a few businesses participated, so there wasn't

On the first Friday of every month about 5,000peopleshop and sip their way through downtown Bend stores during First Friday Gallery Walk.

much buzz around the event. But now,mostbusinesses are

Some shop owners have re-

First Friday from March until October, but brings in bands,

cently dubbed the evening "rent night." "It's always our biggest day of the month in sales," said Zack Nutter, co-founder of 541 Threads, a retail shop on Northwest Minnesota Avenue

that gives a portion of its sales to food banks. "It's a night

open, so customers can go door to door, she said.

Johnson onlyparticipates in bartenders and food vendors to draw the crowds to her store. The demographic of shoppers has also changed over the years, she said. "It used to be an older crowd

that would come out early, walk around and they'd go to

everymonth we can count on dinner at 6:30, and they'd be bringingpeople in, telling them out ofhere," she said. about our brand and helping to Now, she said she seesmore of a "younger, hipper crowd" feedpeople." The Downtown Bend Busiwho stays out later. "By 9, it's packed," she said. ness Association has put on First Friday for more than 30 However, she said First Friday appeals more to tourists years, said Chuck Arnold, executive director of the associa- than locals. "People come to town, (from) tion. Thousands of dollars are spent by the association each as far asSeattleand Northern year in order to produce and California for First Friday, and promote the monthly event. they make it a habit," she said. 7ypically 50 or more busiDoug La Placa, CEO and nesses participate, he said, president of Visit Bend, agreed ranging from clothing shops events Like First Friday are and home goods stores to atimportant to Bend's tourism torney and advertising firms, llldustry. and many make enough sales The downtown area is one in that one day to pay their of the most visited tourism monthly rents. attractions in Bend, and First When First Fridaybegan, Friday adds a level of energyto only galleries were involved, downtown that is positive for and the event occurred spovisitors, he said. radically, Arnold said. But the Nutter of 541 Threads said Downtown Bend Business First Friday sales are up 50 to Association sawthe economic 100 percent compared to a norimpact it could have on local mal Friday, andthe store modbusinesses and has worked to els most of its product launches grow First Friday. around the event. "Art is everywhere, and it Lynnea Miller, managing was important to be a celebraprincipal brokerforBendPretion bigger than just the galler- mier Real Estate, said since ies," Arnold said. 2011, the company has generatRoberta Johnson, owned more than $1 million in real er of sportsvisionbend on estate sales as a direct result of Northwest Bond Street, said she's seen the transformation

First Friday. "It's hundreds and hundreds

A number of voices spoke

National Conference of State

nently closed a road that was amainentrance for his busi-

of First Friday during her 25 years of doing business

of people coming in the door looking at the art, and they

in favor, feeding off motorists'

Legislatures policy speciaM Douglas Shinkle said. This year, it was Oregon, Wash-

ness, because cydists blowing a stop sign were getting hit by vehides making turns.


know they are in a real estate


antagonismtowardwhat they deride as stop sign-running

Over thepast threeyears, she said it has become a reve-

nue generator for her business, and during the past two, she has seen its popularity explode.

Holidayspendingupondiscounts By Lindsey Rupp and Cotten Timberlake

researchfirm saidThursday. SpendingPulse tracks total

Bloomberg News

U.S. sales at stores and on-

U.S. retail sales rose 3.5 percent during the holiday season this year, helped by deep discounts at malls and purchases of children's apparel and jewelry, MasterCard Advisors SpendingPulse said. Sales of holiday-related categories, such as clothing, electronics and luxury goods, rose 2.3 percent from Nov. 1 through Dec. 24 compared with a year earlier,

line via all payment forms.

the Purchase, N.Y.-based

p.m.; WaterReclamation Facility, 22395McGrath Road,Bend;busch©telepott. com or • Building YourBusiness for Success,TheSmart Approach:Partof the Bend Chamber ofCommerce Master Series, which will be presented inthree modules through March.First topic: Busines sDevelopment —UnderstandingYou; registration required;call Bend Chamber for pricing;1 p.m.; SmartSalesSolutions Inc.,123 S.W. Columbia St., Suite110;541-382-3221, bonnie@bendchamber.orgor JAN.10 • CCBlicensetest preparation course:Twoday courseapprovedby the OregonConstruction Contractors Board;fee includes requiredcurrent

Falling store traffic in recent weeks and uneven

demand spurred chains to risk earnings by pouring on discounts to generate sales. Retailers including Gap Inc. were offering as much as 75 percent off and some, including Macy's Inc. and Kohl's Corp., were keeping stores open around the clock starting Dec. 20. "You are seeing, 'It's OK

for me to go out and spend,'"

editionof the Oregon Contractor's Reference Manual; registration required; $305; 8:30a.m.-6 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College,2600N.W.College Way, Bend;541-383-7290or JAN.13 • iOSAppDevaiopment 1 -Foundation Skills: Learnto createyour first iOS app; first of three classes,Mondays and Wednesdaysthrough Jan. 27;registration required; $169; 6-8 p.m.;COCC-Crook County0penCampus,510 S.E LynnBlvd., PrinevIlle; 54 I-383-7270. • MTAServer Fundamentals: Preparation classfor the MTA exam in servers; Mondaysand W ednesdays untilFeb.3; registration required;$299; 6-9 p.m.; COCC - Crook County Open Campus, 510

office, and they ask questions," she said. "Art walk is a fabulous way of brining people into the office." — Reporter: 541-617-7818,

When it first started, John-

Sarah Quinlan, a senior vice president at MasterCard

Advisors, said "That being said, they are still being cautious, and they are picking their retailers. It is not hot


2006-2007 spending we are seeing." Sales were strongest in jewelry and children's apparel, while sales of electronics

and luxury items, excluding jewelry were virtually unchangedfrom the same period last year, SpendingPulse said. Sales of women's and men's apparel fell from last year, the researcher said.

S.E Lynn Blvd., Prineville; 541-383-7270. JAN. 14 • Managing business social media presence: Learnto handle onlinemarketing through socialmediaand not lose aday doing it; two sessions; registration required; $69;9a.m.-noon; Central Oregon Community College,2600 N.W.College Way, Bend;541-383-7270. • SeriousSuccess MotivationalSeriesfor Women:Finalof four parts; topicisRiskvs. Reward; noon-1 p.m.;EastBend Public Library,62080Dean Swift Road;541-617-0340, diane@eloquentexpressions. com orwww.facebook.coml events/ • For the complete calendar, pick up Sunday'sBulletin or

DISPATCHES • Drlnk Tanks Inc. has introduced anew 64-oz growler madeof doublewalled,vacuuminsulated stainless steel. Created andassembled in Bend, the newgrowler comes with an optional keg cap that turns the growler into a personal keg. • Cascade Rackhas opened for business at 507 N.W.ColoradoAve., in the spaceformerly occupiedby TheHorned Hand. Thespecialty store for car and truck racks, hitches and garage storage racks for bikes, skis, snowboards, kayaks andcanoes also offers assembly and installation assistance.

Rob Kerr/The Bulletin file photo

People look at art inside the Mockingbird Gallery in downtown Bend during a First Friday Gallery Walk. Downtown retailers say

the gallery walk is an important driver of business.

Legal feesdebated for patentsuit losers By Susan Decker Bloomberg News


paylegalfeesincurredbydoselyheld competitor Sidense Corp. It saidthe court must consider

owners wholoseinfringement lawsuits shouldhaveto paythe

"whether Kilopass actedinbad faith in light of the totality of the

winners'legal fees move often,

circumstances," even if there's

aU.S. appeals court saidin addingitsviews to adebatebefore Congress and the Supreme

nospecificevidence of wmngdoing, Circuit Judge Kathleen


The Federal Circuit, which handles all U.S. patent appeals, hasbeen grappling with howto crackdown on owners who de-

The U.S. Courtof Appeals for the Federal Ciltcuit in Washing-

O'Malley wrote.

ton Thursdayordered ajudgeto analyze if memory-cell maker mand royalties onpatents that Kilopass Technology Inc. should maynotbeinfringed orvalid.





Quarter ofworkers will be boomers


A new report by the U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics estimates that 25.6 percent of the people who areworking or actively looking for a job in 2022 will be 55 or older, a workforce participation rate for older workers that is almost five percentage points higher than it was in 2012and more

changes to 401 k

plans in newyear

than twice what it was in1992.

The report found the need to replace these workers as they retire will account for 67.2 percent of the country's total new job openings from now through 2022, and only 32.8 percent of the new job openings will come from economic growth. Finally, the report found that while the country's overall workforce participation rate will increase byonly 0.5 percent over thenext decade, opportunities in the health careandsocial assistance sectors will grow at anannual rateof 2.6 percent becauseof the country's aging population. That growth will be responsible for more than 5 million newjobs between 2012and2022.

By Mac McLean The Bulletin

Editor's Note:Good Question

is a recurring featurein which a local expert in a particular field answers a question related to families

and aging Have a question? Send it to mmclean@bend


• Are the rules regard• ing my retirement savings plan going to change in 2014'?

A • nancial planner who helps set up 401(k) plans, • Tim Galvin is a fi-

individual retirement

accounts and other retirement savings plans at the UBS Financial Services

Older people stlll have sex A recent survey published by theNew England Journal of Medicine found more than 25 percent of people between ages 57and 85 had sex in the past year. According to the Associated Press, the survey found: • 73 percent of people ages 57to 64,53 percent of thoseages64 to 75 and 26percent of those 75 to 85hadsex with a partner in thepast year, most at least two or three times amonth. • Women were less likely to be sexually activethanmenbecause they lack partners (more women are widowed than men arewidowers). • People whose health was excellent or very good were nearly twice as likely to be sexually active as those in poor or fair health. • One out of seven men age 57to 85 used Viagra or another medication. The report also found that only 22 percent of women and 38percent of men had discussed sex with a doctor since age 50. However, the survey had a 75percent response rate, which signals an openness among older Americans to talkabout sex in a nonmedical setting.

Early flu vaccine rates unchanged Estimates from the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention found no significant differences betweenthe number of older adults who got an early flu shot this year compared with last year. According to the CDC's National Internet Flu survey: • 31.4 percent of18to 49-year-olds got a flu shot in November compared to 26.3 percent in November 2012; • 39.1 percent of 50to 64-year-olds got a flu shot in November compared to 37.9 percent in November 2012; and, • 61.8 percent of people65oroldergotaflu shot in November compared to 59.2 percent in November 2012. — Mac/I//cLean

office in Bend. He said the federal government typically changes the rules regarding these plansparticularly when it comes


to the amount of money

a person can contribute without suffering a tax penalty — at the end of the


year to adjust for inflation or other changes to the tax code.

But this year will be


different, he said, because inflation has been low and


a the tax bill President Barack Obama signed in Januaryhaslockedthe rules regarding some of the most common retirement

plans. "This is kind of the first


year in a while where there

won't be any (significant) changes," Galvin said as he looked over a list of retirement plan rules that

showed the contribution limits for 2014 were almost

exactly the same as this year's limits. SeeQuestion/D2

Photos hy Ryan Brennecke/The Bulletin

John Carney, an instructor with the AARP Driver Safety program, checks his mirror to make sure nobody is behind him when he

gets ready to pull out of a parking space. This technique isn't enough toguarantee a person's blind spots are clear, which is why it's important for drivers to look back over their shoulders as well.

• Proposed vehicle safety rating systemaimedto protect elderlydrivers By Mac McLean The • Bulletin

om Drynan and his team of volunteer instructors with the AARP

Safe Driver program spend a couple of days each month helping members of the country's fastest growing age group — 65

New carsafetyfeaturesfor seniors Citing the fact that Americans who are 65 or older make up14 percent of the country's population and 17 percent of its crash fatality victims in 2012, the National Highway Transportation

System is working to develop a new"Silver Car" rating system that would rate newcars on how safe they are for older drivers. Padded/inflatable seat belts:Would cushion the impact of a small collision and reduce the chance of somebody breaking their ribs, legs, etb. Advanced lighting systems: Would improve a person's visibility while driving in the dark, particularly when going around a bend or turning at an intersection.

and older — brush up on the skills they rely on behind the wheel. "One of the things we do is get people to look at the changes that come over a person's body when they get older," said Drynan, who serves as the program's district coordinator for Crook, Deschutes and Jefferson counties. Drynan said as people age they sometimes develop problems with concentration, hearing and vision that can affect their ability to judge distances and stay focused on the road. They might also develop neck and shoulder stiffness that limits their range of motion and makes it harder to look behind them when changing lanes or backing out of a space.

Defining her roles as mother, teacher By JohnRosemond McClatchy-Tribune News Service


•I homeschool my two

•children, ages 7 and 9. The school day lasts from 8:30 in the morning until 2 o'clock in the afternoon, after which they usually do homework for an hour or two. During homework time, they are constantly coming to me

and asking me to go over material we've already covered during school. This prevents me from getting my own work done. 1 am frequently interrupted and

Blind spot detection systems:Radar transmissions let a driver know whether a vehicle is in their blind spot to avoid a crash while merging/changing lanes.

I've lost it on a couple of occasions. What should I do? • You should tell your • children that after

A 2 o'dockyou are no longer

their teacher — you're their

But with a little help and caution, Drynan said, most

mother and you don't intend

older drivers can avoid getting into a car accident even though age-related issues may stack the deck against

to re-teach the material. Look at it this way: If they


were attending"regular" school, they wouldn't have access to their teacher(s) after schoolhours. Likewise, in your homeschooling

It's an opinion he shares with the National Highway

Traffic Safety Administration, which earlier this month

released "Traffic Safety for Older People," a comprehensive report that takes an in-depth look at an age group that will make up one-fifth of the country's population

by2030. SeeDrivers /D3

Low-speed pedal misapplication: Systems would prevent mishaps when a person hits the gas instead of the brake pedal lor vise versa) when parking, slowing down or backing up. National Highway Transportation System

Greg Cross/The Bulletin

situation, they shouldn't be

able to have"teacher" on demand after school hours. SeeRosemond/D4




Drug for



e ireess imore an ou

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

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

By Scott Rappold


The Gazette

(Colorado Springs, Colo.)

al Ski Areas Association, whileyoung people make up the majority on the slopes — the average skier is 38.5 years old — the per-

Whatsuggestions do experts have to help the rest of us ski into our golden years? • Health:Stay in shape. Beawareof your liquid intake and stay hydrated. • Traffic:Pick slopes that aren't as busy so youcan take your time. • Vision:Plan ahead when it comes to the sun. TheAssociated press report said, "A west-facing slope will have better definition," and therefore it will be easier to seewhat's up ahead. • Altitude:Pay

son who skis the most in a

attention to how it

The 2013-14 ski season

was only a couple of hours old and there was still plenty of fresh snow to go around Nov. 23, but Bob Wight was calling it a day before noon at M onarch

SATURDAY No events listed.

Mountain in Salida, Colo. " I can't stay out a s long as the young kids," said Wight, 66, of Salida. "Twelve to 15 runs absolutely max, and that's at the

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

MONDAY THE GOLDENAGE CLUB: Doubledeckpinochle;noon-3 p.m.;Golden Age Club, 40 S.E. Fifth St., Bend; 541-389-1752. CRIBBAGE CLUB:Newcomers welcome; 6-8:30 p.m.;ElksLodge, 63120 N.E. Boyd Acres Road, Bend; 541-317-9022. SCOTTISH COUNTRYDANCE CLASSES:No experience or partner necessary; $5, first class free; 7-9 p.m.; Sons of Norway Hall, 549 N.W. Harmon Blvd., Bend; 541-923-7531.

TUESDAY BEND KNIT-UP: 6-8 p.m.; Gossamer, 1326 N.W.Galveston Avenue; 541-728-0050.

end of the season." But statistics show older skiers such as Wight are hitting the slopes a lot more than the "young kids." According to the Nation-

given year is 65 or older. An

A s sociated P r ess

report says we can credit advances in artificial hips a nd knees that make it

possible for skiers to continue enjoying the sport; shaped skis, along with b etter snowmaking a n d

grooming that make skiing easier; and high-speed lifts and luxury touches such as ski valets that make it more pleasant. And retirees have a lot more free time to ski

in the middle of the week to avoid the crowds.

Skiers age 68 and older averaged 9.5 days of skiing

According to the National Ski Areas Association, skiers 68 and

last season. And, accord-

older averaged 9.5 days of skiing last season.


ing to an NSAA survey releasedin August, boomers

THE GOLDENAGE CLUB: Pinochle; 12:45-4p.m.;GoldenAgeClub,40 S.E. Fifth St., Bend; 541-389-1752.

skied more than the nation-

THURSDAY THE GOLDENAGE CLUB: Pinochle; 12:45-4p.m.;GoldenAgeClub,40 S.E. Fifth St., Bend; 541-389-1752. COMMUNITY HEALINGNIGHT: Canned food drive; 5-7 p.m.; Shilo Inn Suites Hotel, 3105 O.B. Riley Road, Bend; 541-389-1159. BINGO:Moved from Jan. 1; 6 p.m.; American Legion Post No. 44, 704 S.W. EighthSt.,Redmond; 541-548-5688.


al average of five times a provides rooms, bus rides to year. the slopes and older skiing Colorado Springs skier partners. Jimmy Rogers learned the Similar clubs have emerged sport in the 1980s, when all over ski country. The Coloskis were long planks de- rado Springs-based Over the signed for speed and not Hill Gang International has ease of turning. 3,000 members,offering ca"The technology, right maraderie, discounted tickets now they're going to a and ski trips near and far. great big wide ski, and it A 70+ club in North Kingsjust helps you ski better. town, R.I., claims more than It's easier to execute the 4,000 members. According turns. The equipment, you to the Associated Press, even don't have to fight it," said Florida, a state where retirees Rogers, 73. "Ski boots are settle to get away from the so much more comfortable snow and cold, has 17 clubs and warmer. The clothing and at least one trip going ev-

crowd. Pick the best run for you.

By Melissa Breyer Mother Nature Network

By the year 2050, 135

million people are expected to be diagnosed with dementia worldwide. As of

now there are drugs that can help mask the symptoms — which include im-

paired memory, communication and language, focus, reasoning, judgment and visual perception — but they do not deter or prevent dementia from occurring. But researchers say that trials of a new drug, solanezumab, show promise of

being able to delay the onset of the disease. Speaking before the start

of a summit dedicated to dementia, Dr. Eric Karran, director of research at Alz-

heimer's Research UK, said the trials could indicate a

potentialbreakthrough. So far, the new drug has shown helpful in patients with mild dementia, and

may be even more effective if given preventatively to those at risk long before symptoms appear. Researchers say that brain

scans can detect changes in the brains of patients with dementia a decade be-

fore symptoms arrive. If more trials result in success, people with a fam-

ily history of dementia may be able to receive monthly injections of the drug a decade before any signs of disease show, similar to the way that statins are pre-

scribed for those at risk of heart attacks and strokes. "That's exactly the path

traditional ski boots for soft Apex boots, which provide support through an external

been taken w it h

frame. (For putting on traditional ski boots, many older Snowboard Boot Horn.)" Rogers, t h e Co l orado Springs skier, said staying in good shape is as important as the gear, and more people his age are health-conscious. Still, he doesn't ski as often

which first showed efficacy against the disease and then you go earlier. That has to be the pathway we take. There is very, very good human geneticdata which shows that if you can effect this amyloid early on — and only modestly — you have the potential to delay

as he used to, or attack the hill

the onset of that disease

Billy Kidd, who won a silver

with as much ferocity as in his younger days. "I can pace myself a little

very significantly indeed." Karran said the potential of the drug, as well as

medal in the slalom at the 1964

better. Before I thought I had

two other treatments now

Olympics, in an interview with the Associated Press. "You

to ski every black run that was

in trials, left him hopeful

up there. Now I'm starting to realize I don't really have to

that a breakthrough could

your rocking chair and look

While the rules will not be

a little more readily than in his youth, but, he said, "some ibuprofen will relieve some of the aches and pains and a couple of Bud-

changing much, Galvin said he has seen a lot of changes

weisers will knock out the restofit."

in what his clients have been

He finds the 2.5-hour of youth and you love that feeldrive each way from Col- ing of adrenaline and dealing orado Springs even more with the variables of skiing." exhausting than the day Kidd said one thing that has on the hill, so he only skis changed ashe'sgotten olderis with the Blazer Ski Club, his gear.

thinking about when they plan their retirements and he expects these changes will continue as people take a more realistic and informed

"His skis and poles are lightweight carbon fiber. His Osbe helmet does away with goggles and replaces them

could come in 5years

that blood pressure-lowering agents have takenpeople taking them before they have a stroke," Karran said. "It's the path that's

ery week of the ski season. " You don't want to sit i n

Continued from D1

makes you feel. • Gear:Investigate the technology going into new gear; let it help makeskiing more enjoyable. Don't stick with old standbys just because that's the way you always did it. • Exhaustion:Play it safe and hitch a ride down if you're tired or the weather looks iffy. • Choosewisely: Take all of these things into account when you select your run; don't go with the rest of the

a Colorado Springs club that

is warmer." Sure, soreness comes on



at the view," said 70-year-old

want to remember your days

with a built-in visor that pro-

vides better peripheral vision," the report said. "He traded in

skiers swear by the Ski and

do that. I can go hit some blue bumps," he said. "If you've got good form in the bumps and you don't try to fight them, you just enjoy them, you can ski all day."

happen soon, despite years of frustration in the field of dementia research.

"I am full of hope that we are going to have a breakthrough in five years," he Christian Murdock/The Gazette


look at some of the issues they

will face when they get older. For instance, Galvin said

people are realizing that Medicare may not pay all of their health care bills and that they could end up spending $200 to $300 amonth on co-payments, prescript ion drugs orotherex-




el h

ICil '

A Free Public Service


penses not covered by the fed-

eral health plan. "Long-term care is another big part of the retirement

puzzle," he said. According to the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services,

37 percent of the people who reach age 65 will need at least

one year of care in a facility that can cost them anywhere from $3,200 to $6,900 a month,depending on the level of care. Finally, Galvin said his clients have been paying more

Over 80 Oregon Newspapers, from 36 Counties

attention to what they may

gain by delaying their Social Security benefits — particularly if they have a spouse who is older or younger than they are — and that they're including these calculations into their future plans.

"There's just a whole lot

more awareness out there that will continue into next year,"

Galvin said. — Reporter: 541-617-7816,

Weekly Arts & Entertainment Inside M~m ig






0 gggg •

ig or use the • l 33 0 QKg©Zgg) service to he automatically emailed of notices that match your needs.







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

Famiy in sa or a ii , sta ii an convenience with au pair care By Pamela Knudson Grand Forks Herald


ing for an au pair to take care of her two young children while she and her husband were away at work, Sarah Edwards wanted experience,

Melanie Bargfeldt is

an au pair from Ger-

a calm temperament and a

philosophy of child care that matched her own. An au pair is a child-care provider from a d i f ferent country who lives in the employer's home and is subject to government restrictions. The role is similar to that of a

many taking care of Ella, 3, and William Edwards, 1, at the Edwards'

family home in Cummings, N.D.

nanny, Edwards said, but "I

John Stennes Grand Forks Herald

think 'nanny' is a broad catchall term" for hired help that may or may not live with the


au pair who was OK with liv-

The Edwards also wanted

an au pair who spoke German. "I really wanted them to learn the language," said Sarah Edwards, who was born and lived in Germany until at age 20 when she left to study at North Dakota State

University. "My husband doesn't speak

ing in the country." Via Skype and email, she and Robert interviewed five

candidates before selecting Melanie Bargfeldt, of northern Germany. She joined their household Nov. 22 to care for Ella, 3, and William, 1. "We asked a lot of ques-

tions" during several Skype meetings, Edwards said. very well either, anymore." Bargfeldt, the second au pair The E d w ards c o m mute the Edwards have hired, said, German, and I don't speak it

from their Cummings, N.D.,

"I liked them from the first sec-

home for work — she's an as- ond. There was a connection." sistant professor of counseling Beingan aupair"is an opporpsychology and community tunity to see another part of the services at the University of world," she said. "It's combining North Dakota in Grand Forks, two things I like: traveling and and her husband, Robert, child care." She plans to work works for a Fargo, N.D., engi- for the Edwards until next Noneering firm. vemberandthen spend amonth "There's no day care in traveling around the U.S. " I'd l ik e t o see YellowCummings," Sarah Edwards said. Without family m em- stone Park and nature places, bers in the area, the couple has warmer places," she said. Califound it difficult to find steady fornia and Florida are destinachild-care providers. tions she may visit with other "We had nannies before the au pairs she's met through the au pair, butthey werebetween agency. high school and the next stage Becoming more proficient of life," she said. "When they in English "is an important figured out what they wanted part of why I do this," she said. to do, they'd leave."

hours are generally 9 a.m. to Parents can also avoid the 6 p.m. weekdays. She has the time and hassle of getting the upper level of the house to her- children to day care. They self, which includes her own don't need to worry if the chilbedroom and bathroom.

dren are sick and can't attend

The hiring of au pairs from foreigncountries is governed

day care. In such a case,they don't have to take time off

by the U.S. Department of State,Edwards said.Fourteen

from work to stay home.

College students had class Bargfeldt's child-care experience, she said."She had apractiwork around, she said. "They cum experience in a preschool couldn't work full time. They'd that lasted eight hours each day. leave for another job or to start Ithought thatwas good." a career." It was evident in interviews The Edwards searched for that Bargfeldt had a calm dean au pair through EurAupair meanor and would not be easIntercultural Child Care Pro- ily frazzled, she said. It helped grams, an agency that recruits that she came from a rural and screens candidates, ages area of Germany. "She really likes horses. 18 to 26, worldwide for oneShe's already ridden our horse year positions. Some au pairs have their even though it's freezing," she sights set on New York, Chi- sald. cago or Los Angeles, Edwards Bargfeldt's schedule may said. "We wanted to have an vary week-to-week, but her


nice," Edwards said.

"Before we had au pairs, we had no date night for two years." It's important for families

to establish and communicate the rules of the house to an au

pair, Edwards said. "We don't drink, for example, so no alcohol can be brought into the house," she said. "We want them to ask

up front to EurAupair and they

first if friends can come in."

pay Bargfeldt $195 per week plus free room and board.

The Edwards don't set a curfew for their au pairs, alThe au pair m eets once though some employers do, a month with a community she said. "But we do ask that if counselor and a 24/7 hot line she is going to go out at night, is staffed by a person who that she come home in time to speaks the au pair's language get at least six hours of sleep in the event that problems in order to not be irritable with arise, Edwards said. the children the next day." Emotions ran deep too

The benefits

when the Edwards' first au pair, to whom the kids had

The cost of hiring an au pair

Edwards was impressed with

schedules the family had to

And the flexibility of having an in-home caregiver is "really

accredited agencies have been recognized by the government based on their adherence to rules on screening, psychological testing, acquiring appropriate visas and making travel arrangements. The agency also provides health insurance coverage for the au pair, who must pass a physical examination to qualify to work. The Edwards paid $8,000

is not less expensive than a baby-sitter, Edwards said. But

grown close, left the family.

having two children attend a Fargo day care, where they used to live, would cost nearly as much as what they're spending on their au pair, she said. "An au pair can care for up to four kids," Edwards said. "If you have three children, you would save money, definitely, by hiring an au pair."

child, Edwards said. "Ella had a lot of questions. She was really sad." The 1-year-old showed stress differently, she said, refusing to nurse for a day. But she's been pleased with the way Bargfeldt has

It was difficult for her oldest

"clicked" with her kids, Ed-

wards said, and how quickly she connected with them. "They warmed upto Melaspends about $20,000 per year when all the expenses — sala- nie much quicker than others. ry, room and board — are tak- Everything's going very well," en into account. Edwards said. "She's a gem." She estimates the family

kids are clearly doing. In the this, you're going to contin- vernacular, they're manipulatContinued from D1 ue tohave periodic cerebral ing you, but not consciously. They're simply doing what As things stand, they don't meltdowns. have to give you their full atThis i s a mo t her-child you're allowing them to do. tention during the school day. boundaries issue, as are many You open the gate, they run Furthermore, you've given if not most contemporary par- through it. them permission to come to enting issues. Instead of you The solution to this probyou any time they experience being in control of whether, lem is for you to establish clear the slightest amount of frus- at any given time, you are in definitions of what your chiltration concerning homework. the roleofmother or teacher, dren can and cannot expect That circumvents the develop- you're allowing your children from Mom after school. Bement of Perseverance, which, to make that determination. gin by limiting the number of as you will recall, is one of In any relationship, clearly school-related questions you Homework's Seven Hidden defined boundaries are essen- will answer after 2 o'clock to Values. Under th e c i r cum- tial to mutual respect. Without two per child (maybe three for stances, the effectiveness of those boundaries, one party the younger one). Tell them that homeschooling is significantly will begin to take advantage of after they've finished as much reduced and your stress lev- the otherperson and take the of their homework as they can el is significantly increased. enabling for granted, as your (and not before), each of them

can bring you two (or three)

I f you don't put an end t o

questions, but that you'll spend no more than a total of 10 min-

utes per child answering them. After the 10 minutes, they're on their own.

I guarantee that if you enforce this dispassionately, your kids will (a) begin to pay better attention during school hours and (b) eventually all but stop asking after-school questions. And you'll be able to get your mom-work d o ne.

— Family psychologist John Rosemond answers parents' questions at



2690 N.E. U.S.Highway 20, Bend;541-318-7242 • ONCE UPON ASTORYTIME: All ages; 11 a.m. Friday. I


I' l l





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16425 First St.; 541-312-1090 • KNOW FUN.KNOWGAMES:All ages; play Settlers of Catan, Risk andmore; 2p.m. Thursday.


• J •

175 S.W.MeadowLakesDrive, Prineville; 541-447-7978 • Story times resume in January. II

62080 DeanSwift Road; 541-330-3760 • OLD STORIES,NEWYEAR: All ages; tales for the whole family with Heather McNeil; 1:30 p.m. Tuesday.


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


• • $ •

601 N.W.Wall St.; 541-617-7097 • OLD STORIES,NEWYEAR: All ages; tales for the whole family with Heather McNeil;10:15 a.m. Tuesday. • OLD FASHIONED FAMILYGAMEDAY:All ages; play board games; 2p.m. Thursday.

59800 S. U.S.Highway 97, Bend;www.; 541-382-4754 • Unless noted, eventsincluded withadmission ($12 adults, $10ages 65and older,$7ages 5-f2, free ages 4and younger) • BACKPACK EXPLORERS: Ages 3-4; explore museum's animal habitat, share stories and songs; 10 to11 a.m. Thursday; $15per child nonmembers, $10perchild members. • TOTALLY TOUCHABLETALES:Ages 2-5; storytelling about animals andpeople of the High Desert; 10:30 a.m.Tuesday. I


• •

241 S.W.Seventh St., Madras; 541-475-3351 • Story times resume in January.

680 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-312-0131.

SCIENCEPARTY: ELECTRICITY!: Learn entertaining information about electricity; $3 for members, $5 for nonmembers; 11 a.m. and 1:30 p.m.; High Desert Museum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-4754 or www. CARRIAGERIDES IN THE OLD MILL DISTRICT:Ride in the Cowboy Carriage, located between Ben 8 Jerry's and Francesca's; proceeds benefit the KIDS Center; weather dependent; donations accepted; 2-5 p.m.; Ben 8 Jerry's, 680 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-312-0131. YOGOMAN BURNINGBAND:The W ashington ska-rock'n'soulband performs; free; 6 p.m.; Crow's FeetCommons, 875 N.W. Brooks St., Bend; 541-728-0066 or www.


SATURDAY BEND INDOORSWAP MEETAND SATURDAY MARKET: Featuring arts and crafts, collectibles, antiques, children's activities, music and more; free admission; 10 a.m.-5 p.m.; Bend Indoor Swap Meet, 679 S.E. Third St.; 541-317-4847. SCIENCEPARTY: ELECTRICITY!: Learn entertaining information about electricity; $3 for members, $5 for nonmembers; 11 a.m. and 1:30 p.m.; High Desert Museum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-4754 or www. CARRIAGERIDES IN THE OLD MILL DISTRICT:Ride in the Cowboy Carriage, located between

Ben & Jerry's andFrancesca's;

proceeds benefit the KIDS Center; weather dependent; donations accepted; 2-5 p.m.; Ben & Jerry's, 680 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-312-0131. "MCCONKEY":A screening of the documentary about the examination of the legacy one athlete left to sport; $10 plus fees in advance, $13 at the door; 7 p.m., doors open at 6 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W.Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or BENEFIT CONCERT: Featuring Tom and Darlene Leonard, Kurt Silva, Dirk Van Houweling and Phil Paige; proceeds benefit the "Feed the Hungry" program; free, donations accepted; 7-10 p.m., doors open at 6 p.m.; Bend's Community Center, 1036 N.E. Fifth St.; 541-390-0921 or www. BILL WADHAMSBAND:The former Animotion front man and his band perform; free; 7 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or www.

SCIENCEPARTY: ELECTRICITY!: Learn entertaining information about electricity; $3 for members, $5 for nonmembers; 11 a.m. and 1:30 p.m.; High Desert Museum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-4754 or www. "THE CROODS": A screening of the 2013 animated comedy (PG);

free;1 p.m.; RodriguezAnnex, Jefferson County Library, 134 S.E. E St., Madras; 541-475-3351 or CARRIAGERIDES IN THE OLD MILL DISTRICT:Ride in the Cowboy Carriage, located between Ben 8 Jerry's and Francesca's; proceeds benefit the KIDS Center; weather dependent; donations accepted; 2-5 p.m.; Ben & Jerry's, 680 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-312-0131. "PETER GABRIEL: NEW BLOOD LIVE IN LONDON 2011": A screening of a film combining animation and on-screen graphics with Gabriel's voice and a 46-piece orchestra; $12 general admission, $48 club pass,plus fees; 7 p.m.,doorsopen at6 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W.Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www.

TUESDAY SCIENCEPARTY: ELECTRICITY!: Learn entertaining information about electricity; $3 for members, $5 for nonmembers; 11 a.m. and 1:30 p.m.; High Desert Museum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-4754 or www. RUN INTOTHENEWYEAR: Participate in a 2- to 3-mile run/ walk in West Bend; bring lights or wear reflective gear; proceeds benefitthe Bend Fire Department Community Assistance Program; free, donations accepted;11:30 p.m.; Fleet Feet Sports, 1320 N.W. Galveston Ave., Bend; 541-389-1601.

WEDNESDAY SCIENCEPARTY: ELECTRICITY!: Learn entertaining information about electricity; $3 for members,

$5 for nonmembers;11 a.m.and 1:30 p.m.; High Desert Museum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-4754 or www. M ATT BROWN (OF RUBY HILL): The Washougal, W ash.blues singer-songwriter performs; free; 7 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or www.



SCIENCEPARTY: ELECTRICITY!: Learn entertaining information about electricity; $3 for members,

SCIENCEPARTY: ELECTRICITY!: Learn entertaining information about electricity; $3 for members, $5 for nonmembers; 11 a.m. and 1:30 p.m.; High Desert Museum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-4754 or www. CARRIAGERIDES IN THE OLD MILL DISTRICT:Ride in the Cowboy Carriage, located between Ben 8 Jerry's and Francesca's; proceeds benefit the KIDS Center; weather dependent; donations accepted; 2-5 p.m.; Ben 8 Jerry's,

$5 for nonmembers;11 a.m.and 1:30 p.m.; High Desert Museum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-4754 or www. FAMILY FUNDAY:Central Oregon Disability Support Network and Oregon Family Support Network provide a day of fun; free admission and dinner; 6:30-8:30 p.m.;Bouncing Dff The Wall, 1134 S.E. Centennlal Court, Bend; 541-306-6587 or


The Bulletin 'N&rlestrea a Safe and SEapprI,Xeru ffeas!

and library youth events



I n depen-

dence in a parent-child relationship is always a mutual thing.

SToRY TIMEs • For the weekofOec. 27to Jan.2 Story times are free unless otherwise noted.


I •


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Retail 8 Classified Display Advertising Deadlines

$ •

827 S.W.Deschutes Ave.; 541-312-1054 • OLD STORIES,NEWYEAR: All ages; tales for the whole family with Heather McNeil; 11:30a.m. Tuesday.

The Bulletin will be closed on Wednesday, January 1

j •

PUBLICATION ............... Thursday 1/2 ........................ Friday 1/3 .............................. Frlday GO! Magazlne 1/3 .....

................ DEADLINE ..... Monday, 12/30 8 am ..... Monday, 12/30 8 am ........ Frlday, 12/27 5 pm


110 N. CedarSt.; 541-312-1070 • Story times resume in January.

Wednesday, 1/1 - Deadline is Noon Tuesday, 12/31 Thursday, 1/2 - Deadline is Noon Tuesday, 12/31

Classifieds • 541-385-5809 •



56855 Venture Lane;541-312-1080 • Story times resume in January.

• •

J •

The BulletinCirculationTelephoneService HolidayHours(541-385-5800): NewYearsEve12/31: 600 am-3 pm • 1/1: 630 am-1030 am



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

For i s, ee in By Marc Morrone


I can remember, when I are a good choice. They are do. Nobody likes to do these was 5, my parents gave me self-awareand respond totheir things, but we know that we a 10-gallon aquarium for names. Being i ndividuals, must if we are going to pull Christmas with 15 small fish they are more of a friend than our weight. in it. I would spend hours fish are. Hopefully the chilPet-keeping, how e ver, watching each fish and won- dren will be concerned about should be f u n . C h ildren dering where it came from their welfare and comfort. should get pleasure in feed- and what more I could expect You as a parent need to be ing their pets and cleaning from it. able to supervise. The mess the cages. They should be Of course, that was in a time that your average child will fascinated by watching the when we had only five chan- leave the house in after cleanactions of an animal and won- nels on the TV and the phone ing a guinea pig's cage by dering why it does the things was attached to the wall with a himself or herself may cause it does. Then they should go dial that you had to spin. Even more drama then you need, out of their way to discover kids with more interest in the and your life may be easier the answers. Nothing about natural world rather than the if you keep an eye on things. caring for a pet should be a virtual world need to get more Guinea pigs do need to have chore. If the child thinks of it out of a pet these days than their cage cleaned every day in that manner, then that child your average fish tank can if you do not want the cage to should stick to iPhones rather provide. smell. If you, as a parent, are than pets. Guinea pigs and hamsters not prepared to monitor this,

• and daughter a hamster

or a guinea pig to help teach them responsibility. Could you

Cat family needshome Meet Mesaand her kittens. They were found with other cats under avacant house. They are amongmany nice cats and kittens ready to start the new year in loving homes. If you would like to visit Mesa and her kittens, or any other cat available for adoption at Cat Rescue,Adoption 8 Foster Team, call 541-389-8420 or visit

e tss ou e a o

table are responsible things to

s day

• We want to get my son

Submitted photo


advise us? Which one would

be better. We have a Yorkie, but she is more my pet than anyone else's.

A • volved in family politics, but the idea of getting a pet for • I do not want to get in-

a child to teach him or her responsibility is not a good idea. Being responsible often means doing tasks that we do not like to do, for the common good of society or family. Doing your homework, taking out the garbage and clearing the

then a hamster may be a better choice. You can get away

with cleaning a hamster's cage once a week. A hamster can also be left

alone for a weekend if your family takes a lot of short trips. If you had a guinea pig, then you would need to board it out during this time. Both species are very interactive w ith children and w i l l r e -

spond to affection and treats. Since guinea pigs are larger and enjoy eating, and since kids love feeding animals so much, my vote goes for the guinea pig if your family life can handle the extra work that your child will have to do

while you supervise.

PETS CALENDAR EVENTS ANIMAL ASSISTEDTHERAPY WORKSHOP: Learn how to volunteer with your dog invariousplacesand how to become a registered therapy team; free; 3-5 p.m. Jan. 11; register at lackbarron52©gmail. com; Humane Society of Central Oregon, 61170 S.E. 27th St., Bend.

CLASSES BASIC COMPANIONSHIP:Basic commands and skills; $120; six-week class; 6-7 p.m. Tuesdays or Wednesdays; preregister; Dancin' Woofs; Kristin Kerner at 541-3123766 or BASIC DOG CLASS: Basic manners, trained commandsand more; $85 beforeJan.4; seven-weekclass;2 p.m .Mondays starting Jan. 6; preregistration required; La Pine Training Center, Diann Hecht at 541-4806987 or diannshappytails© or BEGINNEROBEDIENCE: Basic skills, recall

and leash manners; $110-125; 6 p.m. Mondays or Tuesdays; preregister; call for directions; Meredith Gage, 541-318-8459 or BEGINNERDOG-TRAINING:Six-week series; $90; 10-11 a.m. or 6-7 p.m. Tuesdays starting Jan. 7; preregistration required; or Judy Anderson at 541-923-0882. INTERMEDIATE OBEDIENCE: Off-leash work and recall with distractions; $110; 6 p.m. Wednesdays; preregister; call for directions; Meredith Gage at 541-318-8459 or INTERMEDIATE DOG-TRAINING: Fourweek series; $60; 10-11 a.m. or 6-7 p.m. Thursdays starting Jan. 9; preregistration required; or Judy Anderson at 541-923-0882. OBEDIENCECLASSES: Six-week,drop-in classes; $99.95; 4 and 5 p.m. Mondays, 4 and 5 p.m. Fridays, and noon Saturdays; Petco, 3197 N. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; Loel Jensen, 541-382-0510. OBEDIENCEFOR AGILITY:Six-weekclass; $120; 5 p.m. Mondays; Desert Sage Agility,

24035Dodds Road,Bend;Stephanie Morris at 541-633-6774 or www.desertsage PUPPY101:Socialization, basic skills and playtime for puppies 8- to13-weeks old; $85; four-week class; 6-7 p.m. Thursdays; preregister; Dancin' Woofs; Kristin Kerner at 541-312-3766 or PUPPY BASICMANNERS CLASS: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; DennisFehling at541-3502869 or PUPPY CLASS:Manners, problem solving and social time with other

puppies; $85beforeJan. 4;seven-week class; 11 a.m. Mondays starting Jan. 6; preregistration required; La Pine Training Center, Diann Hecht at 541-480-6987 or or PUPPY LIFESKILLS: $120 for six weeks; 5 p.m. Tuesdays; Desert Sage Agility, 24035 Dodds Road, Bend; Jan at 541-420-3284 or PUPPY KINDERGARTENCLASSES: Training, behavior and socialization classes for puppies10- to16-weeks old; $80; 6:30 p.m. Thursdays; preregister; call for directions; Meredith Gage, 541-318-8459 or

TRAINING, BOARDING ANNE GESER:In-home individual training with positive reinforcement; 541-923-5665. CASCADE ANIMALCONNECTION: Solutions for challenging dog behavior, Tellington TTouch, private lessons; Kathy Cascade at 541-516-8978 or kathy© DANCIN' WOOFS: Behavioral counseling; 63027LowerMeadow Drive,Suite D,Bend; Kristin Kerner at 541-312-3766 or www DIANN'S HAPPYTAILS:Private training, day care, boarding/board and train; La Pine Training Center, Diann Hecht at 541-536-

• •



2458 or or DOGS LTD5 TRAINING: Leash aggression, training basics, day school; 59860 CheyenneRoad,Bend;LindaW estat541318-6396 or FRIENDSFOR LIFEDOG TRAINING: Private basic obedience training and training for aggression/serious behavior problems; 2121 S.W. Deerhound Ave., Redmond; Dennis Fehling at 541-350-2869 or LIN'SSCHOOL FOR DOGS: Behavior training and AKCring-ready coaching; 63378 Nels Anderson Road, Suite 7, Bend; Lin Neumann at 541-536-1418 or www PAWSITIVE EXPERIENCE:Private training and consulting; Meredith Gage, 541-3188459 or ZIPIDY DODOG:Daycare, boarding, groominganddogwalking;675 N.E. Hemlock Ave., Suite112, Redmond; www, 541-526-1822 or


Dear Oregonians, As the new president of Regence BlueCross BlueShield of Oregon, I want to help support all of the health care options available to you and your family. These are understandably confusing times in health care. That's why Regence is extending the deadline to renew or apply for individual and family coverage to December 31. We want to give you extra time to make your choices during this busy holiday season. Please visit us at to review your choices and find answers to your health coverage questions. Sincerely,

Angela Dowling President

'-' 9 Regence Regence BlueCross BlueShield of Oregon

is an Independent Licensee of the Blue Cross and Blue Shield Association © 2013 Regence BlueCross BlueShield of Oregon

your health, connected'"




'Tur oFAST':Snai zi stot esma screen TV SPOTLIGHT "Turbo FAST" Netflix By Mike Hale New Yorh Times News Service

eTurbo,s the DreamWorks Animation feature about a snail that wins the Indiana-

polis 500, was a moderately successful effort to distill the spirit of America's commer-

cialized sports culture into a rousing children's movie.

"Turbo FAST" places the film's

framing device, with Turbo and the fixation on the sights, facing off against a menacing sounds and smells of the division show — a new Netflix beetle in the first of five epi- gestive process. (Episode 2 series, to be exact — and it's sodes being posted Tuesday. features a kind of Mad Max like a homecoming: the sports (Future episodes will go up dodge-ballgame played by cliches winging back to where weekly, in a departure from a team of dung beetles usthey were born. Netflix's u s ua l a l l - at-once ing large pellets of you know The show picks up after practice.) what.) The snails are painted Turbo, a genetically modified Almost everything about in bold primary colors, but the snail, has enjoyed his Indy the show is exactly what you'd way they speak and their acvictory and comes home to expect:the video-game rac- cessories signal which is the discover that his crew of feling visuals, the "Transform- black snail, the Hispanic snail low supercharged snails has ers"-style conversions of the and the sexy snail. built a track where he can snails' shells, the jokey argot That said, "Turbo FAST" race. This gives the series its of the dialogue ("Snailed it!") has its v i rtues. The story-

telling is synthetic but intelligible, the snail characters

characters in a children's tele-

PARENTS'GUIDE TO MOVIES This guide, compiled by Orlando Sentinel film critic Roger Moore, is published here every Friday. It should be used with the MPAA rating system for selecting movies suitable for children. Films rated G, PG or PG-13 are included, along with R-rated films that may have entertainment or educational valuefor older children with parental guidance.

formulaic but ever so slight-

ly endearing. And the move from the film's generic 3-D animation to the series' 2-D

looks based on Rihanna's new fragrance, Rogue. Thetwo who make it through to the next round are told they must present Rihannawithnotonlythat designbut two of their favorite looks from past challenges and two new ones. After the final fashion show, Rihannachoosesonecontestant to join her design team in "Rihanna on the Runway."

Like the New York Yankees, Netflix isn't afraid to

spend money in the cause of vlctory.



Courtesy Franqois Duhamel 1 Disney

Walt Disney (TomHanks) shows Disneyland to "Mary Poppins" author P.L. Travers (Emma Thompson) in "Saving Mr. Banks." dried TV newsdopes inventcable news andits obsession with celebrities and carchases inthis ditzy sequel.

groin, etc. Language:Salty '70s style

The kid attractor factor:Will Ferrell 8 Co., cutting up and cracking wise and pushing that PG-13 envelope. Goodlessons/bad lessons:News is supposed to be telling "people what they need to know," not "giving them what they want to hear."

Sex:Discussed, grappled with comically. Drugs:Joked about, used (to comic effect). Parents' advisory:Chances are, they've seen the video of the first film. Not exactly suitable for younger kids, but OK for12 and older.

Nei orssus ect ru tra ic in


MOVIE TIMESTOOAY • There may be an additional fee for 3-0and IMAXmovies. • Movie times aresubject to changeafter press time. 1

Dear Abby:I live in a fairly well- your privacy will be protected. in for testing. But that could deto-do neighborhood on a cul-deDear Abby:I had some time to stroy whatever story she may have sac. There has been an increase in think over the summer, and came grown up with. I'm at a loss here. I could use the traffic on my street, and I sus- to the realization that a baby my pect it's because a neighbor's adult girlfriend had almost 30 years some advice from an outside auson has been selling drugs. Most of ago may be my daughter. "Sally" thority. What do you think I should the cars are driven by young peo- and I had a very intense, but short- dog — Blockhead in California ple who park for five lived r el a t ionship to 10 minutes at the that blew up. About Dear B.H.:It's been 30 years. The most, and all of them a year later we met "child" is a woman now. Before DFP,R again for lunch at the you risk starting WWIII, why not ABBY back of the house. behest of a mutual contact the mother and ask if you Hypodermic needles friend. are her daughter's father, because I d o n' t r e m em- it's possible that you AREN'T. have been found in the street. ber the details, but I do remember Dear Abby:I'm 20 years old and Should I talk to the police and

searching for an accurate way to

have never dated anyone. I have a

risk alienating my neighbors, or compliment her. Because she had lot of friends and do well in school should I keep quiet because I have put on weight, the best I could and at work, and I try to be a good, no definite proof? I don't think come upwith was "you look good." kind, friendly person. the parents would believe me if I She didn't hit me, but the converWhat can I doto make mytold them; they seem to think their sation went downhill from there. self datable? Am I missing some child can do no wrong. Also, if I do Sally mentioned as we were part- crucial step in how to become a file a police report and they find ing that she had given birth to a girlfriend'? out, I'm afraid they will retaliate.


daughter. I haven't heard from her since.

— Old Maid in St. Louis Dear Old Maid: Because I have

I don't want to create problems never met you in person, I can't for anybody, but I'm curious. I'm tell you what you might be doing It's important that the police be no- happily married and plan to stay that relegates you to the "only as a tified before the problem becomes that way. At the same time, I'd wel- friend"category.However,some of worse. Call your local anonymous come having a daughter. your guy friends might be able to tip line and report where you have I have thought about sending tell you. And you should also solicit seen the suspicious activity and cheek swabs and a check-off DNA some tips from your girlfriends. the needles. No personal informa- test to the child along with a note — Write to Dear Abby at tion from you will be asked, and suggesting she send our samples or P.o. Box 69440, LosAngeles, CA90069 — Not Sure What To Do

Dear Not Sure:Don't keep quiet.


DEC. 27, 2013:This yearyoufocus on your long-term goals. The possibility of

making one, if not more, areality is reasonable. In many ways, you are inspired to live your life with more attention to others and to your values. If you are single, you are likely to meet someone who will be important to your life's history. If you are attached, the Starsshowthekind two ofyou willbe ""'yy'"""'v ** * * * D ynamic happierasacouple p it i v e if Y ouf ocus on a mutual goal and * ** "" " ' make ita reality Share your feelings

more often. Make sure youhave enoughone-on-onetimetogether.SCORPIO can be intense, devious, insightful and full of resourceful information.

ARIES (March21-April 19) ** * * Note that people's moods have changed. Make time for a partner or loved one with whom you often take off. Why not enjoy some special time together? A practical discussion will help set the pace for the next few days. Tonight: Dinner for two.

TAURUS (April 20-May20) ** * * Defer to others. You might want to escape the holiday fervor and do something completely unrelated. A friend with lots of imagination could turn up and add some fun to the moment. Allow your creativity to flow. Tonight: Say "yes" to an invitation.

GEMINI (May 21-June 20) ** * You have some important matters that demand your attention. You might sense that a parent or higher-up needs your time as well. You will be able to

YOURHOROSCOPE By Jacqueline Bigar

juggle both effectively. A call involving a partner could head your way. Tonight: Get

some much-neededrest. CANCER (June21-July 22)

** * * Beam in more of what you want. Listen to news with greater attentiveness. Understand what is happening within your family and recognize what

needs to bedone.Someoneyou care about needs to talk and clear the air. Tonight: Return a call from a relative.

SAGITTARIUS (Nov.22-Dec. 21)

** * Know what is happening behind the ** * * I nvestigate the alternatives that scenes, but understand thatyou might surround a child or loved one. This person not be privy to all the conversations. might want a change, and you might Listen well and ask insightful questions. not be comfortable with the idea. Keep A partner will let you know how much you communication open. Your emotional response might be right-on. Tonight: Enjoy are appreciated. Tonight: Get some extra

those aroundyou. LEO (July23-Aug.22)

sleep. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan.19)

** * Be more intouch with afamily member's needs. Your ability to visualize what someone else wants will help you please others. Use this talent now. Be sensitive to what might not be working properly, be it your car or some other mechanical item. Tonight: Stay close to

** * * Calls come in, and before you know it, you are off doing what you want. A neighbor or close relative will request some of your time. Make it your pleasure. You have a lot of information coming your way! Tonight: Where the crowds are.

home. VIRGO (Aug.23-Sept. 22) ** * * * You express youropinions

tentatively yet honestly. You tend to put a partner or loved one on apedestal, where there is only one place to go: down. Be aware of how you are building this person up. Tonight: Favorite place, favorite

people. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) ** * Be more upbeat and positive in dealing with a financial matter. Your attitude could carry over into a negotiation or conversations in general. Listen to your inner voice, but pull back before acting. Tonight: Your treat.

SGORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov.21)

AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb.18) ** * You might have to handle some work or manage a project that has been on the back burner for too long. Use good sense with money, as it could be slipping through your fingers like water. Count yourchange.Tonight:Grabsome munchies with a loved one.

PISCES (Fed.19-March20) ** * * * Try to get an overview of a situation and determine which direction you want to head in. You might think that you have a more constructive solution. Test it out on several people before you decide to make it real. Tonight: Go for some exotic cuisine. © King Features Syndicate

remainingthreedesigners create

8p.m.onSHO, Movie:"Sellebrity" —Aphotographer of celebrities himself, Kevin Mazur examines the cultof celebrityand the role of paparazzi in perpetuating our obsession with stars. He doesn't blame it all on intrusive shutterbugs, however, pointing out that they're only giving the public what it wants. Amongthe famous folks offering their thoughts on the subject are Jennifer Aniston, Sarah Jessica Parker, KidRock, Elton John and Sheryl Crow. 8:31 p.m. On29, "The Neighbors" —Larry (Simon Templeman) learns about April Fools' Day and can't wait to play

a prank onthe Weavers (Jami

Gertz, Lenny Venito). After Reggie's (Tim Jo) Zabvronian "soul mate,"Jane (Megan Park) arrives on Earth, Reggie and Jackie

(Toks Olagundoye)try to convince Amber (Clara Mamet) that he really isn't interested in her. gp.m. On29,"SharkTank"Dr. Doofenshmirtz from the kids show "Phineas and Ferb"pays a visit to the Sharks in this episode, pitching one of his many "-inator"inventions. Among

the serious pitchesareanapp


that provides travelers with live translators, a premium dating site, a gourmet sandwich business and an 11-year-old boy's line of all-natural dog treats. 9 p.m. on(CW), "Nikita" — The series ends its run with the appropriately titled finale "Canceled."Nikita (Maggie Q)makes it her mission to destroy MDK,with Alex (Lyndsey Fonseca) in tow.

They captureJones(David S.Lee) anddemand he revealthe names of the other MDKmembers, then Nikita heads down a dark path that could cost her everything. © Zap2it


In-Home Gue Servlces

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



McMenamins OldSt. Francis School, 700 N.W.Bond St., 541-330-8562 • CLOUDYWITHACHANCEOFMEATBALLS2 iPGll1:30 a.m.,2:30 • ENDER'SGAMEiPG-13) 6 • JACKASSPRESENTS:BADGRANDPA(R) 9 • After 7p.m.,showsare2fandolderonly.Youngerthan 2f mayattend scleenings before 7p.m. ifaccompaniedby alegal guardian. 1



Regal Old Mill Stadium16 & IMAX, 680S.W. Powerhouse Drive, 800-326-3264 • 47 RONINiPG-13) 4:20 • 47RONIN3-DiPG-13)I,7:20,10:20 • AMERICANHUSTLE (Rl12:IO,3:30,635940 • ANCHORMAN 2:THE LEGEND CONTINUES (PG-13l 11:25 a.m., 12:25, 2:15, 3:20, 5:05, 6:45, 8:05, 9:35 • THE BOOKTHIEF(PG-13l 12:15, 3:25, 6:30 • FROZEN(PGl 12:35, 3:40, 6:20, 9:05 • GRUDGE MATCHiPG-13) 11:15a.m., 2:05,4:50, 7:40,10:25 • THE HOBBIT:THEDESOLATIONOFSMAUGiPG-13) 11 a.m., 2:30, 6:15, 9:50 • THE HOBBIT:THEDESOLATION OF SMAUG IMAX 3-D (PG-13l 11:05 a.m., 2:40, 6:30, 10 • THE HUNGER GAMES: CATCHINGFIRE iPG-13) 11:20 a.m., 3:30, 6:45, 9:55 • JUSTIN BIEBER'SBELIEVE(PG) 11:50 a.m., 2:10, 4:30, 6:55,9: I5 • NEBRASKA (R) 11a.m., 5:35 • PHILOMENA(PG-13l 9:30 • SAVING MR.BANKSiPG-13) 11:45 a.m., 2:50, 6:05, 9 • THE SECRET LIFE OFWALTER MITTY (PGl 11:10 a.m., 2, 4:45, 7:30, 10:15 • TYLERPERRY'8 A MADEA CHRISTMAS (PG-13l9:25 • WALKINGWITH DINOSAURSiPG) 1:55, 7:15 • WALKINGWITH DINOSAURS3-D iPG)11:35 a.m., 5 • THEWOLF OF WALL STREET iRlNoon,1:45,4:10,8,9 • Accessibilitydevices areavailable forsome movies. •

EpicEmployees"catchesup with some of the memorable workers from the show's run to find out where they are now and how their encounters with their undercover bosses changed their lives.

ral movement and a relatively

high level of detaiL

Violence:Slapstickknees to the

Boss" — "Undercover Boss:

8 p.m.onBRAVO, "Styledto Rock" —In the season finale, the

Rating: PG-13 for thematic elements including some unsettling


8 p.m. On 6, "Undercover

is an improvement — the early episodes look great, with deep, saturated colors, natu-


lit cigarette, and one character is ne v er too old to redeem yourself a drunk. and repair the past. pare nts' advisory: This tale of the Vielence:It's about boxing. So, yeah. making of "MarY PoPPin " Language:A bit of profanity, here Whatitsabout: PL.Traverstravels m o v ie will be overthe heads of the and there to Hollywoodtooverseethefilming of veryyoung, but is entirely suitSex:Infidelity is discussed; a little "Mary Poppins," based onher book. a b le for 10 and older, especially if back-seat-of-the-Escalade action. they've seen "Mary Poppins." The kid attractor factor:Adults Drugs:Alcohol is consumed. behaving rudely,andthetesty pro"G RUDGE MATCH" cess bY which a movie of Pure joy Bloody, boozy, R t P G 13 fpr sppits actipn vip Parents' advisory: was concocted. with a big bout in the finale, too lence, sexual content and language adult for anybody younger than10. Goodlessons/badlessons:Happy . stories are often written by very uners are lured back into the ring for "ANCHORMAN 2: THE pf cp in remuneration andrevenge. LEGENDCONTINUES" Violence: None. The kid attractor factor:Old guys Rat i ng: PG-13 for crude and sexual Language:Quite tame. making old guyjokes, taking swings content, drug use, language and Sex:Nota hint. at each other. And Kevin Hart. comic violence. Drugs:Waltwas never far from a G o o d lessons/bad lessons: You're Whatit'sabout: Those1970sblow-



Tin Pan Theater, 869 N.W.Tin PanAlley, 541-241-2271 • THE ARMSTRONG LIE(R)6 • BLUEIS THEWARMEST COLOR (NC-17)8:30 • THE SECRETOF KELLSinp MPAArating) 4 I



Redmond Cinemas,1535S.W.OdemMedo Road, 541-548-8777 • 47 RONINiPG-13) 11:15a.m.,1:45, 4:15, 6:45, 9:15 • ANCHORMAN 2: THE LEGEND CONTINUES (PG-13l11 a.m., 1:30, 4, 6:30, 9 • THEHOBBIT:THEDESOLATION OF SMAUG lPG-13) 11:45 a.m., 3, 6:15, 9:30 • WALKINGWITH DINOSAURSiPG) 11:15 a.m.,1:15, 3:15, 5:15, 7:15, 9:15 Sisters Movie House,720 DesperadoCourt, 541-549-8800 • ANCHORMAN 2:THE LEGEND CONTINUES (PG-13l 2:30, 5, 7:45 • FROZEN (PGl Noon,1:30 • THEHOBBIT:THEDESOLATIONOFSMAUG lPG-13)4,715 • SAVINGMR. BANKS iPG-13)2,4:45,7:30 • THEWOLF OF WALL STREET iRlNoon,3:30,7 • t

Madras Cinema5,1101 S.W.U.S.Highway 97, 541-475-3505 • 47RONIN iPG-13)2:05,4:40,7:20,9:50 • ANCHORMAN 2: THE LEGEND CONTINUES (PG-13l2, 4:30,7:I0,9:40 • GRUDGE MATCHlPG-13)1:50,4:25,7,9:30 • THEHOBBIT:THEDESOLATION OF SMAUG iPG-13) Noon,6:30 • THEHOBBIT:THEDESOLATION OF SMAUG 3-DiPG-13) 3:10, 9:45 • WALKINGWITH DINOSAURSiPG) 12:35, 2:40, 4:45, 6:50,9 Pine Theater, 214 N.MainSt., 541-416-1014 • THEHOBBIT:THEDESOLATION OF SMAUG lPG-13) 3:20, 7 • ANCHORMAN 2: THE LEGEND CONTINUES (UpstairsPG-13) 4, 7:30 • The upstairsscreening room (VP) haslimited accessibility.


gREATS Ttt1 SW10th • Redmond • (S41) 548-8616

Solely focused on your home loan. Brad Haun NMt52215 46 541-280-2564

EVERGREEN' H OM E L O A N S OregonB ranchucesssML3213-10 © 2013ersgreenHomeloans isareg'sltel trade~ sameofE vsvaat Mone ysourceMortgageCompany'. e



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Create or find Classifieds at THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, DECEMBER 27, 2013 • •



• J








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contact us:


Place an ad: 541-385-5809

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Pets & Supplies

Pets & Supplies

Furniture 8 Appliances

Antiques & Collectibles

Exercise Equipment

Guns, Hunting & Fishing

POODLE pups AKC toy, tiny teacup, cuddly people dogs. 541-475-3889 Queensfand Heelers Standard & Mini, $150

Nordic Trac A2350. The Bulletin reserves Presents beautifully. the right to publish all Hardly used. A ITEMS FORSALE 264- Snow Removal Equipment ads from The Bulletin perfect holiday gift. 201 - NewToday 265 - BuildingMaterials newspaper onto The $350.00 202- Want to buy or rent 266- Heating and Stoves Bulletin Internet web& up. 541-280-1537 Cash and carry. Chihuahua puppies, tiny, 203- Holiday Bazaar & Craft Shows 267- Fuel and Wood site. www.rightwayranch.wor 541-390-1713. 1st shots/dewormed, Bed frame, beautiful 204- Santa's Gift Basket 268- Trees, Plants & Flowers $250. 541-977-0035 Cali King, solid brass, The Bulletin 205- Free Items 269- Gardening Supplies & Equipment $200. 541-508-2250 208- Pets and Supplies BULLETINCLASSIFIEOS USE THE CLASSIFIEDS! 270- Lost and Found G ENERATE SOM E 210 -Furniture & Appliances 240 Search the area's most GARAGESALES Door-to-door selling with EXCITEMENT in your comprehensive listing of 211- Children's Items Crafts & Hobbies 275 - Auction Sales fast results! It's the easiest neighborhood! Plan a classified advertising... 212 -Antiques & Collectibles arage sale and don't 280 - Estate Sales real estate to automotive, way in the world to sell. 215- Coins & Stamps orget to advertise in AGATE HUNTERS merchandise to sporting 281 - Fundraiser Sales 240- Crafts and Hobbies Dachshund mini pieclassified! Peushers • Saws goods. Bulletin Classifieds 282- Sales NorlhwestBend The Bulletin Classified 241 -Bicycles and Accessories bald male, $450. Call 541-385-5809. appear every day in the 284- Sales Southwest Bend 541-385-5809 242 - Exercise Equipment 541-508-0386 for info. print or on line. Repair & Supplies 286- Sales Norlheast Bend NEED TO CANCEL 243 - Ski Equipment s g s Donate deposit bottles/ Call 541-385-5809 Rodent issues? Free YOUR AD? 288- Sales Southeast Bend 244 - Snowboards cans to local all vol., adult barn/ shop cats, The Bulletin 245 - Golf Equipment 290- Sales RedmondArea non-profit rescue, for fixed, shots, some Classifieds has an 241 246-Guns,Huntingand Fishing 292 - Sales Other Areas The Bulletin feral cat spay/ neuter. friendly, some not. "After Hours" Line ServingCentral Oregon sincetglg 247- Sporting Goods - Misc. Cans for Cats trailer Will deliver. 389-8420 Bicycles & FARM MARKET Call 541-383-2371 248- HealthandBeauty Items at Bend Petco; or do243 308- Farm Equipment andMachinery 24 hrs. to cancel Accessories nate M-F a t S m ith Sheba-Inu Pom rat ter249 - Art, Jewelry and Furs your ad! 316- Irrigation Equipment Ski Equipment Sign, 1515 NE 2nd; or rier mix, pup, shots 251 - Hot TubsandSpas 325- Hay, Grain and Feed at CRAFT, Tumalo. and wormed. Asking 253 - TV, Stereo andVideo g 333- Poultry,RabbitsandSupplies Call for Ig. quantity $200. 541-977-7935 255 - Computers pickup, 541-389-8420. 341 Horses and Equi p ment 256 - Photography 345-Livestockand Equipment 257 - Musical Instruments 347 Llamas/Exotic Animals Fosters needed for 5 258 - Travel/Tickets 2005 Maverick ML7 350 - Horseshoeing/Farriers cats just rescued from 259 - Memberships HANCOCK & Mountain Bike, 15" Bandera Skis, poles, years of confinement . rsstiv 358- Farmer's Column 260- Misc. Items MOORE SOFA frame (small). Full boots, $50; Kemper alone in a bedroom 375 Meat and Animal Processing 261 - Medical Equipment Salmon/Coral chesuspension, Maverick Sponsor needed for Virtue Womens 152c with minimal care. 2 383- Produce andFood 262 - Commercial/Office Equip. nille fabric with diaW ill, a s w eet c a t, s hock, SRAM X O like new, $275. had to be shaved and pattern. Tradidrivetrain 8 shifters, 9 54'I -389-8563 263- Tools 4 need dental care. found abandoned & mond styling w ith speed rear cassette, Nice cats, starved for emaciated, his collar tional 208 206 loose pillow back, 34-11, Avid Juicy disc 245 attention. Re s c ue wrapped around his down-wrapped seat brakes. Well t aken Pets & Supplies • P ets & Supplies Golf Equipment group needs help with neck 8 under one leg. cushions, roll arms, c are o .f $95 0 . vet c osts, f o sters It was that way a long skirt, two matching 0 time & rubbed a hole 541-788-6227. Aussie/Heeler mix, CHECK YOURAD while they heal, 8 The Bulletin recomp illows an d a r m shots & dewormed, in his upper chest caring pe r manent mends extra caution covers. L ike new Ladies, brand new down to the bone. Vet $150. 541-977-4686 homes. 541 - 3 89when purc h asElectra purchased cleaned it up & su- condition. $1 000. 598-5488. PO ing products or ser- Aussies, Mini, AKC Red/ 8420 2010 Asking $550. Bx 6441, Bend 97708, tured him, but his leg 541-526-1332 vices from out of the Blue merle, Black Tris, 2 541-312-2448 had atrophied 8 we area. Sending cash, litters. 541-788-7799 or hope we can save it. on the first day it runs checks, or credit in- 541-598-5314. 242 We're a small rescue The Bulletin 202 to make sure it is corf ormation may b e & the bill was a big hit recommends extra Exercise Equipment Want to Buy or Rent subjected to fraud. Bichon Frise reg. AKC rect. nSpellcheckn and for us right now. A I oeotio t e no - I human errors do ocFor more informasponsorship for Will chasing products or c puppies and also a Wanted: Oak bedframe/ tion about an adver- 6 -mo.-old male f o r cur. If this happens to would be a blessing. services from out of I headboard for reg. or your ad, please contiser, you may call A foster home for him the area. Sending 8 I sale. 5 41-953-0755 waterbed mattress. German Shepherd the O r egon State tact us ASAP so that would be great while cash, checks, or 541-408-0846 or 541 - 9 12-1905. pups, parents on site. corrections and any Attorney General's he recovers, or better l credit i n f ormation iwellette© Taking deposits. Office C o nsumer adjustments can be 205 may be subjected to yet, a forever home. 541-280-2118 made to your ad. Protection hotline at 5 41-598-5488, 3 8 9 - l FRAUD. For more Items for Free Life Fit R91 541 -385-5809 1-877-877-9392. 8420. CRAFT, Box information about an c Labradors AKCRecumbent BikeTheBulletin Classified 6441, Bend 9 7708, advertiser, you may l Stearns & Foster Calif. The Bulletin Chocolates & yellows, Absolutely like new King AND full mattress/ gervtngCentrel Oregonstnce tgttg I c all t h e Oregon / shots, wormed, health/ with new battery246 Atto r ney ' operates boxsprings, sli g htly hip guar. 541-536-5385 Wolf-Husky pups, beau- State perfectly! Guns, Hunting l General's O f fi ce used. Moving; Free, if Adopt a rescued kitten Clean, always tiful, gentle, $400 ea. Cavalier Puppies, Consumer Protec- • housed you haul. 541-647-2227 & Fishing inside home. or cat! Fixed, shots, 541-977-7019 Ready 1/16/14. Tak- Maine Coon 8 wk. kittion h o t line at I $2100 new; ID chip, tested, more! ing deposits. Only Need help fixing stuff? tens, unique pets, no Yorkie male, 6 months, i 1-877-877-9392. selling for $975. CASH!! at 65480 78th three left. $900/ea. Call A Service Professional Rescue apers, 1 polydactyl Great Christmas gift! For Guns, Ammo & GREAT personality! St., Bend, Thurs/Sat/ 541-408-5909 or I The Bulletin. 8 find the help you need. emale, 1 male, $100 Reloading Supplies. $500. Can deliver. 541-647-2227 Sun, 1-5, 389-8420. Servrng Centrnr Oregon rrnre tgng 541-548-4574. ea. obo. 541-389-0322 541-408-6900. Call 541-792-0375 A1 Washers&Dryers

$150 ea. Full warranty. Free Del. Also wanted, used W/D's 541-280-7355



advertisers may place an ad with our "QUICK CASH SPECIAL" 1 week 3 lines 12 or'



l l l




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or less, or multiple items whose total does not exceed $500. Call Classifieds at 541-385-5809

Guns, reloading equipment, ammo, brass, knives & other sporting goods. 541-576-4213 Model 60, .22 LR, wood stock, blue, new with scope. $200. 541-728-1900

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 541-385-5809 Mossberg model 817, 17 ca., heavy barrel, blue,composite scope extra clips. $ 300. 541-728-1900.

Russian semi-auto380 pistol, Baikal IJ70-17A, $325. 541-550-7189

WANTED Ruger LCP .380 w/ or w/o laser. Will pay CASH. Call 541-408-6633



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mit voue eTurri

*Ad runs until it sells or up to 8 weeks (whichever comes first!)

Item Priced at: • Under $500 • $500 to $999 • $1000 to $2499 • $2500 and over



Your Total Ad Cost onl: $29 $39 $49 $59

I ncludes up to 40 words of text, 2" in length, with


pgimp Cf Lf


PKCNL satin

e cocuot and ound ceetonec


and Excellent condi /on; t stallis > no tears, able. Itl/ "y comfolf$1600neJJJ offeringas l only or

couc! I se

$700 541-000-000

• Daily publication in The Bulletin, an audience of over 70,000 potential customers. • Weekly publication in Central Oregon Marketplace —DELIVERED to over 30,000 households. • Weekly publication in The Central Oregon Nickel Ads with an audience of over 15,000 in central and Eastern oregon • Continuous Listing online, with Photo, on

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A Payment Drop Box is available at CLASSIFIED OFFICE HOURS: Bend City Hall. CLASSIFICATIONS MON.-FRI. 7:30 a.m.- 5:00 p.m. BELOW M A R K E D W ITH AN (*) REQUIRE PREPAYMENT as well as any out-of-area ads. The Bulletin The Bulletin reserves the right to reject any ad at any time. is located at: 1777 S.W. Chandler Ave. Bend, Oregon 97702


PLEASE NOTE: Checkyour ad for accuracy the first day it appears. Please call us immediately if a correction is needed. We will gladly accept responsibility for one incorrect insertion. The publisher reserves the right to accept or reject any ad at anytime, classify and index any advertising based on the policies of these newspapers. The publisher shall not be liable for any advertisement omitted for any reason. Private Party Classified ads running 7 or moredays will publish in the Central OregonMarketplace each Tuesday.



Heating & Stoves

salesnonheessee e

NOTICE TO ADVERTISER Since September 29, 1991, advertising for

** FREE ** Garage Sale Klt

Place an ad in The used woodstoves has Bulletin for your gabeen limited to mod- rage sale and reels which have been ceive a Garage Sale certified by the OrKit FREE! egon Department of Environmental QualKIT INCLUDES: ity (DEQ) and the fed- • 4 Garage Sale Signs eral E n v ironmental • $2.00 Off Coupon To Protection A g e ncy Use Toward Your (EPA) as having met Next Ad smoke emission stan- • 10 Tips For "Garage dards. A cer t ified Sale Success!" w oodstove may b e identified by its certifiPICK UP YOUR cation label, which is GARAGE SALE Kn at permanently attached 1777 SW Chandler to the stove. The Bul- Ave., Bend, OR 97702 letin will not knowingly accept advertis- The Bulletin ing for the sale of Sering Cenirel Oregonsince fglB uncertified woodstoves. Find exactly what you are looking for in the Tick, Tock CLASSIFIEDS

Tick, Tock...

...don't let time get away. Hire a professional out of The Bulletin's "Call A Service Professional" Directory today! 325

First quality Orchard/TimothyiBlue Grass mixed hay, no rain, barn stored, $250/ton. Patterson Ranch Sisters, 541-549-3831

Where can you find a helping hand? From contractors to yard care, it's all here in The Bulletin's "Call A Service Professional" Directory



Schools & Training

Oregon Illledical Training PCS Phlebotomy classes begin Jan. 6, 2014. Registration now open:

CAUTION: Ads published in "Employment O p portunities" include employee and independent positions. Ads for p o sitions that require a fee or upfront investment must be stated. With any independentjob opportunity, please i nvestigate th o r oughly. Use extra caution when applying for jobs online and never provide personal information to any source you may not have researched and deemed to be reputable. Use extreme c aution when r e s ponding to A N Y online employment ad from out-of-state. We suggest you call the State of Oregon Consumer H otline at 1-503-378-4320 For Equal Opportunity Laws contact Oregon Bureau of Labor & I n dustry, Civil Rights Division, 971-673- 0764.

• Receipts should include name, phone, price and kind of wood 249 253 257 260 purchased. Art, Jewelry TV, Stereo & Video Musical Instruments Misc. Items • Firewood ads Looking for your & Furs MUST include next employee'? *REDUCE Y OUR D irec TV - Over 1 40 species & cost per Place a Bulletin channels only $29.99 CABLE BILL! Get an cord to better serve help wanted ad All-Digital Sa t e llite our customers. a month. Call Now! today and Triple savings! system installed for reach over $636.00 in Savings, FREE and program- The Bulletin Free upgrade to Gem ing s t arting a t gervlngCentral Cregon sincefgre 60,000 readers nie & 2013 NFL Sun- Mason 8 Hamlin $ 24.99/mo. FRE E each week. day ticket free!! Start Baby Grand Piano. HD/DVR upgrade for Your classified ad Need to get an 14-kt white gold saving today! Beautiful black lacnew callers, SO CALL will also ad in ASAP? ladies wedding band 1-800-259-5140 NOW (877)366-4508. quer finish. Still unappear on with a bright polish (PNDC) (PNDC) You can place it der warranty. finish, 1.66 carat A great Christmas which currently online at: Good classified ads tell diamond Hearts and Gift! $25,000 receives over Want to impress the the essential facts in an arrows, round cut, (orig. $47,000) 1.5 million page relatives? Remodel i n teresting Manner. Wri t e Sl -1 Clarity, F color. swingroll61@gmail. The Bulletin views every from the readers view not ServingCenirel Cregonsince aia Appraised at your home with the com 541-385-5809 month at no the seller's. Convert the $15,000. Very 541-385-5809 help of a professional 541-312-2425 extra cost. unique piece. facts into benefits. Show 1 cord dry, split Juniper, from The Bulletin's Bulletin Asking $9500. the reader hcw the item wi l l $200/cord. Multi-cord "Call A Service Add your web address 54'I -281-78'I 5 Classifieds discounts, & t/gcords help them in someway. 258 to your ad and readProfessional" Directory available. Immediate Get Results! This • T r a vel/Tickets ers onThe Bulletin's delivery! 541-408-6193 Cail 541-385-5809 advertising tip web site, www.bendor place your ad brought toyouby DISH T V Ret a iler.Advertise VACATION AffYear Dependable, will be on-line at Starting at SPECIALS to 3 milable to click through Firewood: Seasoned; The Bulletin $19.99/month (for 12 lion Pacific N o rthSer 'ngCentral Oregonsince seig Cedar, Spl i t, D el. automatically to your mos.) & High Speed westerners! 29 daily Bend: 1 for $185 or 2 website. REDUCE YOUR I nternet starting a t newspapers, six for $350. Lodgepole 341 CABLE BILL! * Get a $14.95/month (where states. 25-word clas1 for $205 or 2 for Check out the Oil painting by Horses & Equipment available.) SAVE! Ask sified $540 for a 3-day whole-home Satellite $385. 541-420-3484. noted NY artistn Julie classifieds online n system installed at About SAME DAY InHeffernan, 22 x18 a d. Ca l l (916) 269 stallation! CALL Now! 2 88-6019 o r framed, $500. vis i t NO COST and proUpdated daily ramming starting at Gardening Supplies 1-800-308-1563 for the 541-548-0675 FRE E (PNDC) Pacific Nor t hwest 1 9.99/mo. & Equipment 2008 Thuro-Bilt 3H Information System Daily Con n ection. HD/DVR Upgrade to Just bought a new boat? slant Shilo, great Support Specialist new callers, SO CALL 255 (PNDC) Sell your old one in the c ondition. $ 5 9 00 H igh Desert ESD i s NOW classifieds! Ask about our Computers hiring an Information obo. 541-317-0988. 1-866-984-8515. Super Seller rates! 260 System Support Spe(PNDC) 541-385-5809 T HE B U LLETIN r e - • Iilisc. Items PROMPT DELIVERY c ialist w i t hi n ou r 542-389-9663 quires computer adHave an item to Technology DepartPeople Lookfor Information vertisers with multiple Auto Accident Attorney ment. 4 0 hrs / wk, About Products and sell quick? ad schedules or those INJURED I N Mon.-Fri., 230 AN Services EveryDaythrough For newspaper If it's under selling multiple sys- AUTO A C CIDENT? The Bulletin Classifleds days/year. No l ess Meet singles right nowl temsl software, to dis- Call InjuryFone for a delivery, call the than $16.67/hr. Paid '500you can place it in No paid o perators, close the name of the free case evaluation. Circulation Dept. at leave, full b enefits. The Bulletin Offers just real people like business or the term Never a cost to you. Free 541-385-5800 The Bulletin For details 8 applicaPrivate Party Ads you. Browse greet- "dealer" in their ads. Don t wait, call now! • 3 lines - 3 days To place an ad, call tion: Classifieds for: ings, exchange mes- Private party advertis- 1-800-539-9913. 541-385-5809 • Private Party Only sages and connect ers are defined as or email Plumber Journeymen • Total of items '10 - 3 lines, 7 days live. Try it free. Call those who sell one (PNDC) Neededfor new contised must equal $200 now: 877-955-5505. computer. '16 - 3 lines, 14 days struction. Start immediBend Indoor Swap or Less The Bulletin (PNDC) ately! Good pay/benefits ServingCenirel Oregonsince igla Meet -A Mini-Mall full FOR DETAILS or to (Private Party ads only) Call Gary, 541-410-1655 of Unique Treasures! PLACE AN AD, 3rd St. & Wilson Ave. Call 541-385-5809 270 10-5 Thurs-Fri-Sat. Fax 541-385-5802 Pressman Lost & Found Experienced press operator 263 Buying Diamonds Found: Black ski glove, /Gofd for Cash Tools Our Smith River, CA. production plant is seek• • C al l 5 4 I -385-5809 Burton, zipper pocket, Saxon's Fine Jewelers by Newport Ave. Call ing an experienced Goss community press 541-389-6655 54'I -389-5922. operator. We have 8 units that have been well to ro m o te o u r s ervice Newin box, and added to during the past sevor nearly new Found Mt. B a chelor maintained BUYING eral years including rebuilt quarter folder. We Craftsman Tools: teen ski pass, lan Lionel/American Flyer Handyman Adult Care have CTP operation with Kodak equipment as • 10n Stationary 541-388-8897, Robert. trains, accessories. well. 541-408-2191. radial arm saw, Life Tree Personal I DO THAT! Men's prescripModel ¹31 5.220100, Lost: Service LLCHome/Rental repairs tion glasses 12/14 We are Western Communications, lnc. a fam$375. Senior Concierge Service Small jobs to remodels possibly on north end ily owned company that has 7 newspapers in Want to impress the • 10 n Stationary table • Errands• Home Mgmt. Honest, guaranteed o f Bond o r Wa l l California and Oregon. Our company provides relatives? Remodel saw w/guide rails, • Organizing 541-389-2591 work. CCB¹151573 541-388-2596 a great culture and work environment. This your home with the model ¹31 5.228590, Dennis 541-317-9768 plant prints 2 of our publications plus a limited help of a professional $325. Building/Contracting amount of commercial printing, which we hope • 6-1/Bn Jointer from The Bulletin's to grow. This is a 4-day, 32-hour shift that replaner "Professional" REMEMBER: If you NOTICE: Oregon state ERIC REEVE HANDY "Call A Service quires hands on community press experience model ¹351.227240, have lost an animal, law requires anyone SERVICES. Home 8 Professional" Directory and ideal candidate will be willing to assist in $250 obo. don't forget to check other areas outside the pressroom such as who con t racts for Commercial Repairs, Call 541-504-6413 The Humane Society prepress and mailroom as needed. construction work to Carpentry-Painting, daytime hours. be licensed with the BVYING & S ELLING Bend Pressure-washing, 541-382-3537 Construction ContracSmith River is centrally located between CresHoney Do's. On- time All gold jewelry, silver tors Board (CCB). An and gold coins, bars, 265 Redmond cent City, CA, one of our papers that prints evpromise. Senior active license rounds, wedding sets, 541-923-0882 ery Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday a.m. with Discount. Work guarBuilding Materials means the contractor anteed. 541-389-3361 class rings, sterling silPrine ilie approximately 5,000 circulation, and Brookis bonded & insured. ver, coin collect, viness-ess-ssse; ings, OR. Our Brookings publication is also or 541-771-4463 La Pine Habitat Verify the contractor's tage watches, dental o C eii Cats approximately 5,000 circulation that prints on Bonded & Insured RESTORE CCB l i c ense at gold. Bill Fl e ming, Building Supply Resale ses -see-e420. Wednesday andSaturday a.m. Both Crescent CCB¹I 8'I 595 541 -382-941 9. www.hirealicensedCity and Brookings provide excellent quality of Quality at 280 life to raise a family. LOW PRICES or call 503-378-4621. Estate Sales Repairs, Remod 52684 Hwy97 Get your The Bulletin recom- Home If this sounds like you, we would like to hear 541-536-3234 mends checking with els, Tile, Carpentry Look What I Found! business from you. Please send resume with referOpen to the public . the CCB prior to con- Finish work, Mainte You'll find a little bit of ences and salary requirements to: David DeCCB¹t 6891 0 tracting with anyone. nance. Prineville Habitat everything in longe, Q u a lity Con t ro l Sup e rvisor Some other trades Phil, 541-279-0846. a ROW I N G ReStore The Bulletin's daily ( ddelonge©, PO B o x 2 7 7 , also req u ire addiBuilding Supply Resale garage and yard sale Crescent City, CA 95531. tional licenses and 1427 NW Murphy Ct. section. From clothes with an ad in certifications. Landscapingfvard Care 541-447-6934 to collectibles, from The Bulletin's Open to the public. housewares to hard- Banking NOTICE: Oregon Land"Call A Service Debris Removal ware, classified is scape Contractors Law always the first stop for Professional" Oarage Sales (ORS 671) requires all cost-conscious JUNK BE GONE Directory businesses that adconsumers. And if I Haul Away FREE Garage Sales vertise t o pe r form you're planning your Credit Union For Salvage. Also Landscape Construc- Hotrtr to avoidscam own garage or yard Garage Sales Cleanups & Cleanouts tion which includes: sale, look to the clasMel, 541-389-8107 Loan Officer l anting, deck s , and fraud attempts Find them sifieds to bring in the ences, arbors, YBe aware of interna(Financiai Service Representative) buyers. You won't find in Domestic Services water-features, and in- tional fraud. Deal loa better place cally whenever posFull-time lending position in Bend includes stallation, repair of irThe Bulletin for bargains! rigation systems to be sible. openingnew accounts,processing, approving A ssisting Seniors a t Call Classifieds: Classifieds th e Y Watch for buyers and disbursing loan applications, and educatHome. Light house- l icensed w it h 541-385-5809 or ing members about the features and benefits keeping & other ser- Landscape Contrac- who offer more than email 541-385-5809 tors Board. This 4-digit your asking price and of the credit union's products and services. vices. Licensed & classified © number is to be inwho ask to have Bonded. BBB CertiBEND'S HOMELESS NEED OUR HELP cluded in all adverPosition requires excellent sales and customer fied. 503-756-3544 money wired or tisements which indihanded back to them. The cold weather is upon us and sadly there are service skills, sound decision-making, and the cate the business has Fake cashier checks A ssisting Seniors a t still over 2,000 folks in our community without ability to understand and retain a variety of Home. Light house- a bond, insurance and and money orders permanent shelter, living in cars, makeshift complex product and services information. Successful candidate must be PC-proficient in keeping & other ser- workers compensa- are common. camps, getting by as best they can. tion for their employYNever give out pera Windows environment. 1-2 Years lending vices. Licensed 8 The following items are badly needed to ees. For your protecexperience required. Bonded. BBB Certisonal financial inforhelp them get through the winter: tion call 503-378-5909 fied. 503-756-3544 mation. e CAMPING GEAR:Used tents, sleeping bags, or use our website: s/Trust Go to for more informayour instincts tarps, blankets. to tion including job application. Please send and be wary of Drywall e WARM CLOTHING: rain gear, boots, gloves. check license status someone using an resume, application, and cover letter to: before contracting with escrow service or Mid Oregon FCU, Attn:Human Resources, WALLS R US PLEASE DROP OFF YOUR DONATIONS AT the business. Persons P.O. Box 6749, Bend, OR 97708. to pick up your Hang tape, texture, THE BEND COMMUNITY CENTER doing lan d scape agent merchandise. scraping old ceilings, maintenance do not 1036 NE 5thSt.,Bend, Mon.-Sat. 9 a.m.-5 p.m. Mid Oregon Credit Unionis a & paint. 25 yrs. exp. r equire an LC B l i - The Bulletin Pleasehelp, you can make drug-free workplace Call Bob, 760-333-4011 cense. Serving Central Oregon since fgle a big difference in ourcommunity. •

FINANCEANDBUSINESS 507- Real Estate Contracts 514 - Insurance 528- Loans andMortgages 543- Stocks andBonds 558- Business Investments 573 - BusinessOpportunities


Employment Opportunities


Hay, Grain & Feed

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EMPLOYMENT 410 - Private Instruction 421 - Schools andTraining 454- Looking Ior Employment 470- Domestic & In-HomePositions 476 - EmploymentOpportunities 486 - IndependentPositions

Employment Opportunities


WHEN BUYING FIREWOOD... To avoid fraud, The Bulletin recommends payment for Firewood only upon delivery and inspection. • A cord is 128 cu. ft.

Can be found on these pages:

ore onmedicaltrainin .com 541-343-3100

Fuel & Wood

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SALES PERSON Local floor covering store has immediate need for F-T salesperson. • Must possess computer knowledge; have sales & design experi528 ence Loans & Mortgages • Knowledge of carpet, vinyl, tile, hardwood & WARNING natural stone. Bulletin recom• Responsible for show- The mends you use cauroom coverage, mantion when you proagement of individual vide personal accounts for c lients working on remodel information to compaand/or new construc- nies offering loans or credit, especially tion. Material selecthose asking for adtions, estimates, sales vance loan fees or agreements, ordering product, i n stallation companies from out of work orders and instate. If you have voicing. Actively purconcerns or quessue new accounts and tions, we suggest you rospects. consult your attorney ages based on experior call CONSUMER ence. Email resume HOTLINE, and cover letter to: 1-877-877-9392. wall BANK TURNED YOU DOWN? Private party will loan on real escaution when purtate equity. Credit, no chasing products or I problem, good equity services from out of • is all you need. Call i the area. Sending Oregon Land Mortgage 541-388-4200. c ash, checks, o r i credit i n f ormation I may be subjected to LOCAL MONEYIWebuy secured trustdeeds & I FRAUD. For more informa- I note, some hard money loans. Call Pat Kellev tion about an adver- • 541-382-3099 ext.13. i tiser, you may call the Oregon State i Attorney General's STRUGGLING W ITH Office C o n sumer s YOUR M O R TGAGE Protection hotline at l and worned a bout foreclosure? Reduce i 1-877-877-9392. your mortgage & save money. Legal loan modification services. Free co n sultation. Call Preferred Law Looking for your next 1-800-335-6592. employee? (PNDC) Place a Bulletin help wanted ad today and 573 reach over 60,000 readers each week. Business Opportunities Your classified ad will also appear on A Classified ad is an EASY W A Y TO which currently REACH over 3 million receives over 1.5 Pacific Northwesternmillion page views ers. $5 4 0/25-word every month at c lassified ad i n 2 9 no extra cost. daily newspapers for Bulletin Classifieds 3-days. Call the PaGet Results! cific Northwest Daily Call 385-5809 Connection (916) or place 288-6019 or e m a il your ad on-line at elizabeth for more info (PNDC)

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Night Supervisor

The Bulletin, located in beautiful Bend, Oregon, is seeking a night time press supervisor. We are part of Western Communications, Inc. which is a small, family owned group consisting of seven newspapers: five in Oregon and two in California. Our ideal candidate will manage a small crew of three and must be able to l e arn o u r e q uipment/processes quickly. A hands-on style is a requirement for our 3t/g tower KBA press. Prior management/ leadership experience preferred. In addition to our 7-day-a-week newspaper, we have numerous commercial print clients as well. We offer a competitive wage and opportunity for advancement. If you provide dependability combined with a positive attitude, are able to manage people and schedulesand are a team player, we would like to hear from you. If you seek a stable work environment that provides a great place to live and raise a family, let us hear from you. Contact Al Nelson, Pressroom Manager at anelson@wescom a wit h your complete resume, references and salary history/requirements. No phone calls please. Drug test is required prior to employment. EOE.

The Bulletin ServrngCencrei Oregon since $03

Prepress Systems Analyst The Bulletin is seeking a Prepress Systems Analyst. This person works with staff members in day-to-day production of The Bulletin's products, and with Commercial Print customers, to ensure efficient prepress processing and successful runs on press. This position requires knowledge of computer hardware, software and operating systems, as well as in-depth experience with litho plate production and offset printing. The right candidate will have an understanding and background in graphic arts workflow, and a thorough knowledge of prepress layout software. This is a hands-on position, involving work with Commercial Print customers during job planning, production, and with troubleshooting as required. The Bulletin is a drug-free workplace and an equal opportunity employer. Senda resume with qualifications, skills, experience and past employment history to:

The Bulletin

1777 SW Chandler Ave. PO Box 6020 Bend, OR 97708-6020 Attention: James Baisinger by Friday, January 2, 2014. CUSTOMER SERVICE REPRESENTATIVE Immediate opening in the Circulation department for an entry level Customer Service Representative. Looking for someone to assist our subscribers and delivery carriers with subscription transactions, account questions and delivery concerns.

Essential: P o s i tive a tti t ude, s tro n g service/team orientation, and problem solving skills. Must be able to function comfortably in a fast-paced, performance-based customer call center environment and have accurate typing, phone skills and computer entry experience. Most work is done via telephone so strong communication skills and the ability to multi task is a must. Work shift hours are Monday through Friday 8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m.

Must be flexible on hours, as some Holidays, weekends or early morning hours might occasionally be required. Pre-employment drug testing required. Please send resume to: ahusted©

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Homes with Acreage

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Sunchaser Pontoon boat - $19,895 20' 2006 Smokercraft Snowmobiles cruise, S-6521. 2006 75hp. Mercury. Full 1994 Arctic Cat 560 camping e n closure. EXT, in good Pop u p cha n ging condition, $1000. room/porta-potty, BBQ, Located in La Pine. swim ladder, all gear. Call 541-406-6149. Trailer, 2006 E asyloader gal v anized. 860 P urchased new, a l l Motorcyclss & Accessories records. 541-706-9977, cell 503-807-1973. 850

2013 Harley Davidson Dyna Wide Glide, black, only 200 miles, brand new, all stock, plus after-market exhaust. Has winter cover, helmet. Selling for what I owe on it: $15,500. Call anytime, 541-554-0384 Harley Davidson 2009 Super Glide Custom, Stage 1 Screaming Eagle performance, too many options to list, $8900. 541-386-8939

18'Maxum skiboat,2000, inboard motor, g reat cond, well maintained, $8995 obo. 541-350-7755

21' Sun Tracker Sig. series Fishin' Barge, Tracker 50hp, live well, fish fndr, new int, extras, exc cond, $7900. 541-508-0679 Ads published in the "Boats" classification include: Speed, fishing, drift, canoe, house and sail boats. For all other types of watercraft, please go to Class 875. 541-365-5609

Head south for the winter! 1997 Tropical by National RV. 35-ft, Chevy Vortec engine, new awnings, everything works, excellent condition, 1 owner, non-smokers, $15,000 OBO. 541-408-7705


The Bulletin

The Bulletin



Travel Trailers

OPEN ROAD 36' 2005 - $25,500

Fleetwood Wilderness N.W. Edition 26' 2002, 1 slide, sleeps 6, queen bed, couch, stove/oven, tub/ shower, front e lec. jack, waste tank heat882 e rs, s t abilizers, 2 Fifth Wheels prop. t a nks, no smoking/pets, winterized, good c o n d. N ayion R V 20 0 8 , $6500 Sprinter chassis 25'. 541-447-3425 OBO Mercedes Benz diesel, 24,000 miles, pristine cond., quality throughArctic Fox 2003 Cold out, rear slide-out w/ queen bed, d e luxe Weather Model 34 5B, captain swivel f ront licensed thru 2/15, exlnt cond. 3 elec slides, solar seats, diesel generator, awning, no pets/ smokpanel, 10 gal water htr, 14' awning, (2) 10-gal Keystone Laredo 31' ing. $78,500 o b o . Ready to deal! Financ- Rt/ 20 06 w ith 1 2' propane tanks, 2 batts, slide-out. Sleeps 6, catalytic htr in addition to ing avail. queen walk-around central heatinq/AC, gen541-382-2430 bed w/storage under- tly used, MANV features! neath. Tub 8 shower. Must see to appreciate! 2 swivel rockers. TV. $19,000. By owner (no Air cond. Gas stove 8 dealer calls, please). Call refrigerator/freezer. or text541-325-1956. Microwave. Awning. Outside sho w er. CHECK YOURAD Slide through storProvidence2005 a ge, E a s y Lif t . Fully loaded, 35,000 $29,000 new; miles, 350 Cat, Very Askin g$18,800 clean, non-smoker, 541-447-4805 3 slides, side-by-side refrigerator with ice on the first day it runs maker, Washer/Dryer, to make sure it is corFlat screen TV's, In rect. "Spellcheck" and motion satellite. human errors do oc$95,000 cur. If this happens to 541-460-2019 your ad, please contact us ASAP so that corrections and any Layton 27-ft, 2001 adjustments can be made to your ad. Front & rear entry 541-385-5809 doors, bath, shower, queen bed, slide-out, TheBulletin Classified oven, microwave, air conditioning, patio Rexair 28-ft awning, twin promotorhome, 1991pane tanks, very Ideal for camping or nice, great floor plan, hunting, it has 45K $8695. miles, a 460 gas en541-316-1388 gine, new tires, auFleetwood Prowler tomatic levelers, 32' - 2001 Onan generator, 2 slides, ducted Say"goodbuy" king-size bed, awheat 8 air, great ning. Nice condition to that unused condition, snowbird Sell or trade? $6700. ready, Many upitem by placing it in 541-815-9939 grade options, fiThe Bulletin Classifieds nancing available! $14,500 obo. 5 41-385-580 9 Call Dick, 541-480-1687.

18989 Couch Market Rd. Tumalo Equestrian Facihty! Roommate Wanted Open Houses Servtn Central Ore on since 1903 14.56ac, 144x72 indoor arena w/15 stalls & Seeking roommate in Reai Estate Auction Harley Davidson 875 guest quarters + 5 stall my age range (over 40). 2011 Classic LimJan. 16th © 1pm barn, 3.476 sf home, Watercraft Call 541-312-3085. Open House/Preview ited, LOADED, 9500 indoor pool, fenced 632 Sun., Dec. 29, 1-4 7.22 irr, awesome mtn miles, custom paint ds published in "Wa "Broken Glass" by views. $699,900. tercraft" include: Kay Apt./Iilultiplex General 8 Elk Lane Sunriver Home w/ master Call Peter at Nicholas Del Drago, aks, rafts and motor bdrm. on main level, 1 541-419-5391 new condition, Ized personal CHECK yOUR AD bath, 800 sq. ft., heated handgrips, ~GorillaCa watercrafts. Fo wood-burning stove, auto cruise control. "boats" please se Storage for wood, skis $32,000 in bike, Class 670. 8 toys. only $20,000 obo. 541-365-5609 Lots 541-318-6049 www.StuartRealty SHEVLIN RIDGE on the first day it runs Serving Central Oregonsince 19D3 503-263-7253 17,000 Sq.ft. Iot, apto make sure it is corHDFatBo 7996 proved plans. More 880 rect. "Spellcheck" and 746 and photos on human errors do oc- Northwest Bend Homes details Motorhomes craigslist. $149,900. cur. If this happens to 541-369-6614 your ad, please conWestside Charmertact us ASAP so that clean updated 2 bdrm, corrections and any dining room + family adjustments can be Manufactured/ • room. Spacious Completely made to your ad. separate studio apt., Mobile Homes • Rebuilt/Customized 541-385-5809 2-car garaqe. Only 2012/2013 Award The Bulletin Classified $320,000. Call Glenn 1994 Marlette 2 bdrm, 1 COACHMAN Winner Freelander 2008 Oseland, Principal bath, excellent shape, Showroom Condition 634 32' Class C, M-3150 Broker, 541-350-7629 new furnace & air condiMany Extras pt./Multiplex NE Bend Pristine - just 23,390 Holiday Realty tioninq, no n -smoker. Low Miles. miles! Efficient coach $14,0()0. 541-526-5920 $77,000 Call for Speciais! has Ford V10 750 541-546-4607 Limited numbers avail. w/Banks pwr pkg, TIFFINPHAETON QSH FACTORY SPECIAL Redmond Homes 14' slide, ducted furn/ 1, 2 and 3 bdrms. 2007 with 4 slides, CAT New Home, 3 bdrm, AC, flat screen TV, W/D hookups, patios 350hp diesel engine, $46,500 finished 16' awning. No pets/ or decks. Looking for your next on your site. $125 900 30 900 miles smkg. 1 ownerMOVNTAIN GLEN, J and M Homes new Michelin tires great emp/oyee? a must see! $52,500. 541-383-9313 541-548-5511 Place a Bulletin help cond! Dishwasher, w/d, 541-548-4969 Professionally central vac, roof satellite, wanted ad today and managed by Norris 8 reach over 60,000 aluminum wheels, 2 full LOT MODEL Stevens, Inc. slide-thru basement trays readers each week. LIQUIDATION Triumph Da y tona & 3 TV's. Falcon-2 towYour classified ad Prices Slashed Huge Take care of 2004, 15K m i l es, bar and Even-Brake inwill also appear on Savings! 10 Year perfect bike, needs cluded. conditional warranty. your investments nothing. Vin which currently reCall 541-977-4150 Finished on your site. with the help from ¹201536. ceives over ONLY 2 LEFT! $4995 Fleetwood D i scovery The Bulletin's 1.5 million page Redmond, Oregon Tioga 24' Class C DreamCar 40' 2003, diesel moviews every month 541-546-5511 "Call A Service Motorhome Auto Sales torhome w/all at no extra cost. Bought new in 2000, 1801 Division, Bend Professional" Directory Bulletin Classifieds options-3 slide outs, currently under 20K satellite, 2 TV's,W/D, Get Results! Rent /Ovirn miles, excellent 541-678-0240 NEAR HOSPITAL Call 385-5609 or etc. 32,000 m iles. 3 bdrm, 2 bath homes shape, new tires, Dlr 3665 2 bdrm duplex, large Wintered in h eated place your ad on-line $2500 down, $750 mo. winteryard, garage. Availat shop. $64,900 O.B.O. professionaly OAC. J and M Homes ized every year, cut54'I -447-6664 able now. $825 mo. 541-548-5511 off switch to battery, 541-460-9200 plus new RV batteries. Oven, hot water 658 Open House Every Fri. & Sat. heater & air condiHouses for Rent tioning have never 11 am-3pm Redmond been used! 716 NE Vail, Bend $24,000 obo. Serious Spacious 1600 sq.ft., 3 inquiries, please. Victory TC 2002, Pahlisch Homes 8TH STREET G ulfstream S u n Stored in Terrebonne. bdrm, 2 bath home w/ runs great, many sport 30' Class A 541-548-5174 2 car garage located New Master-Planned accessories, new 1986 new f r idge, in S W Re d mond. Townhome tires, under 40K TV, solar panel, new a Large living room and 66 Development in miles, well kept. refrigerator, wheelutility room. Fridge s chair l ift. 4 0 00W Midtown! $5000. incl. $1200 mo. + sec. g enerator, G o o d dep. 615-400-6915 541-771-0665 condition! $12,500 obo 541-447-5504 •3 Bdrm townhomes starting at $245,000. Just too many Call The Bulletin At •Two units move-in ready. collectibles? 541-385-5809 •Price includes custom level finishes with full Winnebago Aspect landscaping, slab quartz countertops and Place Your Ad Or E-Mail 2009- 32', 3 slideSell them in energy efficient construction. At: outs, Leather inteThe Bulletin Classifieds •Location supports the active Bend lifestyle rior, Power s eat, 865 with easy access to parks, trails, river and locks, windows, downtown. Aluminum wheels. ATVs 541-385-5809 17" Flat Screen, KOUNTRY AIRE Directions from Hwy 97/Parkway:Head East Surround s o u nd, 1994 37.5' motor693 on NE Revere Ave. for 1/2 mile, turn left onto camera, Queen bed, home, with awning, Office/Retail Space NE 6th St. for.3 miles, take 3rd left on NE Vail Foam mattress, Awand one slide-out, Lane. for Rent ning, Generator, InOnly 47k miles verter, Auto Jacks, and good condition. Call Brian Ladd, PrincipalBroker Air leveling, Moon 500 sq.ft. upstairs $25,000. 541-408-3912 Honda TRX 350 FE roof, no smoking or office on NE side of 541-548-0318 2006, 4 wheel drive, p ets. L ik e n ew, town, private bath, all (photo above is of a electric start, electric util. paid. $500 month $74,900 similar model& not the Cascade Sofheby's International Realty s hift, n e w tir e s , 541-460-6900 plus $500 d eposit. actual vehicle) $2500, 541-980-6006. 541-460-4744 605

Winnebaqo Suncruiser34' 2004, 35K, loaded, too much to list, ext'd warr. thru 2014, $49,900 Dennis, 541-589-3243

Looking for your next employee? Place a Bulletin help wanted ad today and reach over 60,000 readers each week. Your classified ad will also appear on which currently receives over 1.5 million page views every month at no extra cost. Bulletin Classifieds Get Results! Call 365-5809 or place your ad on-line at

King bed, hide-a-bed sofa, 3 slides, glass shower, 10 gal. water heater, 10 cu.ft. fridge, central vac, s atellite dish, 2 7 " TV/stereo syst., front front power leveling jacks and scissor stabilizer jacks, 16' awning. Like new! 541-419-0566

gd!I • '

Recreation by Design 2013 Monte Carlo, 38-ft. Top liying room, 2 bdrm, has 3 slideouts, 2 A/Cs, entertainment center, fireplace, W/D, garden tub/shower, in great condition.$36,000 or best offer. Call Peter, 307-221-2422, in La Pine ) ILL DELIVER Want to impress the relatives? Remodel your home with the help of a professional from The Bulletin's "Call A Service Professional" Directory

0 00

00 908

Aircraft, Parts

& Service

1/3 interestin Columbia 400, $150,000 (located © Bend.) Also: Sunriver hangar available for sale at $155K, or lease, © $400/mo. 541-946-2963

Look at: for Complete Listings of Area Real Estate for Sale

F= >,

'att:ss. ••4 '


Orbit 21' 2007, used only 6 times, A/C, oven, tub shower, micro, load leveler hitch, awning, dual batteries, sleeps 4-5, EXCELLENT CONDITION. All accessories are included. $14,51 1 OBO. 541-382-9441

1/3 interest i n w e l lequipped IFR Beech Bonanza A36, new 10-550/ prop, located KBDN. $65 000. 541-419-9510

For Sale 1990 5th Wheel


Low miles, EFI 460, 4-spd auto, 10-ply tires, low miles, almost new condition, $3500.

Ask for Theo,

54'I -260-4293


1/5th interest in 1973

Cessna 150 LLC

For More Ads The Bulletin

Keystone Challenger 2004 CH34TLB04 34'

Tango 29.6' 2007, Rear living, walkaround queen bed, central air, awning, 1 large slide, $12,000. 541-280-2547 or 541-815-4121

a ~


WEEKEND WARRIOR Toy hauler/travel trailer.

150hp conversion, low time on air frame and engine, hangared in Bend.Excellent performance & affordable flying! $6,000. 541-410-6007

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 8 o ut. 27" T V dvd/cd/am/fm entertain 1974 Bellanca center. Call for more 1730A details. Only used 4 times total in last 5y2 years.. No pets, no 2180 TT, 440 SMO, smoking. High retail 160 mph, excellent $27700. Will sell for condition, always $24,000 including slid- hangared, 1 owner ing hitch that fits in for 35 years. $60K. your truck. Call 8 a.m. to 10 p.m. for appt to ln Madras, see. 541-330-5527. call 541-475-6302

24' with 21' interior.

Sleeps 6. Self-contained. Systems/ appearance in good condition. Smoke-free. Tow with ~/~-ton. Strong MONTANA 3585 2006, suspension; can haul exc. cond., 3 slides, ATVs snowmobiles, king bed, Irg LR, even a small car! Great Arctic insulation, all price - $6900. options $35,000 obo. Call 541-593-6266 541-420-3250

Dramatic Price Reduction Executive Hangar at Bend Airport (KBDN) 60' wide x 50' deep, w/55' wide x 17' high bifold dr. Natural gas heat, offc, bathroom. Adjacent to Frontage Rd; great visibility for aviation business. 541-948-2126 or email 1jetjock©

*Ad runs until SOLD or up to 8 weeks (whichever comes first!)

Includes up Item Priced af: to 40 WOrdS

of text, 2" in length,

• Under $500 ----.

• $S00 to $eee ....

with border, full color photo, • $1000 to $2499 bold headline and price. • $2500 and over

The Bulletin 541- 5 - 5

Your Total AdCostonl:

-------------- $29 ............................$39 ........................... $49

........................... $59


• The Bulletin, • Ce nti'al GregOn MarketPlaCe • The Central OregOn NiCkel AdS e bendbtJlletin.COm 'Private party merchandise only - excludes pets 8 livestock, autos, RVs, motorcycles, boats, airplanes, and garage sale categories. Some restrictions apply.

wrscked Sled.Affsr m@ketmotor upur de . Vsq Fast anuFUii. e all Servicsrecoms f/loving fsrcess I i $2000080 541-000 OOO


• 8 ~ I •

BOATS 8 RVs 805- Misc. Items 850 - Snowmobiles 860 - Motorcycles And Accessories 865 - ATVs 870 - Boats & Accessories 875 - Watercraft 880 - Motorhomes 881 - Travel Trailers 882 - Fifth Wheels 885- Canopies and Campers 890- RVs for Rent


• •







Sport Utility Vehicles







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




Aircraft, Parts & Service

Antique & Classic Autos


Ford Bronco II 4x4, 1989, auto, high miles, runs good.$1700. 541-633-6662

CorvetteCoupe 1996, 350 auto, 135k, non-ethanol fuel/synthetic oil,

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 Lincoln LS 2001 4door 8 years. On trip to sport sedan, plus set Boise avg. 28.5 mpg., of snow tires. $6000. $4800. 541-593-4016. 541-317-0324.

Ford Model A 1930

Coupe, good condition, $14,000. 541-588-6084

Economical flying What are you in your own IFR equipped looking for? Cessna 172/180 HP for only $13,500! New You'll find it in Garmin Touchscreen avionics center stack! The Bulletin Classifieds Exceptionally clean! Hangared at BDN. 541-385-5809 Call 541-728-0773 916

Trucks & Heavy Equipment

Price Reduced! Ford T-Bird, 1966, 390



Peterbilt 359 p otable water truck, 1 990, 3200 gal. tank, 5hp U p ump, 4 - 3 hoses, camiocks, $ 25,000. 541-820-3724

engine, power everything, new paint, 54K orig. miles, runs great, exc. $7500 obo. 541-480-3179



Corvette 1979

L82- 4 speed. 85,000 miles Garaged since new. I've owned it 25 years. Never damaged or abused.


~ The Bulletin ~

L'"" " " '


Need to get an ad in ASAP'? Fax it to 541-322-7253 Plymouth B a r racuda 1966, original car! 300 The Bulletin Classifieds hp, 360 V8, centerlines, 541-593-2597

VW Bug Sedan, 1969, fully restored, 2 owners, with 73,000 total miles, $10,000. 541-382-5127

933 Chevy 1955 PROJECT car. 2 door wgn, 350 Pickups small block w/Weiand dual quad tunnel ram with 450 Holleys. T-10 4-speed, 12-bolt posi, Weld Prostar wheels, 1966 Ford F250 extra rolling chassis + 3/4 ton, 352 V8, 2WD, extras. $6500 for all. P/S, straight body, 541-389-7669. runs good. $2000. 541-410-8749 Need help fixing stuff?


541-385-5800 or go to

Dlr ¹0354

four spd., 350 V8 re- Chevy Tahoe 2001 built, custom paint, 5.3L V8, leather, great ti r e s and air, heated seats, wheels, new t a gs, fully loaded, 120K mi. $5000 obo. $7500 obo 541-389-3026 541-460-0494


The Bulletin 'N(sftssVsu a Safe and SEappp XsttB tlsns! The Bulletin will be closed on Wednesday, January 1 Retail & Classified Display Advertising Deadlines PUBLICATION ............... Thursday 1/2 ........................ Friday 1/3 .............................. Friday GO! Magazine 1/3 .....


................ DEADLINE .... Monday, 12/30 8 am .... Monday, 12/30 8 am ....... Friday, 12/27 5 pm

CLASSIFIED LINE AD DEADLINES Wednesday, 1/1 - Deadline is Noon Tuesday, 12/31 Thursday, 1/2 - Deadline is Noon Tuesday, 12/31

Classifieds • 541-385-5809 The BulletinCirculationTelephoneService HolidayHours(541-385-5800j: NewYearsEve12/31: 6:00am- 3 pm • t/t: 6:30 am-10:30 am


s u a aau

2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend.

J PMorgan Ch a s e Bank, National Association, successor in interest by purchase 935 from the Federal DeSport Utility Vehicles posit Insurance Corporation, as Receiver for Washington Mutual Bank, formerly known as Washington Mutual Bank, FA, P laintiff, vs . LO R I BMW X3 2 0 07, 99K HILL, OTHER PEROR PARTIES, miles, premium pack- SONS OCC U age, heated lumbar i ncluding supported seats, pan- PANTS, UNKNOWN ANY oramic moo n roof, CLAIMING Bluetooth, ski bag, Xe- RIGHT, TITLE, LIEN, O R I NTEREST IN non headlights, tan & PRO P E RTY black leather interior, THE n ew front & rea r DESCRIBED IN THE brakes © 76K miles, COMPLAINT one owner, all records, HEREIN, Defendants. very clean, $16,900. No. 12CV1154. CIVIL 541-388-4360 SUMMONS. TO THE

Call A Service Professional find the help you need. Chevy 1986, long bed,


The Bulletin To Subscribe call


Chevy pick-up truck 1954, all there, started restore, you finish! $6800. 541-480-3646



GNC Y ton 1971, Only $19,700! Original low Fla t mile, exceptional, 3rd I nternational Bed Pickup 1963, 1 DONATE YOUR CAR- owner. 951-699-7171 ton dually, 4 spd. 541-598-3750 FAST FREE TOWtrans., great MPG, ING. 24 hr. Response www.aaaoregonautocould be exc. wood Tax D e duction. hauler, runs great, UNITED BR E AST new brakes, $1950. CANCER FOUNDA541-419-5480. TION. Providing Free M ammograms 8 GMC Sierra 1977 short Breast Cancer Info. bed, exlnt o r iginal The Bulletin's 888-592-7581. cond., runs & drives "Call A Service (PNDC) great. V8, new paint Professional" Directory (photo forillustration only) and tires. $4750 obo. is all about meeting Toyota RA V4 Sport 931 541-504-1050 2007, 4 Cyl., 2.4 Liter, your needs. Automotive Parts, tl87 auto, 4WD, tow pkg., Service & Accessories Call on one of the alloy wheels, r o of rack, Vin¹066992 professionals today! Pirelli Scorpion snow & $15,988 ice tires, 295/45-R20 on S UBA R U . Oz Italian racing rims, used 1 season, fits Jeep Jeep CJ5 1979, 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. Grand Cherokee. $2500. Original owner, 87k 877-266-3821 Jerry 541-480-9005 miles, only 3k on new Dlr ¹0354 258 long block. Clutch 932 package, Warn hubs. (photo for illustration only) Excellent runner, very Toyota Tacoma XtraAntique & dependable. North- cab Pickup 2000, 4 Classic Autos man 6ys' plow, Warn Cyl., 2.7 liter, auto, 6000¹ winch. $7900 4WD, tow pkg., alloy or best reasonable wheels, be d l i n er. Vin¹648820 offer. 541-549-6970 or $10,988 1921 Model T 541-815-8105. Delivery Truck © s u a a au Restored 8 Runs Model T Touring 1923 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. Good cond. $10,500 $9000. 1000 877-266-3821 obo. 503-559-6618 or 541-389-8963 Dlr ¹0354 Legal Notices madsenmt

T HESE PAP E RS CAREFULLY! A lawsuit has been started a gainst you i n t h e above-entitled Court by JPMorgan Chase Bank, National Association, successor in interest by purchase from the Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation, as Receiver for Washington Mutual Bank, formerly known as Washington Mutual Bank, FA, Plaintiff. Pla i ntiff's claim is stated in the written Complaint, a copy of which is on file at the Deschutes County Courthouse. You must "appear" in this case or the other side will win automatically. To "appear" you must file with the court a legal paper called a "motion" or "answer." The "motion" or sanswer" must be given to the court clerk or administrator w i thin 30 days along with the required filing fee. It must be i n p r oper form and have proof o f service o n t h e plaintiff's attorney or, if the plaintiff does not have a n a t t orney, proof of service on the plaintiff. The object of t he complaint is t o foreclose a deed of trust dated September 10, 2007 and recorded as Instrument No. 2007-50018 given by Lori Hill on property commonly known as 7070 N.W. Grubstake Way, Redmond, OR 97756 and legally described as: See


877-266-3821 Dlr ¹0354

Porsche 911 Carrera 993 cou

Legal Description attached and incorporated hereto as ExU 1". hibit The c omplaint seeks t o foreclose and terminate all interest of Lori Hill and all other interests in the property. The "motion" or sanswer" (or "reply") must be given to the court clerk or administrator within 30 days of the date of first publication specified herein a long with th e r e quired filing fee. The date of first publication of the summons i s D e cember 2 7 , 2 013.lf y o u ha v e questions, you should see an attorney immediately. If you need help in finding an attorney, you may contact the Oregon State Bar's Lawyer Referral S ervice o nline a t www.oregonstatebar.

1000 Legal Notices



torneys at Law, 612 NW Fifth S t reet, Grants Pass, Oregon 97526, or such claims ma y be barred. All persons whose rights may be affected by the proceedings may obtain ad d i tional information from the a ttorney fo r th e Co-Successor Trustees. Frank C. Rote, III, OSB No.


2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 877-266-3821 Dlr ¹0354

Looking for your next employee? Place a Bulletin help wanted ad today and reach over 60,000 readers each week. Your classified ad will also appear on 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

extra caution I I mends when p u r chasing • f products or servicesf from out of the area. f S ending c ash ,f (photo for illustration only) or credit in- q Subaru impreza WRX I checks, formation may be I Limited 2006, 4 Cyl.,

toFRAUD. Turbo, 2.5 liter, 5 spd, [ subject For more informaAWD, moon roof, rear f tion about an adverspoiler, pre m i um you may call wheels, Vin¹508150 I tiser, the Oregon Statel $15,888 Attorney General's I




2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 877-266-3821 Dlr ¹0354


1000 Legal Notices


I The Bulletin recoml

1996, 73k miles,

Tiptronic auto. onda F i t Spo r t transmission. Silver, Buick Regal S Cus- HHatchback 2009, 4 blue leather interior, tom 1994, 6 1,752 Cyl., VTEC, 1.5 Liter, moon/sunroof, new mi., exc. cond., V6, a uto, F W D , re a r quality tires and 3.1 L, fuel injected, spoiler, alloy wheels, battery, car and seat 4 dr., FWD, exc. all Vin¹040086 covers, many extras. season tires, new $13,988 Recently fully serbattery and alternaviced, garaged, SUBAFIU. tor, very clean, exc. looks and runs like a/c and heater, pb, 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. new. Excellent conpw and s t eering. 877-266-3821 dition $29,700 $4000. 541-419-5575 Dlr ¹0354 541-322-9647 (photo for illustration only)

Toyota yaris S edan 2010, 4 Cyl., 1.5 Liter, auto, FWD, Vin¹066953 $8,888

Mazda Miata 1997 M-edition Mica Green, 5-spd, raged, perfect conoriginal interior 8 extedition $5 9 ,700. rior. All power options, 541-322-9647 leather, convertible boot, Tonneau Cover FIND IT! 8 air screen. Volkswagen 114K miles, synthetic BIIV ITI Touareg 2004 oils, new timing belt SELL IT! Meticulously main@ 81K, extra set rims/ tained. Very clean tires & more! $6195. The Bulletin Classifieds inside and out. V6. 541-548-5648 Recently servicedPorsche Carrera 911 60 point inspection 2003 convertible with sheet. $7200 I Ne e d to sell a hardtop. 50K miles, Call 541-480-0097 Vehicle? new factory Porsche Call The Bulletin motor 6 mos ago with and place an ad 18 mo factory wartoday! Find It in ranty remaining. Ask about our The Bulletin ClassiBeds! $37,500. 'Wheel Deal"! 541-322-6928 541-385-5809 for private party advertisers



2003 6 speed, X50 added power pkg., 530 HP! Under 10k miles, Arctic silver, gray leather interior, new quality tires, and battery, Bose premium sound stereo, moon/sunroof, car and seat covers. Many extras. Ga-

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1000 Legal Notices

the treatment or removal of hazardous fuels on D eschutes County property and private lands in Desc hutes County. N o proposals will be received or considered after that time.

I Office C o nsumer I f Protection hotline atf 1-877-877-9392. serving central oregon since19IB

Subaru STi 2010, Advertise your car! 16.5K, rack, mats, cust Add A Picture! snow whls, stored, oneReach thousands of readers! owner, $29,000, CatI 541-385-5809 541.410.6904 The Bulletin ClassiBeds

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to-wit: APN: 140634 LOT 10 IN BLOCK 7 OF FOREST VIEW, DESCHUTES COUNTY, OREGON. Commonly known as: 52900 Sunrise Boulev ard, La P ine, OR 97739 Both the Beneficiary a n d the

1000 Legal Notices

T rustee. Notice i s further given that any person named in Section 86.753 of Oregon Revised Statutes has the right to have the foreclosure proceeding dismissed and the Trust Deed reinstated by payment to t he Beneficiary of the entire amount then due (other than such portion of said principal as would not then be due had no default occurred), t o gether w ith t he cost s , Trustee's or attorney's

The purpose of this Trustee have elected solicitation is to cre- to sell the said real ate a pool of contrac- property to satisfy the tors qualified to treat obligations secured by and remove hazard- said Trust Deed and ous wildland fuels on notice has been reDeschutes C o u nty pursuant to property and private corded 86.735(3) of 8 93898, 61 2 N W lands located in Des- Section Oregon Revised StatFifth Street, Grants chutes County. Some utes. The default for fees and curing any of these properties which the foreclosure other default c o mPass, OR 97526. are vacant lots, most is m ad e of in the Nois the plained LEGAL NOTICE will have homes and Grantor's failure tice of Default by tento NOTICE TO INTER- improvements. The dering the ESTED P ERSONS. County will designate p ay: failed t o p a y performance required NOTICE IS HEREBY qualified contractors taxes which became under the obligation or due Principal Balance Trust Deed, at a ny GIVEN that the un- who will remain in a dersigned has been "qualified pool" for a of $137,057.84 Inter- time prior to five days appointed Personal period of one year. est due $3,040.75 By before the date last Representative of the During such one-year this reason of said set for sale. In conE state of R i c k A . period the County will default the B e nefi- struing this notice, the ciary has declared all org or by calling (503) Kobbe, Deceased, by award multiple ser- obligations secured by masculine gender inthe Deschutes County vice contracts to con684-3763 ( in t h e the feminine Trust Deed im- cludes Portland metropolitan Circuit Court of the tractors in such pool, said the neuter, the m ediately due a n d and State of Oregon probased on "best value" singular includes pluarea) or toll-free elsenumber proposals for the par- payable, said sums ral, the word "Grantor" where in Oregon at bate being the following, 13PB0148. All p e r- ticular property to be includes any succes(800) 452-7636. Att o-wit: The sum of torneys for Plaintiff, sons having claims treated. The Request $137,057.84 together sor in interest to the against the Estate are SHAPIRO & S UTHfor Proposal will be Grantor as well as any required to p resent re-published annually with interest thereon other persons owing ERLAND, LLC, /s/. at t h e ra t e of them, with vouchers J ames A . Cra f t . as pe r D e schutes 0.00000% per annum a n o b ligation, t h e J ames A . Cra f t within four (4) months County Code from May 25, 2013 performance of which after the date of first 2.37.130. ¹090146 until paid; plus all ac- is secured by said publication of this no[], Deed, the words late c harges Trust 7632 S W D u r ham tice to t h e u n der- This is not a public crued "Trustee" and sBenthereon; a n d all R oad, S uite 3 5 0 , signed or the claims works contract sub- Trustee!s fees, fore- eficiary" includes their Tigard, O R 9 7 224, may be barred. All ject to ORS 279C.800 closure costs and any respective s u ccespersons whose rights to 279C.987 or the sors in interest, if any. (360)260-2253; Fax advanced by may be affected by Davis-Bacon Act (40 sums (360)260-2285. the Beneficiary pursu- Dated: 12/5/2013 First the proceedings may U.S.C. 276a). American Title Insurant to the terms of obtain additional inLEGAL NOTICE said T r ust D e e d. ance Company By: f ormation from t h e To obtain a full reENGEL, AUIn the Matter of the no t i ce CINDY records of the court, quest for p r oposal Wherefore, THORIZED SIGNOR Trust Estate of THE hereby is given that, the undersigned or package please con- the SHELLY M I L L ER the attorneys for the undersigned By: Authorized Sigtact Ed Keith, DesREVOCABLE LIVTrustee w i l l on natory First American undersigned. DATE chutes County ForTitle Insurance ComI NG TRUST a n d and first published: ester at 541-322-7117 4/11/2014 at the hour pany c/o TRUSTEE S HELLY SCHI of 01:00 PM, StanDecember 13, 2013. or ed. k eith©des- dard of Time, as es- CORPS 17100 FANO MILLER, DePriscilla Kobbe, Perceased. N O TICE sonal Representative . Propos- tablished by Section GILLETTE AVENUE als must be received IRVINE, CA 9 2 6 14 TO I N TERESTED c/o Thomas J. Sayeg, by 3:00 P.M. January 187.110, Oregon Re- 949-252-8300 SALE P ERSONS. N O vised Statues, at the Karnopp P e t ersen 24, 2014 and can be INFORMATION CAN TICE IS H EREBY LLP, 1201 NW Wall sent to Ed Keith at the front entrance to the GIVEN that SCOTT C o u nty BE OBTAINED ON S treet, S u ite 2 0 0 , Deschutes C o unty Deschutes LINE AT www.prioriJ OSEPH G O U L - Bend, Oregon Road D e p artment, Courthouse, 1164 NW t F O R DEN and IRA JAY 97701-1991, TEL : 61150 SE 27th Street, Bond St., Bend, OR SALES HAINES have been 97701 County of Des- AUTOMATED (541) 382-3011, FAX: Bend, OR 97702. appointed Co-Succhutes, sell at public INFORMATION (541) 388-5410 Of PLEASE CALL: Priorcessor Trustees in LEGAL NOTICE auction to the highest A ttorneys fo r P e r No bidder for cash the ity Posting and Pubthe ab o ve-refer- sonal Representative. TS at at e nced Trust. A l l OR08000024-13-1 interest in the s aid lishing LEGAL NOTICE APN 140634 TO No described real prop- 7 14-573-1965 T H I S p ersons ha v i ng claims against the REQUEST FOR 8202726 TRUSTEE'S erty which the Grantor COMMUNICATION Estate o f S h e lly N OTICE OF S A L E had or had power to M AY BE F RO M A PROPOSALS S chifano Mill e r Reference is made to convey at the time of DEBT COLLECTOR TO and/or th e T r u st CONTRACTORS FOR that c e rtain T r u st the execution by him ATTEMPTING A DEBT. Estate of The Shelly HAZARDOUS FUELS Deed made by, Bev- of th e s a i d T r u st COLLECT Miller R e v ocable erly Arline Highfill as Deed, together with ANY INFORMATION REMOVAL Living Trust AgreeON DESCHUTES G rantor to Firs t any interest which the OBTAINED MAY BE ment datedDecemAmerican Title Ins Co. Grantor or his suc- U SED FO R T H A T COUNTY PROPERTY ber 19, 2008 are re- AND PRIVATE LANDS as Trustee, in favor of cessors in interest ac- PURPOSE. P 1073883 12/ 1 3 , quired to p resent WITHIN DESCHUTES Seattle Mor t gage quired after the ex12/20, 12/27, them, with proper COUNTY Company as Benefi- ecution of said Trust 01/03/2014 vouchers, wi t h in ciary and recorded on Deed, to satisfy the four (4) months afNotice is hereby given 02/18/1998 in B o ok foregoing obligations ter the date of first that Desc h utes 480, on Page 2373 of thereby secured and publication of t h is County is accepting official records in the t he costs an d e x - Need help fixing stuff? notice, to the proposals per specifi- O ffice of t h e R e - penses of sale, in- Call A Service Professional Co-Successor cations until 3:00 P.M. corder of Deschutes cluding a reasonable find the help you need. Trustees in care of January 24, 2014 for C ounty, Ore g o n charge by the



MUSIC: lektrapod stays busy with — olcanic show tonight, PAGE 3

DECEMBERik7, 2013 e




b a

MOVIES: • 'TheWolf of Wall Street' and four others open, PAGE24~

Ii-I h f f

I Pr pp









in ez

Cover design by Althea Borck, photo by Dean Guernsey/The Bulletin

Ben Salmon, 541-383-0377



Beau Eastes, 541-383-0305 David Jasper, 541-383-0349 Megan Kehoe, 541-383-0354 Karen Koppel, 541-383-0351 Jenny Wasson, 541-383-0350



s d

ARTS • 12 • Rock photographer Josh Sanseri • Caldera Artists in Residence setfor 2014 Open Studios • Student anthology seeks submissions • Art Exhibits lists current exhibits

DESIGNER Althea Borck, 541-383-0331


SUBMIT AN EVENT GO! is published each Friday in The Bulletin. Please submit information at least 10 days before the edition in which it is printed, including the event name, brief description, date, time, location, cost, contact number and a website, if appropriate. Email to: Fax to: 541-385-5804, Attn: Community Life LLS. Mail or hand delivery: Community Life, The Bulletin 1777 S.W. Chandler Ave. Bend, OR 97702

• A listing of upcoming events • Talks and classes listing


541 -382-1811

Take advantage of the full line of Bulletin products. Call 541-385-5800. e

• Elektrapod hits Volcanic Theatre Pub • Larry and His Flask plays 2 shows • Many music happenings for New Year's CALEMDAR • 16 • Jazz at the Oxford sold out • A week full of Central Oregon events • Matt Brown at McMenamins • Hopeless Jack and more




• COVER STORY: Get the scoop on Bend's Winter inspires chamber music in most popular bars (like, the actual bars P oltland you sit at) A guide to out of town events

• SPL and Yogoman Burning Band • A listing of live music, DJs,karaoke, open mics and more



• A review of Niblick 8t Greene's • News from the local dining scene

• Beyonce and more

M OVIES • 24

The Wolf of Wall Street," "The Secret Lifeof Walter Mitty," "Grudge Match," "47Ronin" and "Justin Bieber's Believe" 0 pen in Central Oregon "Insidious: Chapter 2" is out on Blu-ray and DVD • Brief reviews of movies showing in Central Oregon •


e tn


American Red Cross Oregon Mountain River Chapter




F ire H u r t s . Re d C r o s s H e l p s . Everyday the Fire Department is prepared to respond to devastating house fires. Once the fire is out, Red Cross is there. Red Cross provides emergency food, clothing, shelter, and comfort. Help your neighbors in Central Oregon by supporting the Fire Hurts, Red Cross Helps campaign.

,I .


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musie yav.






Submitted photo

Elektrapod is, clockwise from top left, Brad Jones, Ze Rox, Gabe Johnson, Jarrod Donatelli, Craig Brown and Matt Smith.

• Bend's Elektrapod finds its funky groove

continued. "And I had not found,

yet, (a) drummer that is legitimately funky, who can put on difBy Ben Salmon view last week at the office of In ferent grooves and play them not The Bulletin The Pocket A r t i sts, hi s B end- just authentically but play them e spair" is t h e w o r d based national booking agency. with pizazz and play them in "Every artist goes through pe- good time." Gabe Johnson uses to describe his mindset a riods where they get cynical for Around New Year's, Johnson year ago about playing in a band. one reason or another, and what I expressed his frustration to lo"I kind of took a little time off got cynical about was I've played cal musician and producer Brad from being in a band ... because with some good drummers in Jones, a longtime friend. (Jones' I got cynical," the local guitarist town, but I r eally know what I band Floor-Ride used to open for and songwriter said in an inter-

want i n

a d r u m mer," Johnson Johnson's Jive Talkin' Robots in

the mid-'90s.) "He said we should get a band together, but I told him I' m n ot

going to even step into a practice space until we find the drummer," Johnson said. "That's the key. From there, I can build it but I

need that guy (who's) selfless and knows how to kick it all night so

that people will just dance." Then in February, Johnson received a phone call. Continued Page 5

Ifyol go What:Elektrapod When:9 tonight Cost: $5plusfeesinadvance at www.bendticket. com, $7 at the door Where:Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W.Century Drive, Bend Contact:www.volcanic




im Other New Year's options There's lots to do in Central Oregon on Tuesday night. Here are some highlights for music lovers; you can find more in our Clubs listing on Page 7 and our Event Calendar on Pages 16-17.

Courtesy Karen Seifert

Larry snd His Flask is, from left, Dsllin Bulkley, Jesse Marshall, Andrew Csrew, Jsmin Marshall and lan Cook.

Celebrate with Larry and His Flask • Local punk-grass band puts on 2 shows for the holiday andband's 10th anniversary

and moreIltesday; and Slaughter Daughters, Dirty Kid Discount and more Saturday.

This should be a solid celebration full of sweaty hugs and backslaps and dancing beards. Fun! Larry and His Flask

or the fourth year in a row, multiple times, open for English local punk-grass heroes Lar- folk-punk star Frank Turner and • 21+ show: 8 p.m. Tuesday, with ry and His Flask will play play increasingly bigger headline a New Year's Eve show in their gigs, and release a fantastic al- Tom VandenAvond, Willy Tea home town(ish) of Bend. (That bum called "By The Lamplight" and Cornshed; $15 plusfees in ad(ish) is for all you Redmond folks on their new label, Cascadian vance at w w, out there. We know Redmond is Records. $20 at the door; The Old Stone, where the boys really got their And there's one more facet 157 N.W. Franklin Aver Bend; start.) to this party: 2013 is the official • All-ages show: 7 :30 p. m. Anyway, it has become quite 10th anniversary of Larry and


the event, and this year it's ex-

His Flask, which formed in 2003

panding to two evenings: New as a scrappy, traditional punkYear's Eve (Tuesday) at The Old rock group. Since, the band has Stone forthe 21-and-older crowd expanded its membership a bit and New Year's Day (Wednes- and evolved into the roots-rockin' day) at Pakit Liquidators for the whirlwind we know today. It has youngsters. been a delight to watch. Besides celebrating New Year's, Anyway, the opening acts at the band will put the finishing these shows are like a who's who touches on a highly successful of rootsy, punky Flask friends: year that saw them tour Europe Tom VandenAvond, Willy T ea

Wednesday, with Dirty Kid Discount, Slaughter Daughters and

Soda Gardocki; $15plus fees in advance a t w ww. b endticket .com, $20at the door, $7with student ID; Pakit Liquidators, 903 S.E. Armour Road, Bend.

i n f o:

www. r iseup



a r t @riseup — Ben Salmon

• A t McMenamins Old S t . (852 N.W. Brooks St., Bend), Francis School (700 N.W. Bond where former Bendite and curSt., Bend), you can choose what r ent Portlander Mr. W u w i l l live music you want to h ear be locked and loaded with the based on your tastes. glitchy, bass-heavy goodness. For the rootsy, twangy jam- A lso performing: Matt W a x rock types, the facility's movie and Ells. It's $5 to get in unless theater will have Jeff Crosby 5 you dress up nice, in which case The Refugees, a skilled group you get in free. 9 p.m. is the start of long-haired Americana cats time. • The Volcanic Theatre Pub who are based out of L.A. now, but are originally from the (70 SW. Century Drive, Bend) mountains of I d aho. Crosby will have one of its new favorite writes great songs, and the Ref- bands, Portland's Patrimony, in ugees make 'em come to life. the house for New Year's Eve. And if urban, upbeat rock 'n' Patrimony is a young trio with soul is more your thing, you'll an ageless sound: rootsy blues, want to head over to Father psychedelic garage-punk, musLuke's Room, where Portland's cular rock 'n' roll, heavy funk. Worth will be throwing down Good-times t u nes, b a sically. what it calls "bohemian blues You want to have good times on hop" and keeping the dance Tuesday, right? 9 p.m. $5. • Remember when the Portfloor warm. Overnight lodging packag- land blues-rock band Hot Tea es atMcMenamins are already

Cold waltzed over to Central

sold out, so plan ahead how Oregon one summer and darn you'll get home. It'll be $5 to get near won a battle of the bands into the concerts, which start at competition over a bunch of 9p.m. local bands whose friends and • At the Domino Room (51 family, presumably, showed up N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend), to vote for 'em? That was kind of the interesting Eugene band amazing. Anyway, point is: Hot M edium Troy w il l r e t urn t o Tea Cold is infectiously fun, and they'll be at the Northside Bar town, this time to do a show with the Bohemian Dub En(62860 Boyd Acres Road, Bend). semble. Think classical instru- 8:30 p.m. $10. • At The Belfry (302 E. Main ments colliding with psychedelic dub-hop, plus dancers and Ave., Sisters), the theme is "a a ful l " m u ltimedia f antasia" night of glamour, style and mystery" ... yes, indeed, it's a New presentation. Sounds cool, right? I think it Year's Eve masquerade ball! There'll be a champagne toast sounds cool. Also performing: Local DJ at midnight, plus music by Eufaves Lyfe, Defekt and more. gene's groovegrass dance band The party will run from 9 p.m. The Sugar Beets. Things will to 3 a.m. and it's $10 to get in. get going at 8 p.m., and tickets • If straight up DJs spin- are $18 plus fees in advance at ning dance tunes sounds more or $23 at like what you're looking for, the door. — Ben Salmon then you're looking for Dojo




Find Your Dream Home In Real Estate •

• •

TheBu l letin

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crlnlYIIAE OREGORE W e GUIUEYU ~Y Y R wEEK mm mo etmeemm, mtt



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Find It All Online TheBulletin

• Reviews of the best local and nonlocal albums! • Memories of the best concerts in Central Oregon! • A look back at the past year and thoughts on the future from GO! editor and music writer BenSalmon!

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EmalaM From Page 3 come up with some consistent son and Jones and others, but inIt was Jones, and he thought p arts (and) hooks and then let it creasingly, they're coming from he'd found the guy: Matt Smith, a evolve,'" he said. an ever-growing effort to write as "We're figuring it out, but we're a group, something Johnson says Prineville resident who played in a long-ago Central Oregon band not going jammy, like Phish-style happens easily with such strong incalled Biddewah Trunk. or the Grateful Dead," Johnson dividual parts. "I'm leading the band but with a "I found my funky drummer," continued. "We're trying to hone Johnson said last week, in on the essential kernel very loose grip," he said. "It takes "in Prineville." of what's cool about this a lot of trust in your players to do idea w e 're working on. that." Today, Johnson, Jones The Wh0!e and Smith make up half jQ ea frprn the We' re focused on creBut before it even thinks about of Elektrapod, anairtight t e ~ j nnjn~ ating something that is studio time, the group is honing g g electro-funk-rock band strictly being designed its live show. There's tonight's Volfor aud i enceenjoyment." canic gig, a Jan. 10 show at The that has spent the past WaS t0 t)e few months playing local CpntagjpU S Indee d , E l ektrapod's Belfry in Sisters, a five-week resigigs and attracting fans. bottom line is to make dency at Blue Pine Kitchen and Bar peopl e d ance, whether planned for February and touring And tonight, theyll lay t 0 o th e Po jnt down their silky, sizzling wh e r e jt they're s tirred by Jones' after that. "It's now taking on a shape and grooves at Volcanic The- Was a jrn0st d istinctive keyb o a rd atre Pub in Bend (see "If ad d l lCtly parts, a riff or solo from a form (and) I don't know if this is you go"). Johnson, a powerful Rox going to change much for a while," Turns out, Smith was Wh e re We vocal m elody or a heady Johnson said. "It feels like it's prothe right fit, a "raw, un- Create thjS g r oove anchoredby the gressed to the point where it's like . this is a solid shape. It feels good, polished gem" who has rhythmsection. "The whole idea from things are working and it's a shape evolved quickly into the kind of dependable and peOp/e Want the be g inningwastobe we can build off of." versatile me t r onome t 0 ge t 0n th e con t agious to the Point Ask any architect: Building is Johnson sought. His ar- d where it was almost ad- a lot easier when you start from a f/ rival set off a s u mmer dictive," Johnson said, strong foundation. "where we create this "I got to the point where I was of auditions, additions a n d t h e y and departures for Elek- haye a h ar d vibe where people want like, 'I'm never gonna find this trapod; the lineup is now get on t h e d ance guy. Not in Bend,'" Johnson said, ng to rounded out by Craig floor and they have a reflecting on his despair last year. Brown (bass), Ze Rox E iektrappde h ar d t i m e l e aving f o r "I mean, I know 18 of them in Port(vocals) and Jarrod DoGabe Johneon more than a (bathroom) land, but I don't live in Portland. I live in Bend. I'm a Bend guy. This natelli (percussion). break." Don't b e mi s t aken, is where my family is. So maybe I'll For months, the sextet has been buckling down however: E l e ktrapod just never have that funky dance in its practice space, "obsessed" is not just a party band, pumping band I wanted to. "Or maybe when I least expect with finding, capturing and devel- o u t covers familiar to the ear. Over oping nuggets of songs with one the past few months, the band has it," he said, "it'll slap me in the face purpose in mind, Johnson said. penn ed around 20 original songs, and I'll f i n ally h ave found that "The way we're jamming is w i t h hopes of recording some timeguy." — Reporter: 541-383-0377, to say, 'Let's get to a really cool, nextyear. danceable pocket groove. Let's The song ideas come from


•I• Sog

• oo



JANUARY 3 DIYGuitar Fest 11 RedMolly 13 Paul McCartney: "Rockshow" 18 Blues Harmonica Blowout 21 Bend 2030 22-30 Bend Guitar Blast

FEBRUARY 1 Tokens8 Diamonds 4 TaoDrummers 5 Toad the Wet Sprocket NEIY! 7 "Warriors Don't Cry" 14 High Desert Chamber Music 16 Carlos Nunez JNTADDED! T o

0 I



W R E -• •



PAGE 6 + GO! MAGAZINE Jazzatthe Oxford sold out this weekend This weekend's installment of the Jazz at the Oxford con-

cert series should be an impressive show of ivory-tickling genius. It's also a break from the

• 4

urday; SOLD OUT; The Oxford Hotel, 10N.W. Minnesota Ave., Bend; w w w j a zzatthe


HopelessJack and

more hit upVolcanic In last week's review of the

this weekend. But hey, there

never fails to stir up a sweaty

are three more great artists coming in January, February

good time.

and March; visit the website

local bands: Old-school Delta blues stompers Blackflowers Blacksun (about as perfect an opener for Hopeless Jack as you couldimagine) and young garage-rock duo Don Quixote, whosepounding White Stripes

your attendance in advance.

Oregon Piano Summit with Gordon Lee, Darreg Grant, Ben Darwish and Randy Porter; 8 tonight, 5 and 8:15 p.m.Sat-

Jan. 9 —The California


Rum and The Sea and Fran-

chot Tone, respectively. (See Page 4 for McMenamins' New Year's Eve music plans.) Wednesday, then, offers

a nice post-party show by Matt Brown, a soul-pop singer-songwriter from Portland with a f l air fo r t u nes that

sound at once epic and expansive, but

a lso i n t imate

and well-crafted. Preview his work at www.mattbrown If killer melodies are your thing, and you're looking for s omething excellent t o

Support will come from two

around New Year's with mu-

sic. Saturday brings in Bill Wadhams, founding member of the '80s band Animotion,

and then Sunday and Monday will feature local faves The

Matt Brown;7p.m. Wednesday; free; McM e n amins Old St. Francis School, 700 NW. Bond St., Bend; www — Ben Salmon




after a night out (or even an cis School in Bend is doing early bedtime) this would be a a nice job of filling the days fine choice.





McMenamins Old St. Francis School, Bend, www.



Sister (Americana),

McMenamins Old St. Fran-



Jan. 3 —The Mentors (shock metal),Big T's, Redmond, www. bigts. Jan. 8 —Brothers and

series'usual format of fea- year in music in GO! Magaturing a headline performer zine, I used my Feedback colbacked by a tight jazz band. umn to complain a bit about Indeed, this weekend, Jazz the local music scene, and at the Oxford will feature not specifically the lack of places one, not two, not three but four and/or opportunities for rock headliners. bands to play loudly late into And they'll give 'em two pi- the night. anos and watch the fireworks I stand by that, but it doesn't fly. mean that kind of thing nev- influence certainly d o esn't The pianists are Gordon er happens. To wit: Saturday seem out of place on this bill. Lee, Randy Porter, Ben Dar- night at Volcanic Theatre Pub Three bands for $5 on a Satwish and Darrell Grant, each (aplace, by the way, that I high- urday night during the festive of whom have incredible re- lighted as a bright spot in Bend holiday season. What more sumes, so you should Goo- in last week's column). canyou ask for? gle their names to find out Saturday's lineup at VTP Hopeless Jack & The Handmore. Backed by bassist Dave will feature three bands play- some Devil, with Blackflowers Captein and drummer Jason ing loudly late into the night, Blacksunand Don Quixote;9 Palmer, the four pianists will and this time, each has a p.m. Saturday; $5; Volcanic play solos, duets and all togeth- strong bluesy influence. The Theatre Pub, 70 S.W. Century er usingarrangements being headliner is your old friend Drive, Bend; w w w volcanic specially prepared by Lee. Hopeless Jack % The Hand- As is usually the case with some Devil, a searing punkthe Oxford shows, tickets are blues band from Portland that Matt Brown visits sold out to all three concerts plays Bend frequently and McMenamins

below to find out how to secure


GET TICKETSONLINE OR AT THE MUSEUM wwtahjghdeseftfftusetffLorllscjence-party

Sisters High School, www. Jan. 11 —David JacohsStrain (folk-blues), HarmonyHouse, Sisters, 541-548-2209. Jan. 17-18 —Arturo D'Farrill Afro-Latin Septet (jazz),The Oxford Hotel, Bend, www. Jan. 22 —Sophistafunk (funk),The Astro Lounge, Bend, Jan. 25 —Higstomp (bluespunk),The Belfry, Sisters, Jan. 30 —The Devil Makes Three(whiskeygrass), Midtown Ballroom, Bend, Feb. 12 —RoseWindows

(psych),McMenaminsOld St. Francis School, Bend, Feb. 21-22 —Mary Stallings Duartet (jazz),The Oxford Hotel, Bend, www. March 1 —Willy Porter (folk),Sisters High School, March 14-15 —Bruce Forman 8 CowBop(swing jazz),The Oxford Hotel, Bend, www.jazzattheoxford. com. March 18 —Martyn Joseph (folk),Sisters High School, March 19 —Howlin' Brothers (moony wolf jams),McMenamins Old St. Francis School, Bend, www. March 29 —Karen Savoca (folk),HarmonyHouse, Sisters, 541-548-2209. March 29 —Solas(Celtic), Sisters High School, www. April 19 —AnneWeiss (folk),HarmonyHouse, Sisters, 541-548-2209. May10 —The Men ofWorth (Celtic folk),HarmonyHouse, Sisters, 541-548-2209.



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 Q» bendbulletin.comlevents.

TODAY DA CHARA DUO:Pop; 6 p.m.; The Blacksmith, 211 N.W.Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-318-0588. MOSLEYWOTTA:Hip-hop, with Third Seven and Hobbs; 6 p.m.; The Belfry, 302 E. Main Ave., Sisters; PAUL EDDY: Twang-pop; 6 p.m.; Wild Rose, 150 N.W.Oregon Ave., Bend; 541-382-0441. YOGOMANBURNINGBAND:Vintage ska; 6 p.m.; Crow's Feet Commons, 875 N.W. Brooks St., Bend; www.

HILSTAND COFFEY: Chamber-folk; 7 p.m.; Lodge Restaurant at Black Butte Ranch,12930 Hawks Beard, Sisters; 541-595-1260. PATTHOMAS:Country; 7-10 p.m.; Tumalo Feed Co., 64619 U.S. Highway 20, Bend; 541-382-2202. TARA HENDERSON:Blues and jazz; 7-9 p.m.; River Rim Coffeehouse, 19570Amber Meadow Drive, Bend; 541-728-0095. TOM ANDHEATHER:Pop; 7 p.m.; Brassie's Bar at Eagle Crest Resort, 1522 Cline Falls Road, Redmond; 541-548-4220. LIVECOMEDY: Don FrostandAlex Rios; $10; 8 p.m.; The Summit Saloon 8 Stage, 125 N.W.Oregon Ave., Bend; THE RIVERPIGS: Rock;8:30 p.m .; Northside Bar 8 Grill, 62860 Boyd Acres Road, Bend; 541-383-0889. ELEKTRAPOD:Electro-funk;$5-$7; 9 p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; www. (Pg. 3) NECKTIEKILLER:Ska;9 p.m .;Kelly D's, 1012 S.E. Cleveland Ave., Bend; 541-389-5625. SPL:Bass music, with DJs ill Efekt and Lyfe;10p.m.;Dojo,852N.W. Brooks St., Bend; 541-706-9091 or

DJBURNANDCREW:11p.m.;The Astro Lounge, 939 N.W. Bond St., Bend;

SATURDAY STRONGHOLD:Blues;6 p.m.; Blue Pine Kitchen and Bar, 25 S.W. Century Dr.,Bend;541-389-2558. BILL WADHAMSBAND: Pop-rock; 7 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; LIVECOMEDY: Don FrostandAlex

Rios; $10; 7 p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; MATT GWINUP: Jazzand folk;7 p.m.; portello winecafe, 2754 N.W. Crossing Drive, Bend; 541-385-1777. PAT THOMAS:Country; 7-10 p.m.; Tumalo Feed Co., 64619 U.S. Highway 20, Bend; 541-382-2202. TOM ANDHEATHER:Pop; 7 p.m.; Brassie's Bar at Eagle Crest Resort, 1522 Cline Falls Road, Redmond; 541-548-4220. LONG TALLEDDY:Twang-rock; 7:30 p.m.; Checkers Pub, 329 S.W. Sixth St., Redmond; 541-548-3731. JORDAN SINGER:Folk;8 p.m.; Silver Moon Brewing & Taproom, 24 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-388-8331. THE RIVERPIGS: Rock;8:30 p.m.; Northside Bar & Grill, 62860 Boyd Acres Road, Bend; 541-383-0889. HOPELESSJACK& THE HANDSOME DEVIL: Blues-punk, with Don Quixote and Blackflowers Blacksun; $5;9 p.m .;Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W.Century Drive, Bend;

(Pg. 6) NECKTIEKILLER: Ska;9 p.m.;Kelly D's, 1012 S.E. Cleveland Ave., Bend; 541-389-5625. FIVE PINT MARY:Celtic rock; 9:30 p.m.; M8 J Tavern, 102 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-389-1410. KEEGAN SMITHAND THE FAM: Funk-rock; 10 p.m.; Dojo, 852 N.W. Brooks St., Bend; 541-706-9091 or DJ HARLO:11p.m.; The Astro Lounge, 939 N.W. Bond St., Bend;

SUNDAY PAUL EDDY: Twang-pop; 3 p.m.; Strictly Organic Coffee Co., 6 S.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-330-6061. THE RUMANDTHESEA: Folk-rock; 7-10 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School,700 N.W .Bond St., Bend; TWO OLD GUYS: Oldies;7 p.m .; Broken Top Bottle Shop,1740 N.W. Pence Lane, Bend; www.btbsbend. com.

MONDAY FRANCHOTTONE:Pop,withJustin Lavik; 7 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School,700 N.W .Bond St.,

Bend; THE CUTMEN:Jazz; 8 p.m.; Dojo, 852 N.W. Brooks St., Bend; www.

OUT OFTHE BLUE: Rock; call for cost; 9 p.m.; Pronghorn Resort, 65600 Pronghorn Club Drive, Bend; 541-693-5300 or www. PATRIMONY:Blues-rock;$5;9 TUESDAY p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 NEW YEAR'SEVEPARTY: Great S.W. Century Drive, Bend; www. Gatsby/'20s theme; 6 p.m.; Seven (Pg. 4) Nightclub,1033 N.W. Bond St., Bend; RAIDER MYSTIC: Dance music;9 541-760-9412. p.m.; The Astro Lounge, 939 N.W. JUSTIN LAVIK:Pop; 7 p.m.; portello Bond St., Bend; 541-388-0116. winecafe, 2754 N.W. Crossing Drive, THE RIVERPIGS: Rock;9 p.m .; Bend; 541-385-1777. Checkers Pub, 329 S.W. Sixth St., PAT THOMAS:Country; 7-10 p.m.; Redmond; 541-548-3731. Tumalo Feed Co., 64619 U.S. MR. WU:Dance music, with Matt Highway 20, Bend; 541-382-2202. Waxand Ells; $5;10 p.m.; Dojo, THE RIVERPIGS:Rock;7:30 p.m.; 852 N.W. Brooks St., Bend; www. Checkers Pub, 329 S.W. Sixth St., (Pg.4) Redmond; 541-548-3731. LARRY 8 HIS FLASK:Punk-grass, WEDMESDAY with Tom V., Willy Teaand Cornshed; $15-$20; 8 p.m.;TheOld Stone, DA CHARA DUO: Pop; 5 p.m.; Level 2 157 N.W. Franklin Ave., Bend; www. lounge, 360 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, (Pg. 4) Bend; 541-316-1289. THE SUGARBEETS: Groovegrass; PAUL EDDY: Twang-pop; 6 p.m.; $18-$23; 8 p.m.; The Belfry, Pure Kitchen, 550 NW Franklin Ave, 302 E. Main Ave., Sisters; www. Suite118, Bend; 541-383-8182. (Pg. 4) MATT BROWN:Pop-rock; 7 p.m.; RED SOLOCUPNEWYEAR'S EVE McMenamins Old St. Francis School, PARTY:$3; 8 p.m.; Maverick's 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; www. Country Bar & Grill, 20565 Brinson (Pg.6) Blvd., Bend; 541-325-1886 or www. LARRY & HISFLASK:Punk-grass, with Dirty Kid Discount, Slaughter HOT TEACOLD: Blues/funk;8:30 Daughters and Soda Gardocki; $15p.m.; Northside Bar & Grill, 62860 Boyd Acres Road, Bend; 541-383$20; 7:30 p.m.; Pakit Liquidators, 903 S.E. Armour Road, Bend; www. 0889. (Pg. 4) (Pg. 4) MEDIUM TROY:Psychedelic dub; $10; 9 p.m.; Domino Room, 51 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; THURSDAY


NEW YEAR'SEVEPARTY: Jeff Crosby & The Refugees in the theater, Worth in Father Luke's; $5; 9 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 4)

STRIVE ROOTS:Reggae-rock; 9 p.m.; Silver Moon Brewing 8 Taproom, 24 N.W.Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-388-8331. LINDY GRAVELLE:Country and pop; 9 p.m.; Brassie's Bar at Eagle Crest Resort, 1522 Cline Falls Road, Redmond; 541-548-4220. THE EDGE:Rock; 9 p.m.; Hardtails Bar and Grill, 175 N. Larch St., Sisters; 541-549-6114. STRINGSATTACHED:Roots music; 7 p.m.; River Rim Coffeehouse, 19570Amber Meadow Drive, Bend; 541-728-0095.

LEROY NEWPORT'SBANJO JAM: Bluegrass; 5:30-7:30 p.m.; River Rim Coffeehouse, 19570 Amber Meadow Drive, Bend; 541-728-0095. PAUL EDDY: Twang-pop; 6 p.m.; Rat Hole Brew Pub, 384 S.W. Upper Terrace Drive, Bend; 541-389-2739. BOBBY LINDSTROM:Blues;7 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; www. OPEN MIC:8 p.m.; Northside Bar & Grill, 62860 Boyd Acres Road, Bend; 541-383-0889. LADIES NIGHTWITH MC MYSTIC: 9 p.m.; The Astro Lounge, 939 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-388-0116. • SUBMITAN EVENT byemail ing events© Deadline is 10 days before publication. Include date, venue, time and


Submitted photo

• SPL PLAYSDOJO TONIGHT BendnativeSam Pooldidnotbecome a successful music producer and globe-trotting performer by sitting still and sticking to one style. He first gained fame ascreator of beat-heavy drum-and-bass anddubstep, and now, he is on to thenext one: "Balearic Bass," which is the name ofhis new EPand the genre of music he's currently pushing forward. His Facebook bio describes Balearic Bass asa combination of "arpeggio-heavy 90s era rave elements (and) his own brand of heavybass music," which sounds pretty nifty. No, literally, it sounds great. Stream the EPat www, then checkout his rare hometown performance tonight at the Dojo. Details at left.

• YOGOMAN KICKSOFF SHOW SERIES Crow's FeetCommons is teaming upwith Deschutes Brewery andMt. Bachelor to host apres ski parties throughout winter. The first one is tonight and it features YogomanBurningBand,aBellingham, Wash.,actwhoseupbeat and oddly old-school mix of reggae, ska, soul, New Orleans brass bandand rock 'n' roll is an absolute blast. Thesefolks should warm up the plazaoutside Crow's Feet, for sure. The Jan. 3 bandlooks great, too: Okaidja, a band from Portland that plays authentic West African music. Bethere or besquare, friends. Details at left. — Ben Salmon



musie reviews Spotlight: Beyonce «Q


fight-video site Worldstar Hip- only now peeking out from obHop), but it's all done in service scurity thanks to its hit "Caroo f documenting the r o otless, I ina," a soothing slow burn of a B.o.B arrived as a c rafty, distracted millennial love song about leaving pop-leaning rap p er-produc- male mind. "3005" is and sadness, from its er, scoring big hits with Bruno a lush, electro-benfirst widely distributMars on "Nothin' on You" and dy production where ed album, "Feels Like Paramore's Hayley Williams on he tries to muster up Carolina " "Airplanes." But the follow-up a commitment t o f i On this deeply amifailed to click as well, so now we delity; "Crawl" takes able album, the frontget "Underground Luxury" moves from Odd Fuman Matt Thomas has ture's gnarled, noisy where he mostly dumbs down a strong voice but not his sound to its most formulaic goth-rap while "No a tough one, which and crass, while cultivating an Exit" nails the aimless makes his rowdy numanti-hero persona. night-driving of a guy bers, like "Musta Had He shows some style in "Head- who wants to be out a Good Time," toleraband" and some soul-searching late but suspects he's ble: "All that's left in in "Coastline," but mostly it's too old for this. the fire pit is one of my about buying crap, using women F or fans wh o w i l l lawn chairs/and a piece and putting out half-baked con- miss his less-than-enof siding off my barn." spiracy theories, then wondering tirely-jovial exit from (The musical muscle is IRig m a ybe not such a surwhy people think he's a jerk. "I his day job on "Com"Because guess I bit off more than I could munity," prise for a band that chew," he laments in "Nobody the I nternet" c a r ves once collaborated with Told Me." Guess so. a place for him in toNikki Sixx of Motley — Glenn Gamboa day's Web-addled inCriie.) Newsday die-rap world, even if In fact, much of this some offline fresh air might do album is given over to wistChildish Gambino him some good as well. ful songs about misbehavior "BECAUSE THE INTERNET" — August Brown, "Back in the Day," "Move," Glassnote Records Los Angeles Times 'I'll Bring the Music" — that don't register as seedy thanks Donald Glover's newest album as Childish Gambino, Parmalee to Thomas' comforting vocals "Because the Internet," is a self"FEELS LIKE CAROLINA" and the harmonies delivered aware portrait of a young man Stoney Creek Records by the bass player Barry Knox isolated by technology, celebriCountry music doesn't move and the guitar player Josh Mcty and relentless introspection. in intense tidal waves but in gla- Swain. (The band also includes Anyone who caught Glover's cial shifts, and even then, the Scott Thomas, Matt's brother, recent bloodletting Instagram change can be painful. The last on drums.) session (in which he listed a few years have seen a surge in But while Parmalee makes barrage of self-criticisms on male-female harmony among misbehavior sound cuddly, it's hotel stationery) might think the genre's top acts — Lady especially well equipped for t hat unplugging f ro m t h e Antebellum, Little Big Town, regret. That's what a n imates Web would give his brain a Thompson Square, the Band not only "Carolina," but also much-deserved break. But then Perry — but in the last year, the album closer "Another Day he'd have lost his source mate- the duo Florida Georgia Line Gone," which opens with Matt rial for this sometimes goofy, has almost single-handedly Thomas singing ruefully, "I often sad, very capable lap- restored male harmony to the screwed up seven summers in top-rap album. country charts. It's been yeo- one afternoon gone wrong," and Trollish Web-culture jokes man's work. only gets more bruised from abound here (there's a song I nto t hat m o d erately w e l - there. — Jon Caramanica, named after t h e i n d icted coming environment arrives hacker Weev and the popular Parmalee,a long-running band The New York Times "UNDERGROUNDLUXURY" Atlantic Records




The Associated Press

Beyonce's recently-released self-titled album appeared on iTunes on Dec. 12, free of any advance warning. "BEYONCE" Columbia Records

Beyonce gets plenty of credit as a singer, dancer, businesswoman and mom. But she's also a master of the humblebrag, that strategic

assertion of modesty that actually demonstrates one's fabulousness. "Beyonce" (which appeared Dec. 12 on iTunes with no advance warning) is itself a kind of humblebrag, reminding us that only she can afford to drop product into a crowded marketplace without mounting an elaborate promotion-

al campaign. "Probablywon'tm ake no money

ons with Jay Z; it's like an NC-17 sequel to their 2003 smash "Crazy in Love." Yet rather than dramatize these moments with in-your-face produc-

tion, Beyonce underplays many of them, often murmuring her most explicit lyrics in abreathypurr that forces you to lean in and listen. This doesn't mean the album forgoes the full-tilt spectade we've

come to expect from Beyonce. "Flawless" spikes a dattering beat and instructions to "Bow down"

with a monologue by the Nigerian writer Chimamanda Ngozi Adichie. And "Blow" and "Rocket" are

sumptuous retro-soul tunes that settingus up for one more delicious feel like the singer just wanted to turnabout: "Ohwell." flex her impressive stylistic chops. What's exciting about the reAs for the liner notes, they too cord, beyond its means of delivery, serve as part of the singer's humis how the music similarly blends blebrag here, with an absurdly the intimate and the extravagant. expansive roster of talent — TimMade up of 14 new songs and 17 baland, Pharrell Williams, Drake, new music videos, "Beyonce" is by The-Dream and Frank O cean, far the most sexually minded al- among others. The list of names bum from a singer who's oftenpro- indicates her willingness to rejected a virtuousness at odds with cruit help while emphasizing her peers such as Rihanna and Lady position at the center of the pop Gaga. In "Drunk in Love," she universe. off this," she admits in "Haunted,"

trades terrifically raunchy come-

— Mikael Wood, Los Angeles Times






831 Wall St. • Downtown Bend • 541-389-6116






Joe Kline/The Bulletin

Velvet's bar in downtown Bend is adorned with lighting.

• Sit, drink, be merryandget to know the facts behind Bend's bartops

Worthy Brewing Co. Worthy's bar top might just

Over the Cuckoo's Nest," the movie of which was filmed at the

hospital. along with much of the pub's inteChris Hodge, CEO of the brewrior, is made from wood salvaged ery, said most of Worthy's staff from the Oregon State Hospital believe that residual energy from in Salem, formerly called the Or- the asylum has accompanied the have the craziest story in Bend. It,

By Megan Kehoe •The Bulletin

ometimes it's easy to miss what's

ta l k to the bartender or fellow bar mates.

right in front of you.

But do you ever really stop and look at it'?

Take your average bar. Not the

Bend is chock full of interesting bars,

building, or establishment, but the actual and even more interesting stories behind bar. You set your drink on it, you rest

them . Here's a handful of such bar tales

your elbows on it, you lean across it to

fro mlocal establishments.

egon State Insane Asylum. The


"A lot of them say they've wood itself is old growth Douglas fir harvested from the Roseburg heard or felt something," Hodge area in the 1890s, and was used said. "They believe that the bar in the mental hospital's structure. has some spirit world activity. But After discovering that the wood nothing bad has happened. Most was being sold, Worthy's owner, people have a really great time Roger Worthingon, purchased here and enjoythe heck out of the 9,000 board feet of it as a nod to beer." his obsession with "One Flew Continued next page



THE BULLETIN â&#x20AC;˘ FRIDAY, DEC 27, 2013

From previous page

O'Kanes at McMenamins Old St. FrancisSchool McMenamins' Old St. Francis

School has four bars altogether, but perhaps the most interesting is at O'Kanes, a former garage on the old school campus that's tucked away in the back corner of the complex. The O'Kanes bar was

built in 2004, and is one of the few, if not the only, cigar bars in Bend. According to Jared Mnce, property manager of McMenamins Old St. Francis School, the bar top itself is made from wood salvaged from a Jim Beam distillerywarehouse in Kentucky, which was partially destroyedina 2003 fire.

Crux Fermentation Project It's hard to miss the large con-

crete slab in Crux's tasting room, which looks as though it's been set atop a stack of enormous Jen-

ga blocks. The bar, which was installed in 2012, is one 20-foot-long, 1,200-pound block o f


c o ncrete


l !

madeby CementElegancein Bend. Crux's owners opted for concrete as a way to honor the building's past as atransmission repair shop.


"We wanted to honor the industrial nature of our building," Paul

Evers, co-owner of Crux, said. "It's reflective of the aesthetic of materials of the building itself." The bar also has a beer tap disRyan Brennecke/The Bulletin penser,called a cap tower, made The bar at O'Kanes at McMenamins Old St. Francis School was built out of reclaimed wood from a Jim Beam distillery warehouse in Kentucky. from fire sprinkler pipes and set in the middle of the bar.

The Blacksmith In February, The Blacksmith's bar underwent a renovation that

made it practically unrecognizable from its wilder days. Formerly made of transparent, recyded milk jugs that glowed from lights placed inside the bar, The Blacksmith'sthree-sided, wraparound

club aspect, it didn't make sense."


4gp Yg!

Velvet Installed in 2009, Velvet's quaint bar is tucked away in the build-

ing's second story. The bar, often obscured by drinks and customers, was constructed out ofre-

claimed wood from a 100-year-old Maupin barn. This wood was also

counter was transformed when it

used in the construction of much

came under new ownership earli-

of the bar's interior, saidbar owner

er this year. It is now covered with sheets of copper, a nod to the build-

Cori Hamilton.

thanthe oldbar, Lowrey-Evans said,

that customers respond to.

"We were kind of looking for a ing's past as ablacksmith shop. rustic cabin piece," Hamilton said. "It's the first thing that anyone "Because the place is so small, we sees when they walk in," said Beka wanted it to have good lighting Lowrey-Evans, The Blacksmith's and to have ahomey feel." bar manager. "We wanted to keep In addition to two long planks it in line with the main blacksmith of wood, the bar also has a long theme. We wouldn't want it to be strip of recycled resin running anything else." down its middle. Lights placed And even though it no longer inside the bar make the resin secglows from within, the copper bar tion glow, and Hamilton said this actually gives off a warmer feeling givesoffa warm and cozy vibe as itreflects the overheadlights. "The bar is kind of the staple

"It's the No. 1 feature that people notice when they walk in,"

piece here, and the old glowing bar Hamilton said. "The bar is kind of just didn't fit in," said Lowrey-Ev- the centerpiece." ans. "There's no late night dancing â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Reporter; 541-383-0354, here anymore, and without the

Andy Tullie/The Bulletin

Patrons enjoy the copper bar at The Blacksmith in Bend.




Rob Kerr/The Bulletin

Dean Guernsey/The Bulletin

The bar at Crux Fermentation Project in Bendhasa beer tap dispenser, called a cap tower, made from fire sprinkler pipes.

A glass of Worthy Brewing Co.'s Powder Keg sits on the brewery's bar, made of reclaimed woodfpom thedecomissioned Oregon Stale Hospital, a mental institutionmadefamous inthe movie"One Flew Over the Cuckoo's Nest."





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• Rock photographerJoshSanseri's work is on display at RanchRecordsin downtown Bend By David Jasper The Bulletin

anch Records in downtown


Bend is always a sumptuousfeastforthesenses. Walk in and you might hear

Billie Joe Armstrong and Norah

Jonescovering the Everly Brothers, among other tunes in constant rotation on the shop's sound

Ifyou go What:Josh Sanseri Photography exhibit When:Ongoing Where:Ranch Records, 831 N.W. Wall St., Bend Cost:Free or 541-389-6116 (RanchRecords)

system. There are rows upon rows of CDs, and enough vinyl to keep a crate digger busy till his mitts ache, plus band stickers and sandalwood incense and other patch for your vintage leather cool stuff with which to stock a

jacket? Ranch can set you up.

dorm room. There are always cleverly themed music-related displays in

And if y ou're looking for h igh-quality p hotographs o f some of your favorite singers and the storefront's window, and the bands, take a look at the wall interior walls are lined with viabove all that vinyl slowly gentrisuals: concert fliers, vintage con- fying the CDs' neighborhood. certposters,autographed posters That, my friend, is the work of from local shows, pinned-up band Josh Sanseri Photography. T-shirts. You need a punk-rock Continued next page

The Flaming Lips Courtesy Josh Sanseri

Submitted photo

Bend photographer Josh Sanseri, 37, began photographing musicians10 years ago.



Caldera Artistsin Residenae setfor 2N40pen Studios Caldera has announced its winter 2014 Artists in Residence (AiR). January through March, juried AiRs stayforfourweeks atCaldera'sArts Center on Blue Lake, where they're

granted a private cottage and studio or workspace. During their stays, the artists

contribute to Caldera and the local community by teaching workshops to middle school and high school students.

The first batch of artists are Christi Denton, musician, of Port-

land; Jim Leisy, photographer, of Portland; Maxim Loskutoff, writer, of Montana; Katie Rose Pipkin, media artist, of Texas; and Alain Le-

Tourneau, filmmaker, of Portland.

From 1-3 p.m. on the last Saturday of the residency month, artists


Oregon's vital watersheds — including the waters, land, plants, animals

present their work and creative and habitats — as well as celebrate process in Open Studios at Caldera. and inspire student works. The anOpen Studios are free and open to thology, which began in 1999, will the public. The first residency group accept color submissions. will present Jan. 25, the others Feb. Students in kindergarten through 22 and March 29. college are eligible to submit their Contact: original works (Iiterary or artwork) by Jan. 31. Interested participants

Student anthology seeks submissions

are invited to visit www.honoring

"Honoring Our Rivers: A Student

works can include fiction, poetry

Anthology" seeks submissions of original student art, poems, essays, photographs and drawings focusing on the relationship between people and watersheds.

or essays. Artwork, including photography, sketches or paintings,

A project of the Willamette Part-

nership, "Honoring Our Rivers" is intended to stimulate awareness of

r to download an application for submission. Literary



o gi'4™~~, z'

is encouraged either as a separate

submission or as an aid in clarifying and supporting written work. Contact: www.honoringour or 503-585-8789. — David Jasper

PRIME RIB NIGHT EVERY WEDNESDAY 5:00-8:00 PM Our delectable Roast Prime Rib of Beef is hand-seasoned, slow roasted to perfection and then chef cut to order.

— Each Dinner IncludesTwice-Baked Potato • Seasonal Vegetables Au Jus ' Creamed Horseradish & Yorkshire

From previous page Sanseri's color andblack and white live shots and portraits include singers like Bob Mould, Ezra Koenig and Wayne Coyne and bands such as

Pudding it't Fresh Baked Bread

$21.9$ for a 10ozCut or $27.9$ for a 14oz Cut Seating is limited so RSVP by phone or online today!

Join us in our Lounge or Award Winning Restaurant!

Built to Spill, Phoenix and Yacht.

The 37-year-old Sanseri bought a house in Bend in November of 2012. His busy schedule as a professional photographer who does a lot of corporate photography and market branding kept him from moving into

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62000 Broken Top Dr. 5 4 1 -383-8200 '

it until June.

"There's no money in band photography. You can't make a living at it. It's fun and exciting, but you're not going to pay your bills," he said. Sanseri fell in love with photogra- Die Antwoord phy when he was in high school in Courtesy Josh Sanseri




"I just loved the magic that happened in the darkroom," he said. Today, he still uses film, but primarily shoots using digital equipment. Therefore, Sanseri has had a lot of different photography jobs in his

to work with. There are white tents

and semi trucks," he said. "You have to make do with what's available most of the time."

Sanseri tries to "look for something dean and simple, maybe (with) career. The one shooting concerts some textures. I follow the light a lot began almost 10 years ago, after a of times, too, if there's a good pocket promoterin San Francisco hired him of light I'll drag the band to the light." to snap photos at its music festivals. Outside Lands' location in GoldPrior to that, he had photographed en Gate Park helps. "There are a lot musicians only sporadically. of trees to work with," Sanseri said. "That's where the bulk of the work However, he's alsobeen shootingthat comes from, through this one client. festival for nearly a decade, so "tryThey do Outside Lands music festi- ingnot to make the samepicture over val and they do Treasure Island, and and over again is kind of a challenge. they do all the venues in San Francis- Every year it gets harder and harder." co," he said. "They hire me everyyear Sanseri's artist photos have to cover their events, make portraits graced the covers of magazines of the bands backstage, and shoot a such as Relix, and his work has also bunch of live stuff, too." appeared in Thrasher and Rolling All that festival work canpresent a Stone. His portrait of Mould, the bit of a challenge in terms of setting frontman of defunct, beloved rock when it comes to portraiture. bands Husker Du and Sugar, graces "A lot of times you just have to deal the cover of both the hardback and with what's within 20 yards of the

paperback editions of "See a Little

band,and when I' m shooting backstage at the festivals, there's not a lot

Light," Mould's 2011 memoir. His favorite band to shoot may be



The National, whom he's shot several times. 'Those guys ... are always reallyprofessionalandreallynice,"hesaiL When his subject is a repeateven if several years have elapsedhe likes to give them a print from the previous session. "I'll bring them prints and say, 'Hey, thank you for sitting for me last time, you know, three years ago, and here's the print from that shoot,'"


Sanseri said. "They get really excited to see the prints because I don't think anybody ever follows up with them. They take the picture and then they neverhear from them again."

869 NW WALL ST. • 541-330-6000

When he shot the French band

103 NW OREGON AVE.• 541-306-3176

Phoenix again last summer, he brought along a 5-year-old photo for RED CHAIR GALLERY


"They about jumped out of their skin," he said. "They were super


Sanseri's photos at Ranch are up indefinitely and sell in the neighborhood of $49-$69. — Reporter:541-383-0349,




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ART E XH I B I T S ART ADVENTUREGALLERY: "Water and Wood" featuring watercolors

by Sharon Bean andwoodworking by John Scheideman; through Tuesday; 185 S.E. Fifth St., Madras: 541-475-7701. ARTISTS' GALLERYSUNRIVER: Featuring the artwork of 30 local artists; 57100 Beaver Drive, Building 19; or 541-593-4382. THE ART OFALFREDA. DOLEZAL: Featuring oil paintings by the Austrian artist; Eagle Crest Resort, 7525 Falcon Crest Drive, Redmond; 434-989-3510 or ATELIER 6000:Featuring "Darkness Into Light," an exhibit exploring mythology, ritual and astronomy associated with the winter solstice; through January; 389 S.W. Scalehouse Court, Suite120, Bend; www. or 541-330-8759. BEND CITY HALL:"Reflections on Mirror Pond — Past, Present, Future," featuring multimedia artwork; through early March; 710 N.W. Wall St.; 541388-5505 or rchristie©bendoregon. gov. CAFE SINTRA:Featuring "3 Points of View," a continually changing exhibit of photographs by Diane Reed, Ric Ergenbright and John Vito; 1024 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-8004. CANYON CREEKPOTTERY: Featuring pottery by Kenneth Merrill; 310 N. Cedar St., Sisters; www. or 541-549-0366. CIRCLE OFFRIENDS ART & ACADEMY:Featuring mixed media, furniture, jewelry and more; 19889 Eighth St., Tumalo; 541-706-9025. DON TERRAARTWORKS: Featuring more than 200 artists; 222 W. Hood Ave., Sisters; 541-549-1299 or www. DOWNTOWN BEND PUBLICLIBRARY: Featuring "Gratitude," a themed exhibit in various wall-hanging media; through March 3; 601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-389-9846. FRANKLINCROSSING: "Beyond the Demos: Oregon Artists Who Teach," the Oregon Art Education Association's eighth annual exhibition; through Sunday; 550 N.W. Franklin Ave., Bend; 541-383-7511. GHIGLIERI GALLERY:Featuring original Western-themed and Africaninspired paintings and sculptures by

Submitted photo

"Crystal Castles," by Lori Labissoniere, will show at the tbd agency gallery through Tuesday. Lorenzo Ghiglieri; 200 W. Cascade Ave., Sisters; or 541-549-8683. THE GREATFRAME UP: Featuring prints and framed artworks by Jennifer Lakes;through Tuesday; 61535 S. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-383-2676. HOP N BEANPIZZERIA: Featuring landscape art by Larry Goodman; 523 E. U.S. Highway 20, Sisters; 541-719-1295. JILL'S WILD (TASTEFUL) WOMEN WAREHOUSE:Featuring works by Jil lHaney-Neal;Tuesdays and Wednesdays only; 601 N. Larch St., Suite B, Sisters; www.jillnealgallery. com or 541-617-6078. JOHN PAULDESIGNS: Featuring custom jewelry and signature series with unique pieces; 1006 N.W. Bond St., Bend; or 541-318-5645. JUDI'S ART GALLERY:Featuring works by Judi Meusborn Williamson; 336 N.E. Hemlock St., Suite 13, Redmond; 360-325-6230. KAREN BANDYDESIGN JEWELER: "Field Guide" exhibition and custom jewelry by Karen Bandy; through Tuesday; 25 N.W. Minnesota Ave., Suite 5, Bend; or 541-388-0155. LA MAGIE BAKERY &CAFE: Featuring landscape watercolors by Patricia W. Porter; through Tuesday; 945 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-241-7884.

Find Your Dream Home In Real Estate •

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Jan. 27; 65600 Pronghorn Club Drive, Bend; 541-693-5300. RED CHAIR GALLERY:"A Few of My Favorite Things," featuring gallery artists; through Tuesday; 103 N.W. Oregon Ave., Bend; or 541-306-3176. REDMOND PUBLICLIBRARY: "Winter Exhibition 2013," works by local two- and three-dimensional artists from Central Oregon; through today; "A Tapestry of Wilderness and Landscape," photography by Cory O'Neill in the silent reading room, through January; 827 S.W. Deschutes Ave.; 541-312-1050. SAGE CUSTOM FRAMING AND GALLERY:Featuring mixed media by Ron Raasch; through January; 834 N.W. Brooks St., Bend; 541-382-5884. Springs; www.museumatwarmsprings. SISTERS AREACHAMBEROF org or 541-553-3331. COMMERCE:Featuring fiber art by ONE STREETDOWN CAFE:Featuring Rosalyn Kliot; 291 E. Main Ave.; "A Little Bit of Christmas" by L. Carol 541-549-0251. Picknell; through Tuesday; 124 S.W. SISTERS GALLERY 8[ FRAME SHOP: Seventh St., Redmond; 541-647-2341. Featuring landscape photography THE OXFORDHOTEL: Featuring fine by Gary Albertson; 252 W. Hood art prints by Ann Bullwinkel; through Ave.; or January; 10 N.W. Minnesota Ave., 541-549-9552. Bend; 541-382-9398. SISTERS PUBLIC LIBRARY:Featuring PATAGONIA I BEND:Featuring paintings of horses by Kimry Jelen in photography by Mike Putnam; the community room and "Rusting 1000 N.W. Wall St., Suite 140; Nostalgic," photography by Lynn 541-382-6694. Woodward, in the computer room; through Tuesday; 110 N. Cedar St.; PAUL SCOTTGALLERY: Featuring 541-312-1070. a spotlight on Russian art; through Tuesday; 869 N.W. Wal lSt.,Bend; ST. CHARLESBEND: Featuring "Interpretations: Working in a series," or 541-330-6000. and feature works by the High Desert Art League; through Tuesday; 2500 PRONGHORNCLUBHOUSE: Featuring N.E. Neff Road; 541-382-4321. the "48th Annual Transparent Watercolor Traveling Exhibition" by the ST.CHARLES REDMOND: Paintings Watercolor Society of Oregon; through by cowboy artist Faye Taylor show LUBBESMEYER FIBERSTUDIO: Featuring fiber art by Lori and Lisa Lubbesmeyer; 450 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Suite 423, Bend; or 541-330-0840. MOCKINGBIRD GALLERY:"Four Seasons," featuring oil paintings by Troy Collins and Bart Walker; through Tuesday; 869 N.W. Wal lSt.,Bend; or 541-388-2107. MOSAIC MEDICAL:Featuring mixedmedia collage paintings by Rosalyn Kliot; 910 S. U.S. Highway 97, Suite 101, Madras; 541-475-7800. MUSEUM ATWARM SPRINGS: Featuring the annual tribal member art exhibit with a variety of art, bead work, weavings and silver jewelry; through Jan. 5; 2189 U.S. Highway 26, Warm

through Tuesday; "Healing Through Art" by the High Desert Art League opens Jan. 3; 1253 N.W. Canal Boulevard; 541-548-8131. SUNRIVER AREAPUBLIC LIBRARY: "Jewels of Nature," featuring the work

of photographer Michael Jensen and jewelry artist Teresa Bowerman; through January; 56855 Venture Lane; 541-312-1080. SUNRIVER LODGEBETTY GRAY GALLERY:Featuring collage works and mixed media by Marjorie Wood Hamlin in the upper gallery and oil landscapes by Joanne Donaca and Janice Druian in the lower gallery; through Jan. 5; 17600 Center Drive; 541-382-9398. TBD AGENCY GALLERY:"Snow Wild," featuring an eclectic mix of artwork with a wilderness theme from local and regional artists; through Tuesday; 1000 N.W.WallSt.,Bend;858-668-8999. TOWNSHEND'S BENDTEAHOUSE: Featuring woodwork by lan Herdell and Laura Childers; through Tuesday; 835 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-312-2001 or TUMALO ARTCO.: "Winter Salon," featuring small fine artworks by gallery artists; through Tuesday; 450 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Suite 407, Bend; or 541-385-9144. VISTA BONITAGLASS ART STUDIO AND GALLERY:Featuring glass art, photography, painting, metal sculpture and more; 222 W. Hood St., Sisters; 541-549-4527 or www. WERNER HOME STUDIO& GALLERY: Featuring painting, sculpture and more by Jerry Werner and other regional artists; 65665 93rd St., Bend; call 541815-9800 for directions.

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This Week's Open H ou ses








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Franklin Brothers New Construction - 3 bedroom 2 bath, IB00 sq.ft. single level, landscaped front & back. Owner financing available. S264,900 MLS 201305442 Lv Directions: South 3rd St to east on Murphy Rd, south on Parrell Rd, right on Grand Targhee, left on Geary. 611&2 Geary Dr.

NW CROSSING - New Construction 1743 sq. ft., 3 bedroom, 2.5 bath, Pental Quartz island, hardwood floors 5429,900 MLS 201309073 DIRECTIONS: Newport Ave to south on NW Crossing Dr. 2466 NW Crossing Dr.


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SUE CONRAD, BROKER, CRS, 541-480-6621


NW CROSSING - New Construction 1743 sq. ft., 3 bedroom, 2.5 bath, Pental Quartz island, hardwood floors.

Franklin Brothers New Construction - Model Home, loaded with upgrades.

S429,900 MLS 201309073

S299,000 • MLS 201310337 DIRECTIONS:South3rd St to east on Murphy Rd,south on Parrell Rd, right on Grand 1'arghee, first house on right. 609B3 Geary Dr.

DIRECTIONS: Newport Ave to south on NW Crossing Dr. 2466 NW Crossing Dr.



www. 541-382-4123 • 486 SW Bluff Dr., Old Mill District, Bend, OR 97702

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TODAY SCIENCEPARTY: ELECTRICITY!: Learn entertaining information about electricity; $3 for members, $5 for nonmembers; 11:30 a.m .and 1:30 p.m.; HighDesertM useum, 59800 S.U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-4754 or CARRIAGERIDES IN THE OLD MILL DISTRICT:Rideinthe Cowboy Carriage, located betweenBen& Jerry's and Francesca's; proceedsbenefit the KIDS Center; weather dependent; donations accepted; 2-5 p.m.; Ben &Jerry's,680S.W. Powerhouse Drive,Bend; 541-312-0131. YOGOMAN BURNINGBAND: The W ashington ska-rock'n'soulband performs; free; 6 p.m.; Crow's FeetCommons, 875 N.W. Brooks St., Bend; 541-728-0066 or www.


one athlete's legacy; $10 plus fees in advance, $13 at the door; 7 p.m., doors open at 6 p.m.;Towe rTheatre,835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www. BENEFITCONCERT: Featuring Tom and Darlene Leonard, Kurt Silva, Dirk Van Houweling and Phil Paige; proceeds benefit the "Feed the Hungry" program; free, donations accepted; 7-10 p.m., doors open at 6 p.m.; Bend's Community Center, 1036 N.E. Fifth St.; 541-390-0921 or www. BILL WADHAMSBAND:The former Animotion frontman and his band

perform; free; 7p.m.; McMenamins

7 p.m., doors openat6 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W.Wall St., Bend; 541317-0700 or

(Story, Page28)


Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or www.

SCIENCEPARTY: ELECTRICITY!: Learn entertaining information about electricity; $3 for members, $5 for

nonmembers; 11:30a.m.and1:30p.m.;

LIVE COMEDY SHOW: Portland comedians Don Frost and Alex Rios perform; $10; 7 p.m.; Volcanic Theatre JAZZ AT THE OXFORD: TheOregonPiano Pub, 70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; 541Summit, with two pianos andGordon Lee, 323-1881 or Randy Porter, BenDarwish and Darrell HOPELESSJACK& THEHANDSOME Grant; SOLD OUT;8 p.m.;The Oxford Hotel,10 N.W. Minnesota Ave., Bend; 541- DEVIL:The Portland blues-punk band performs, with Don Quixote and 382-8436 or Blackflowers Blacksun; $5; 9 p.m.; (Story, Page 6) Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W.Century SPL:The electronic producer performs, Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881 or www. with DJs ill Efektand Lyfe; free;10 p.m.; (Story, Page6) Dojo, 852 N.W.Brooks St., Bend; 541706-9091 or



Dec. 29

Dec. 28

SCIENCEPARTY: ELECTRICITY!: Learn entertaining information about electricity; $3 for members, $5 for nonmembers; 11:30 a.m.and 1:30 p.m.; HighDesertM useum, 59800 S.U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-4754 or CARRIAGERIDES IN THEOLD MILL DISTRICT:2-5 p.m. at Ben & Jerry's; see Today's listing for details.

BEND INDOOR SWAP MEETAND SATURDAYMARKET:Featuring arts and crafts, collectibles, antiques, children's activities, music and more; free admission; 10 a.m.-5 p.m.; Bend Indoor Swap Meet, 679 S.E. Third St.; 541-317-4847. SCIENCEPARTY: ELECTRICITY!: Learn entertaining information about electricity; $3 for members, $5 for nonmembers; 11:30 a.m.and 1:30 p.m .; HighDesertMuseum, 59800 S.U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-4754 or CARRIAGE RIDESIN THE OLD MILL DISTRICT:2-5 p.m. at Ben 8 Jerry's; see Today's listing for details. JAZZ AT THEOXFORD: The Oregon Piano Summit, with two pianos and Gordon Lee, Randy Porter, Ben Darwish and Darrell Grant; both shows SOLD OUT; 5 and 8:15 p.m.;TheOxford Hotel, 10 N.W. Minnesota Ave., Bend; 541-382-8436 or www.jazzattheoxford. com. "MCCONKEY":A screening of the documentary about the examination of

Today's listing for details. "PETER GABRIEL: NEW BLOOD LIVE IN LONDON2011":A screening of a film combining animation and onscreen graphics with Gabriel's voice and a 46-piece orchestra; $12 general admission, $48 club pass, plus fees;

MONDAY Dec. 30 SCIENCEPARTY: ELECTRICITY!: Learn entertaining information about electricity; $3 for members, $5 for nonmembers; 11:30 a.m.and 1:30 p.m.; HighDesertM useum, 59800 S.U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-4754 or "THE CROODS":A screening of the 2013 animated comedy (PG); free;

1 p.m.; RodriguezAnnex, Jefferson County Library, 134 S.E. ESt., Madras; 541-475-3351 or CARRIAGERIDES IN THEOLD MILL DISTRICT:2-5 p.m. at Ben & Jerry's; see

HighDesertM useum, 59800 S.U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-4754 or LARRY ANDHIS FLASK: Local band's fourth annual New Year's Eve show, with Tom VandenAvond, Willy Tea and Cornshed; $15 plus fees in advance, $20 at the door; 8 p.m.; The Old Stone, 157 N.W. Franklin Ave., Bend; 541-3227273 or (Story,

Page 4) NEW YEAR'S DANCEPARTY: Eugene's The Sugar Beets perform; $18 plus fees in advance,$23atthedoor;8 p.m.;The Belfry, 302 E. Main Ave., Sisters; 541815-9122. (Story, Page 4) RED SOLOCUPNEWYEAR'S EVE PARTY:Featuring a live broadcast of Times Square and prizes; $3 plus fees; 8 p.m.; Maverick's Country Bar 8 Grill, 20565 Brinson Blvd., Bend; 541-3251886 or www.maverickscountrybar. com. MEDIUM TROY:The Eugene band performs a multimedia show with BohemianDub Ensembleand more;

$10; 9 p.m.-3 a.m.;DominoRoom,51 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-4084329 or (Story,

Page 4) NEW YEAR'S EVEAT OLDST. FRANCIS SCHOOL: Jeff Crosby & The Refugees performs in the theater and Worth performs in Father Luke's Room; $5 for music; 9 p.m.-midnight; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or (Story,

Page 4)

PATRIMONY:The Portland blues band performs; $5; 9 p.m., doors open at 8 p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881 or (Story,

Page 4)


dance music, with Mr. Wu, Matt Wax and DJ Ells; suit and tie or cocktail dress attire gets you free admission; $5; 9 p.m.; Dojo,852 N.W. BrooksSt.,Bend; 541-706-9091 or

(Story, Page4) RUN INTOTHENEWYEAR: Participate in a 2- to 3-mile run/walk in Bend; bring lights or wear reflective gear; proceeds benefit the Bend Fire Department Community Assistance Program; free, donations accepted; 11:30 p.m.; Fleet Feet Sports, 1320 N.W.Galveston Ave., Bend; 541-389-1601.

WEDNESDAY Jan. 1 SCIENCEPARTY: ELECTRICITY!: Learn entertaining information about electricity; $3 for members, $5 for nonmembers; 11:30 a.m.and 1:30 p.m.; HighDesertM useum, 59800 S.U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-4754 or MATT BROWN:The pop-rock singer-

songwriter performs; free; 7p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or (Story,

Page 6) LARRYAND HISFLASK:Anall-ages show by the popular local band, with Dirty Kid Discount, Slaughter Daughters and Soda Gardocki; $15 plus fees in advance, $20 at the door, $7 with student ID; 7:30 p.m.; Pakit Liquidators, 903 S.E.Armour Road,Bend;541-3897047 or (Story,

Page 4)

THURSDAY Jan. 2 SCIENCEPARTY: ELECTRICITY!: Learn entertaining information about electricity; $3 for members, $5 for nonmembers; 11:30 a.m.and 1:30 p.m.; HighDesertM useum, 59800 S.U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-4754 or FAMILY FUNDAY:Central Oregon Disability Support Networkand Oregon Family Support Network provide a day of fun; free admission and dinner; 6:308:30 p.m.; Bouncing Off The Wall,1134 S.E. Centennial Court, Bend; 541-3066587 or • SUBMIT ANEVENTat submitinfoor email events© Deadline is 10 days before publication. Questions? Contact 541-383-0351.



LIVE MUSIC 5 MORE See Going Out on Page 7 for what's happening at local night spots.

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'THE CROODS' MONDAY Eep (voiced by Emma Stone) discovers a new world with her family in the prehistoric animated comedy at Jefferson County Library in Madras. Courtesy Dreamworks Animation

SCIENCE PARTY ALL WEEK Can you put your finger on how electricity works? Find out at the High Desert Museum! Thinkstock



The Hall of Famer's songs come alive with a 46-piece orchestra. Submitted photo


Take a trip to Mt. Bachelor ski area for some sun and fresh air! Andy Tullis/The Bulletin file photo

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planning ahea JAN. 3-9


JAN. 3-4 — SCIENCE PARTY: ELECTRICITY!:Learn entertaining information about electricity; $3 for members, $5 for nonmembers;11:30 a.m. and1:30 p.m.; HighDesert Museum, 59800 S.U.S. Highway97, Bend;541-3824754 or JAN. 3 — FIRSTFRIDAYGALLERY WALK:Event includes art exhibit openings, artist talks, live music, wine and food in downtown Bendandthe OldMill District; free; 5-9 p.m.; throughout Bend. JAN. 3 — OKAIDJA: The Portland band performs West African music; free; 6 p.m.; Crow's FeetCommons, 875 N.W. Brooks St., Bend; 541-728-0066 or www.


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JAN. 3 —ACOUSTICMINDS:ThePortland pop-synth-rock bandperforms; free; 9p.m.; Dojo, 852 N.W.Brooks St., Bend;541-7069091 or JAN. 4 — VFWBREAKFAST:A breakfast

of pancakes,eggs, sausageor ham;

$8.50; 8-10 a.m.; VFWHall, 1503 N.E. Fourth St., Bend; 541-389-0775. JAN.4— BEND INDOOR SWAP MEET AND SATURDAY MARKET: Featuring arts and crafts, collectibles, antiques, children's activities, music and more; free admission;10 a.m.-5 p.m.; Bend Indoor Swap Meet, 679 S.E. Third St.; 541-317-4847. JAN.4 — LIVECOMEDY SHOW: Los Angeles comediansSean Mc Brideand Tess Barker perform; $10; 7 p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70S.W.Century Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881 or JAN. 4 — TOMVANDENAVOND:The alt-folk singer-songwriter performs; $5; 8 p.m.; Pakit Liquidators, 903 S.E.Armour Road, Bend; 541-389-7047 or www. JAN. 5 — THEARCHIVIST:Paul Merchant reflects on working with poet William Stafford; free; 2 p.m.; Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 N.W.Wall St.; 541-6177050 or JAN. 7-GREEN TEAM MOVIE NIGHT:A screening ofthe2008 Sundance audience award-winning film "Fuel" about the past, present and future of fuel; free; 6:30-8 p.m.; First Presbyterian Church, 230 N.E. Ninth St., Bend; 541-815-6504. JAN. — 8 ANIMALADVENTURES WITH THE HIGHDESERT MUSEUM: Featuring a new animal, stories and crafts; free; 10:3011:15 a.m.; Rodriguez Annex,Jefferson County Library, 134 S.E. E St., Madras; 541-475-3351 or JAN. 8 — BROTHERS ANDSISTER: The Allman Brothers tribute band performs; free; 7 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W.Bond St., Bend; 541382-5174 or JAN. 9 — THECALIFORNIA HONEYDROPS: TheSouthernsoulband

Ryan Brennecke 1The Bulletin

LyndaBeauchamp,from left,Summer Baird,Amy Anderson and Renee Owens show offpiecesofclothing made from garbage while promoting a previous Eco Fashion Show. This year's event takes place Jan. 16. plays the Sisters Folk Festval's Winter

Concert Series;$20plusfees in advance, $25 at the door; $10 plus fees for students in advance, $10 at the door; 7 p.m., doors open at 6:30 p.m.; Sisters High School, 1700 W. McKinney Butte Road; 541-5494979 or

JAM. 10-16 JAN.11 — POLAR BEARFUNRUN8t WELLNESS EXPO:Afamily-friendly 5Kand 10K run orwalkthrough Dry Canyon and a Wellness Expo,raffle; proceedsbenefit St. ThomasAcademy; free for Wellness Expo, callfor race information; 9a.m.-1 p.m. for WellnessExpo,10:30a.m. fun run start with day of raceregistration at 8:30 a.m.; St. ThomasAcademy,1720 N.W.19th St., Redmond; 541-548-3785 or www. JAN. 11 —BENDINDOORSWAPMEET AND SATURDAY MARKET:Featuring arts and crafts, collectibles, antiques, children's activities, music andmore; freeadmission; 10a.m.-5 p.m.; BendIndoor Swap Meet, 679 S.E.Third St.; 541-317-4847. JAN. 11 —SENSATIONALSATURDAY: NATIVETOOLS: Learnhoworganic materials are used intoolmaking; included in the price of admission; $12adults, $10ages 65and older, $7ages 5-12, free ages 4andyounger;10 a.m.-1 p.m.; HighDesertM useum, 59800S.U.S. Highway 97,Bend; 541-382-4754 or www.

JAN.11— OREGON READS KICK-OFF: WILLIAMSTAFFORD CENTENNIAL CELEBRATION: Kit and KimStafford kick off the yearlong celebration of William Stafford with author Jarold Ramsey; Sisters'Americana Project students perform; free; 2 p.m.; Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 N.W.Wall St.; 541-6177050 or JAN. 11 — WESTERNMOVIE NIGHT:A screening of "Back to the Future III" and talk about guns in the "Frontier Firearms" exhibit; cash bar; $3 for members, $5 for nonmembers, reservation requested; 6 p.m.;High DesertM useum,59800 S. U.S. Highway 97,Bend;541-382-4754 or JAN.11 — REDMOLLY:TheAmericana trio performs; $20-$25 plus fees; 7:30 p.m., doors open at6:30 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W.Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700. POLECAT: The Bellingham, Washington bluegrass band performs, with The Pitchfork Revolution; $10 plus fees; 8 p.m.; Domino Room, 51N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend;; 541-408-4329. JAN. 12 — HOTCHOCOLATERUN: A five-mile or seven-mile run or walk followed by hot chocolate, coffee and treats; free; 9a.m.; Shevlin Park,18920 Shevlin Park Road, Bend;389-7275 or JAN. 12 — MUSIC IN PUBLIC PLACES: Musicians from the Central Oregon

Symphony perform; free; 2 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, Wille Hall, 2600N.W.CollegeW ay,Bend;541-3173941 or JAN. 12 — SECOND SUNDAY:Jarold Ramsey and KimStafford discuss William Stafford's work and their own writing; free; 2 p.m.; Downtown BendPublic Library, 601 N.W.Wall St.; 541-617-7050 or JAN. 12 — HOUSE CONCERTSINTHE GLEN:TheVancouver, Wash.-based Americana singer-songwriter DanWeber performs; bring dish or beverage to share;

$10-$15, reservationrequested; 7p.m.,

doors open at 6 p.m. for potluck; TheGlen at Newport Hills, 1019 N.W.Stannium Drive, Bend; 541-480-8830 or ja© JAN.12 — ROB TOBIAS: TheEugenejazz and classic folk-pop musician performs; free; 7-9 p.m.; BrokenTop Bottle Shop 8 Ale Cafe, 1740N.W. PenceLane, Suite1, Bend; 541-728-0703 or www.btbsbend.


JAN. 13 — "ROCKSHOW:PAUL MCCARTNEYANDWINGS": A screening of a film of McCartney's concert in Seattle during the Wings OverAmerica tour; $12 general admission, $48 club pass, plus fees;7 p.m .,doors open at6 p.m.;Tower Theatre, 835 N.W.Wall St., Bend; 541317-0700 or JAN. 14 — "EVERYWARHASTWO LOSERS":Ascreening of the awarewinning film based onWilliam Stafford's

AARP SMARTDRIVERCOURSE: Registration required; $12 for AARP members, $14 for non-members; 9 a.m.-4 p.m. Monday; Bend Senior Center, 1600 S.E. Reed Market Road; 541-388-1133. SOCIALSERVICES:Deschutes County Homeless Outreach Case Manager Sarah Kelly will be available to answer questions and provide resources; free; 2-4 p.m. Monday; Redmond Public Library, 827 S.W. Deschutes Ave.; 541-312-1050 or www. journals; free; 6 p.m.; Tin PanTheater, 869 N.W. Tin PanAlley, Bend; 541-241-2271 or JAN. 15 — MBRASCATU: The Portland musician performs Italian folk; free; 7 p.m.; McMenamins OldSt. Francis School, 700 N.W.Bond St., Bend; 541382-5174 or JAN. 16 — LUNCHANDLECTURE: Jeremy Maestas presents "The Sage Grouse Initiative: Wildlife Conservation Through Sustainable Ranching"; included in the price of admission; $12 adults,

$10ages 65andolder, $7ages5-12, free ages 4 andyounger; noon-1 p.m.; High Desert Museum, 59800 S.U.S.Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-4754 or www. JAN. 16 — "EVERYWARHASTWO LOSERS":Ascreening of the awarewinning filmbased on William Stafford's journals; free; 4 p.m.; Sisters Public Library, 110 N.Cedar St.; 541-312-1070 or JAN. 16 — KNOW STAFFORD: PACIFICISMAND POETICTRUTHTELLING:Literature and writing teacher Annemarie Hamlin discusses William Stafford's poetry of protest; free; 6 p.m.; East Bend Public Library, 62080 Dean Swift Road; 541-330-3760 or www. JAN. 16 — RUBBISHRENEWEDECO FASHIONSHOW:Sustainable fashion show featuring repurposed materials made into clothes; proceeds benefit REALMS Charter School's arts program; $15, $10 for students; 6 p.m. all ages, 8:30

p.m. ages21 andolder; BendArmory, 875 S.W. Simpson Ave.; 541-322-5323 or JAN. 16 — NATURE NIGHT: THE CROOKED RIVERCALDERA: Ochoco Ranger District geologist Carrie Gordon presents information on the ancient volcano and its history; free, but a ticket is required; 7 p.m.; TowerTheatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www.



e< ilf ey~,i „P"


Ryan Brennecke/The Bulletin

Niblick & Greene's at Eagle Crest Resort has golf-themed decor.

• At Niblick & Greene'sbar , food is better than in the actual restaurant By John Gottberg Anderson

already disappeared into the

when the golfers have taken the

For The Bulletin

dark. Their focus turns to the

n late spring and summer, when the desert sun shines well past 8 and the closely cropped greens glisten beneath the slowly sinking sun, the broad



winter off. Crossed irons from old golf sets adorn the walls behind a

picture windows of N i blick 8z

the adjacent Brassie's Bar was

Greene's restaurant provide a view across a pond toward Redmond's Eagle Crest Resort golf course. At this time of year, of course,

very good, a full dinner for two

the curtain of d a rkness drops

prompt and courteous at both of

many hours earlier. By the time patrons arrive for the 5 o'clock

my meals — the golf-oriented

dinner hour, the panorama has

It's too bad, then, that the cuisine at Niblick & Greene's isn't

half-dozen booths, while a collec-

tion of different-brand balls are as impressive as one might hope. framed next to tables in the 80While a burger meal that I ate in seat, family-oriented restaurant.

Mediocre dinner

in the main resort restaurant was

W hen my companion and Iarveryforgettable. rived for a dinner reservation, we While service was, conversely, were greeted and seated immediexcellent — table attendants were ately. Our server took our wine order, brought us water and dinner rolls, and in relatively short time

decor doesn't play as well as the presented our firstcourses. subtle C h r istmas d e corations Continued next page

Nidlick5 Greene's Location:7535 Falcon Crest Drive (Eagle Crest Resort), Redmond Hours:5 p.m. to close every day (Brassie's Bar open at 4p.m.) Price range:Appetizers $7.95 to $12.95, entrees $13.95 to $29.95; bar menu $9.95 to $14.95 Credit cards: American Express, MasterCard, Visa Kids' menu:Yes Vegetarian menu:Pastas and salads Alcoholic beverages:Full bar Outdoorseating: Seasonal patio Reservati ons:Recommended

Contact: www.niblickandgreenes .com or 541-548-4220

Scorecard OVERALLB

Food:B-. Dinner in the restaurant was mostly mediocre, although a burger in the barwas great. Service:A. Prompt, courteous and timely, from first seating to presentation of the check.

Atmosphere:B. Golf memorabilia adorns the walls of the dining room and adjacent bar. Value:B. Moderate prices would make this good value if food quality kept pace.


PAGE 20 + GO! MAGAZINE From previous page


ly frozen, the seafood didn't serves a menu of mostly burghave thesame fl avor as fish ers, sandwiches and salads. more than chopped iceberg was surprisingly thin. The fresh from the sea, but it was It ' s a fi n e s p orts bar. lettuce — crunch but no fla- menu promised a 14-ounce enhanced by melted butter in Framed posters recalling favor — with an overly sweet rib-eye, but there was no way a cup for dipping. mous golf courses and events, balsamic vinaigrette. The thiscould have been more Offered a choice of potatoes antique bags and other golf slices and bits of other veggies than 10 ounces. But a side or rice to accompany, I chose paraphernalia, hang on the My tossed salad was little

didn't contribute much.

S ~ 0 C

which I suspect was hard to do given that the slice of beef

order of sauteed mushrooms

I preferred my companion's soup du jour, a Manhat-

E cv E lO

E el

and blue cheese crumbles added flavor. tan clam chowder at which My seafood skewers turned she turned up her nose. Pep- out to be a better choice. The pery and with very few bits sticks had been removed beo f clam, it wa s t hick w i t h fore serving the double porchunks of potato, carrot, cel- tion of prawns, scallops and ery and other vegetables. (especially) cod, intermixed Her steak Delmonico was with slices of red and green cooked as she likes it, "on the peppers, red onions and large rare sideof medium rare," button mushrooms. Previous-

w ith

four flat-screen televisions.

t o o muc h

broth, the rice was /f."S a fine soupy, something SpOgS Qgf; that a g enerous F d sprinkle of parsley pOSterS couldn't help. But the medley f eCg//jrlg of vegetables that f g~ /f came with both of our dinners was COUrSeS cooked just past g i I d eyerf( S we

like our veggies. Carrots, zucchini, yellow squash and finely diced tomatoes went into the blend.

Co U U) g

w a l l s . Games are shown on

had not. Cooked

a l dente, a s

0~ UA

I couldn't have

a U g) 0 ~ I Ul ca 0

Brassie's burger

SUSHIGARDEN For readers' ratings of more than 150Central Oregon restaurants, visit I bendbulletin.cnm/ restaurants.

been h appier with my burger, a full tally, the 9 t/2-mile route from one-third pound of

Tumalo on th e C line Falls

meat cooked me- Highway is the most direct dium, served on a way to travel to Eagle Crest large, firm bakery from Bend, a total distance of bun and topped 15miles. with freshly sauThe Eagle Crest Resort is teed mu s hrooms five miles west of Redmond and Swiss cheese via state Highway 22. ~>gS / — along w ith leaf — Reporter: janderson@ an d O ther gOlf let t uce, two pp ppp/I em g/j 'g to s lices and a full h slice of red onion. ~





In lieu of fries, I


ordered potato sal-

Always a chocad, which came as o late lover, m y a generous amount friend ordered a chocolate blended with pickles, Dijon cake special, featuring a driz- mustard, mayonnaise and a zle of chocolate sauce with s prinkleofpaprika. marshmallow topping on the Th e service was outstandside. Shehad acouple ofbites ing. In fact, the only thing I before labeling it too dry for d i dn't like about Brassie's Bar enjoyable consumption. was the sound of video poker


machines too close to where I sat.

The Row at Tetherow officially opened its doors Monday, offering casual pub fare to complement executive chef Zac Hoffman's fine-dining menu in the Tetherow GrilL

The menu of small plates and flatbreads, soups and salads

ranges inprice from $5 to $15, and features such dishes as a huntsman's platter, with

I had no complaints when Nib l ick and Greene's, locat- smoked salmon, grilled sauI returned alone for a light e d since2004inEagleCrest's sage and a variety of cheeses, Monday night football dinner Vi llage Square complex, is and a braised elk stew. Open at Brassie's Bar. owned by John Bushnell and 11 a.m. to close every day. Open at 4 daily — a full R obert Holley, who are also 61240 Skyline Ranch Road, hour before Niblick's — this p artners in the Tumalo Feed Bend; 541-388-2582, ww w comfortable, 60-seat pu b C o . r e staurant. Coinciden-


0 I

s 0 q

the latter and wished that I



~Q U m Q) • ~ 0

g 0 U C 0


B REAIZFAST & LUNCH SATURDAYS R SUNDAYS FROM 8:00 AM — 2:00 PM J oin us in ou r L o u n g e or A w ar d W inning Restaurant l — Restaurant HoursWed., Thur. & Fri. • Serving Lunch & Dinner OPEN 11:00au - 8:OOPM



ttt C



at. & Sun. • Serving Breakfast, Lunch & Dinner OPEN 8'00au -8'OOPM 62000 Broken Top Dr. • 541-383-8200 Ryan Brennecke/The Bulletin

Chicken pesto bowtie pasta from Niblick & Greene's.



outo town The following is a list of other events "Out of Town."



• =


r Courtesy Janette Beckman

Part of Chamber Music Northwest's Winter Festival, the Amphion String Quartet will perform Antonio Vivaldi's "The Four Seasons" Violin Concertos on Jan. 25 at Reed College in Portland.

• ChamberMusicNorthwest puts on 3 concerts tocelebratewinter — .= By Jenny Wasson

Ilyich Tchaikovsky's "The Seasons" for solo pi-

The Bulletin

ano. Theconcert runs Jan. 22 atPortland State University and Jan. 24 at Reed College.

enowned for its monthlong Summer Festival, Chamber Music Northwest is

R turning its attention to another season this year.

"The Season, Part 2"

f eatures Franz

Schubert's "Winterreise" and Antonio Vivaldi's "The Four Seasons" violin concertos per-

Under the direction of new executive diformed by the Amphion String Quartet. The ' rector Peter Bilotta, the West Coast's leading concertruns Jan. 25 atR eed College. presenter of chamber music launches its first The final concert features Oregon SymphoWinter Festival Jan. 22-26 in Portland.

Now in its 44th season, Chamber Music

ny concertmaster Sarah Kwak in a suite of t i ~ tangos, "The Four Seasons of Buenos Aires"

by Astor Piazzolla. The program is rounded brating chamber music's enduring relevance out with Portland composer David Schiff's and diversity," according to its website. Along new work "Borrowed Times (a seasonal suite)" with an expansive 500-year chamber music and Aaron Copland's "Appalachian Spring." repertoire, the organization has also presented "The Season,Part 3" runs Jan. 26 at Portland m ore than100 commissions and premieres of State University. new works. Single ticket prices range from $25 to $50, Exploring the seasons in chamber music, depending on the seat location. Student tickthe Winter Festival will be presented in three ets are available for $15. Buying all three proprograms. "The Seasons, Part 1" features Lud- grams saves $5 per ticket. For more informawig van Beethoven's "Spring" Sonata No. 5 in tion, visit or call503-294-6400. — Reporter: 541-383-0350, F Major for violin and piano, Samuel Barber's Northwest is "an international leader in cele-

"Summer Music" for wind quintet and Piotr i/



Dec.27— RedFang,Wo nderBallroom, * Portland; TF Dec. 27 —Straight No Chaser,Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www. or 800-273-1530. Dec. 27-28 —Beats Antique, McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, * Portland; CT Dec.28— The Motet,Mc Donald Theatre, Eugene; TW* Dec. 31 —Bass OdysseyNYE2013, Roseland Theater, Portland; TW* Dec. 31 —The Motet, Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF* Dec. 31 —A NewYears Eve Dance Spectacular with Pink Martini and Chervona,McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, Portland; CT* Dec. 31 —Zepparella, McDonald Theatre, Eugene; TW* Jan. 3 —Floater, McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, Portland; CT* Jan. 4 —Dead Moon,McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, Portland; CT* Jan. 4 —Ramble On,Aladdin Theater, * Portland; TF Jan.9— MarthaDavis8 the Motels, McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, * Portland; CT Jan.10 —The Reverend Horton Heat, Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF* Jan.10 —The RoadShow2014, Moda Center, Portland; or 877-789-7673. Jan.11 —Andy McKee,Aladdin * Theater, Portland; TF Jan.11 —Hell's Belles/Floater, * McDonald Theatre, Eugene; TW Jan. 11 —Jennifer Berezan, Unitarian Fellowship, Ashland; www.stclairevents. com or 541-535-3562. Jan.11— Thao G The GetDown Stay Down,Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF* Jan. 15-17 —Garcia Birthday Band, McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, * Portland; CT Jan.16 —Tribal Seeds,Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF* Jan.17-18 — "SixPacklive," Roseland Theater, Portland; TW* Jan.18 —A Gala Night With David Garrett,Aladdin Theater, Portland; TF* Jan.18 —Southern Culture on the Skids,McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, * Portland; CT Jan. 19 —JonnyLang, Roseland Theater, Portland; TW* Jan. 19 —Mark Hummel's Blues Harmonica Blowout,Aladdin Theater, * Portland; TF

Jan. 21 —Colin Meloy, McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, Portland; CT* Jan. 22 — Jake Bugg,Mc Menamins Crystal Ballroom, Portland; CT* Jan. 22 —Lord Huron,Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF* Jan. 24-25 —Josh Ritter, Aladdin Theater, Portland; SOLDOUT(Jan. 25); TF*

Jan. 28 —The Devil Makes Three, * McDonald Theatre, Eugene; TW Jan. 30 — Washed Out, McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, Portland; CT* Jan. 31 —The Devil Makes Three, McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, * Portland; CT Jan. 31 —Zappa Plays Zappa, Roseland Theater, Portland; TW* Feb.4 —ThePianoGuys, Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www. or 800-273-1530. Feb. 7 —The WoodBrothers, McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, * Portland; CT Feb. 14 —The Presidents of the United States of America,McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, Portland; CT* Feb. 15 —Amoslee/Black Prairie, * McDonald Theatre, Eugene; TW Feb. 16 —AmosLee, Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www.portland5. com or 800-273-1530. Feb. 17 —HotTuna/David Lindley, * McDonald Theatre, Eugene; TW Feb. 18 —HotTuna, Aladdin Theater, * Portland; TF Feb. 18 —JohnButler Trio, McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, * Portland; CT Feb. 19 —AniDiFranco, Aladdin Theater, Portland; TF* Feb. 19 —Pixies, Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www.portland5. com or 800-273-1530. Feb. 20 —SunKil Moon, Aladdin Theater, Portland; TF* Feb. 20-March 2 —Portland Jazz Festival,Various locations in Portland; Feb. 23 —Sharon Corr, Aladdin Theater, * Portland; TF Feb. 23 —TobyMac, Moda Center, Portland; or 877-789-7673. Feb. 25 —Walk Off The Earth, McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, * Portland; CT Feb. 26 —Chris Thile 8 Mike Marshall, * Aladdin Theater, Portland; TF March 3 —Dr. Dog, McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, Portland; CT* March7— Umphrey'sM cGee, McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, * Portland; CT

Continued next page

out of town

PAGE 22 • GO! MAGAZINE From previous page

I 0 4I


tag CJ O

ttr •



March 14 —Galactic, McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, Portland; CT* March 20-23 —Treefort Music Fest,Boise, Idaho; www. March27 — Kings ofLeon,M oda Center, Portland; www.rosequarter. com or 877-789-7673. March 27 —PFX — ThePink FloydExperience,Mc Menamins Crystal Ballroom, Portland; CT* March 29 —Big Head Toddand The Monsters,McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, Portland; CT*

LECTURES 5 COMEDY Jan. 10 —Charlie Murphy,Aladdin * Theater, Portland; TF Jan. 11 —"The Silence of the Sengu":Lecture by Peter Grilli, President of the Japan Society of Boston; Portland Japanese Garden, Portland; www.japanesegarden. com or 503-542-0280.

Jan. 17 —David Koechner, Aladdin Theater, Portland; TF* Jan. 24 —Jerry Seinfeld, Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; or 800-273-1530. Jan. 24 —Mike Birhiglia, Newmark Theatre, Portland; www. or 800-273-1530. Jan. 25 —Mike Birbiglia, McDonald Theatre, Eugene; TW* March 9 —Lewis Black, Craterian Theater at The Collier Center for the Performing Arts, Medford; www. or 541-779-3000. March26 — JeffDunham, Moda Center, Portland; www.rosequarter. com or 877-789-7673.

SYMPHOMY L OPERA Dec. 30-31 —"Ode to Joy:A Holiday Spectacular": The Oregon

Symphonyperforms Beethoven's Ninth Symphony; also includes m usic byThomas Lauderdale, China Forbes, Storm Large (Dec. 30 only), the von Trapps, Gus Van

Q a • " 'QI












0 e


P E A K T QP E A K resta u r a n t

& l ou ng e


TW:TicketsWest, www or 800992-8499 TF:Ticketfly, www.ticket or 877-435-9849 CT:Cascade Tickets, www or 800-514-3849 Sant and cantor Ida Rae Cahana; Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; or 800-228-7343. Dec. 31, Jan. 3, 5 —"La Traviata":Eugene Opera, Hult Center, Eugene; www.hultcenter. org or 541-682-5000. Jan. 5 —"Recording Copland's 3rd":A rare look behind the

scenes at arecording session; Oregon Symphony; Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; or 800-228-7343. Jan. 11-13 —"Emanuel Ax/ Bach tL Strauss":Featuring music by Beethoven, Bach and Strauss; Oregon Symphony; Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; or 800-228-7343. Jan. 18, 20 —"Sibelius' Symphony Ho. 1":Featuring music by Glanert, Wieniawski and Sibel ius;Oregon Symphony; Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; or 800-228-7343.

Oregon Symphony; Arlene


Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; or 800-228-7343.

NEW SEASONAL HOURS Please call for reservations and times 1-888-KLAMOYA

i $3 FREE SLOT PLAY COUPON i I i Valid for Bend, La Pine & Redmond quests only: Local zip codes do not apply. Limit One Coupon Per Person, Per visit. Coupon Expires: January 6th, 2014


Jan. 19 —ltzhak Perlman in Recital:Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www.orsymphony. org or 800-228-7343. Jan. 25-26 —"Red Hot Blues":Pop Series Concert featuring vocalist Dee Daniels and trumpeter Byron Stripling;

trt 0






LEAVETHE DRIVING TO US! Call for reservations locations & times: 541-783-7529 ext 209 25 Miles North Of Klamath Falls

38333Hwy 97 •Chiloquin,Oregon

541-783-7529• 888-KLAMOYA


Jan. 31, Feb, 2, 6, 8 —"Lucia Di Lammermoor":Tragic opera by Gaetano Donizetti; Portland Opera; Keller Auditorium, Portland; or 866-739-6737. Feb. 9-10 —"Beethoven's Symphony No. 7":Featuring music by Lutoslawski, Schumann and Beethoven; Oregon Symphony; Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland;

Courtesy Kyle Ericksen

Comedian Mike Birbiglia kicks off his new show "Thank God For Jokes" in January.The show runs Jan. 24 atthe Newmark Theatre in Portland and Jan. 25 at the McDonald Theatre in Eugene. Off":Third Rail Repertory Theatre; Winningstad Theatre, Portland; or 800-273-1530. Portland; or Jan. 7-12 —"Evita": Tony 800-228-7343. Award-winning musical by Tim Feb. 28 —Jazz at Lincoln Center Rice and Andrew Lloyd Webber; Orchestra with Wynton Marsalis, Keller Auditorium, Portland; Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, or Portland; or 800-273-1530. 800-228-7343. Jan. 8-Feb. 1 —"Tribes": New play by Nina Raine; previews by Rachmaninoff":Featuring music by Debussy, Haydn and Rachmaninoff; Oregon Symphony; Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall,


Through Dec. 29 —"Beauty and the Beast":Broadway show based on the Academy Award-winning animated feature; Newmark Theatre, Portland; or 800-273-1530. Through Dec. 29 —"The

Santaland Diaries": Based on

the outlandish and true chronicles of David Sedaris' experience as Crumpet the Elf in Macy's Santaland display; Portland Center Stage; Gerding Theater at the Armory, Portland; www.pcs. org or 503-445-3700. Through Dec. 29 —"XMAS or UNPLUGGED":Double-bill 800-228-7343. featuring "The Reason for the Feb. 14-15 —"A Storm Large Season" and "The Night Before Valentine": Oregon Symphony; Christmas"; Artists Repertory Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Theatre; Morrison Stage, Portland; or Portland; or 800-228-7343. 503-241-1278. Feb. 22-24 —"Cohen Plays Through Jan. 11 —"Noises

Jan. 8-9; Oregon Contemporary Theatre; The Lord/Leebrick Playhouse, Eugene; www. or 541-465-1506. Jan. 9-26 —"3x3": An original architecturally-based work of

contemporary dance; showtimes run Thursday through Saturday; The Leftbank Project, Portland; Jan. 17 —"Disney Junior Live on Tour! Pirate 8 Princess Adventure,"Moda Center, Portland; or 877-789-7673. Jan. 17-Feb. 9 —"Chinglish": Broadwayhitcomedy by David Henry Hwang ("M. Butterfly," "Golden Child"); Portland Center Stage; Gerding Theater at the Armory, Portland; or503-445-3700. Jan. 23-25 —Phillip Adams BaHetLab:Part of the White Bird Dance Series; Portland State University, Portland; www. or 503-245-1600.

THE BULLETIN• FRIDAY, DEC 27, 2013 Jan. 23-Feb. 2 —Fertile Ground Festival of New Work:Featuring more than 75 new acts of creation in theater, dance and multidisciplinary arts; Portland; www. Feb. 1-March 16 —"Bo-Nita": Play by Elizabeth Heffron follows a mother and daughter's journey through a workingclass America of dwindling resources, and the lengths they must go to stay together; Portland Center Stage; Gerding Theater at the Armory, Portland; or 503-445-3700. Feb.15-16 —"Scheherazade and Bolero": Featuring choreography by Dennis Spaight and Toni Pimble; Hult Center, Eugene; www. or 541-682-5000. Feb. 22-March 1 —"Reveal": Featuring choreography by Christopher Stowell, James Kudelka, Christopher Wheeldon and Nicolo Fonte; Oregon Ballet Theatre; Keller Auditorium, Portland; or 888-922-5538. Feb. 22-March 23 —"A Small Fire": Play by Adam Bockfollows John and Emily Bridges, a long-married couple whose happy, middleclass lives are upended when Emily falls victim to a mysterious disease; Portland Center Stage; Gerding Theater at the Armory, Portland; or 503-445-3700. Feb. 26 —Cedar Lake Contemporary Ballet: Part of the White Bird Dance Series; Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www. or 503-245-1600.

EKHIBITS Through Dec. 29 —Sea of Lights: An afterhours holiday light show; the lights will be on display Saturdaysand Sundaysonly;Oregon Coast Aquarium, Newport; or 541-867-3474. Through December —"The Sea 8 Me": A new children's interactive exhibit; Oregon Coast Aquarium, Newport; or 541-867-3474. Through Jan. 5 —"The International Exhibition of Sherlock Holmes":World

premiere;OregonMuseumof Science

and Industry, Portland; or 800-955-6674. Through Jan. 5 —Portland Art Museum: The following exhibits are currently on display: "The Question of Hope: Robert Adams in Western Oregon" (through Jan. 5), "Legendary Samurai" (through Jan.12), "Samurai! Armor from the Annand Gabriel Barbier-Mueller Collection" (through Jan. 12), "2013 Contemporary Northwest Art Awards" (through Jan. 12), "APEX:Charles Gill" (through Jan. 26), "Dusk Through Dawn: Photography at the Edges of Daylight" (through March16) and "Masterworks/Portland: 'Three Studies of Lucian Freud' by Francis Bacon" (through March 30); Portland; www. or 503-226-2811. Through Jan. 5 —ZooLights: Featuring close to1.5 million colorful lights; Oregon Zoo, Portland; or 503-226-1561. Through Jan. 11 —"The Toolat Hand": The Chipstone Foundation invited14 contemporary artist to make awork of art using only one tool; Museum of Contemporary Craft, Portland; or 503-223-2654. Through Jan. 25 —"Slip Slab Coil Pinch Press Throw":Exhibit features more than 24 artists from around the country; Eutectic Gallery, Portland; or 503-974-6518. ThroughJan.26— JordanSchnitzerMuseum of Art:The following exhibits are currently on display: "Traditional and Contemporary Korean Art from the Mattielli 8 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. or 541-346-3027. ThroughFeb.8— "Quality is Contagious: John Economaki andBridge City ToolWorks": The company's products, sketches and tools from the past 30 years will be on view; Museum of Contemporary Craft, Portland; or 503-223-2654. Jan.25-26—SagebrushRendezvous Charitable Art Show G Sale: Featuring juried

out of town



tC~ Pf/P<i

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Xee:.';: , S ve Spec~f ' ',Erem

art of everygenre; RunningY's Convention Center, Klamath Falls; www.exchangeclubofkf. com or 541-891-8618. Jan. 17-Feb. 22 —Salem Art Association: The following exhibits will be on display: "Curios 8 Curiosities: Interpreting the Natural and Cultural Worlds," "Rivers: NewWork by Sara Swanberg" and "Cameron Kaseberg: Rental-Sales Program Featured Artist"; Bush Barn Art Center, Salem; or 503-581-2228. Feb.15-May11 —"Venice: The Golden Age of Art and Music":The exhibit features paintings by Tintoretto, Bassano, Piazzetta, Ricci, Tiepolo, Guardi, Longhi and Canaletto as well as prints, drawings, illuminated manuscripts, original period instruments and early music texts; Portland Art Museum, Portland; or 503-226-2811.

in aiViEion Eo regular menu

- EdeE O~car- Halibut Oacar-

- PI'P,


Nerv' ijir' ']''





Dec. 31 —Brrring in the NewYear: Skiing or snowboarding until midnight, dinner buffet and party with live music by Keegan Smith and The Fam; Mt. Hood Meadows, Mt. Hood; Dec. 31 —BuNmania NewYear's Eve, Klamath Falls Fairgrounds Hancock Event Center, Klamath Falls; www. or 541-884-3280. Jan. 24 — Good EarthHome,Garden 8 Living Show,Lane County Convention Center,

Eugene;www.eugenehomeshow.comor 541-484-9247. Feb.15-16 —Monster Jam, Moda Center, Portland; or 877-789-7673. Feb. 22 —Harlem Globetrotters, Moda Center, Portland; or 877-789-7673. Feb.27 — Champions Series Tennis: Featuring Andre Agassi, Pete Sampras, John McEnroe, Jimmy Connors and Jim Courier; Moda Center, Portland; or 877-789-7673.

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gW c 541 317"0727 ® 594 NE BELLEvUE DR. ~~~~] ~~~~+0 ( ebinr/tbe StarbIzc& Ecut~zr/e ) • WWW.bendphOenix.CO~





Mary Cybulski/ Paramount Pictures/ McClatchy-Tribune News Service

Jonah Hill, left, and Leonardo DiCaprio star in "The Wolf of Wall Street."

I • • He may wearout hiswelcome,but in the end, the acting andthe scenesare hardto ignore


ordan Belfort is a despicable and punches her in the stomach. human being. He risks his toddler's life when he He offers a secretary in gets behind the wheel of a car affinancial need $10,000 in cash if ter power-snorting a small mounshe'll submit to having her head tain of cocaine. shaved in front of hundreds of her drunken co-workers.

His idea of entertainment is to

He gropes and humps flight

hire dwarves to be thrown at a giant target with a bull's-eye in the

attendants. He orders up hookers

center. At the office in the middle

more often than most people order takeout.

of a workday. When he's on the phone with a hard-working, middle-class

He slaps his wife in the face


"The Welf ef Wall Street" 180 minutes R, for sequences of strong sexual content, graphic nudity, drug useand language throughout, and for some violence American, trying to get him to invest in some dog of a penny stock, Jordan talks to the guy

as if he's his best friend, but all

though Jordan Belfort isn't near-

the while he's mouthing "F-you!" and shooting the finger at

ly as compelling as a Travis Bick-

the telephone, as his rabid em-

le or a Jake LaMotta or a Henry Hill, we do want to stick around

ployees howl with delight in the background.

to see if the little bleep gets his comeuppance.

He's a user, a taker, a rat and a

We marvel at the 71-year-old

scoundreL Even as played by the ev-

Scorsese's continuing mastery in delivering electrifying cinematic er-charismatic Leonardo DiCap- sequences, we admire DiCaprio in a M a r tin Scorsese film, rio's ever-increasing onscreen Jordansometimes wears out his gravitas, and we're equal parts welcome asa compelling screen amazed and repulsed by this guy presence. Jordan Belfort's actions, knowAnd yet you see we have a ing at least some of this stuff rethree-and-a-half-star rating f or ally happened. "The Wolf of Wall Street." Even Continued next page




Jonah Hill goes morehedonistic for role in 'The Wolf of Wall Street' By Roger Moore

rich. But if you're a good person, white. That's from Belfort's book.

McClatchy-Tribune News Service

there's just a TINY bit of Donnie

I w o r e a prosthetic set of teeth,

in you. This guy has no impulse and that was tough because I'm ctors, as a rule, like to say control." supposed to be doing a different that they "never judge" a Hill, 30, has been a reliably rude accent, a different voice. When I character they're playing, funnyman since 2007's "Super- first put in the teeth, they gave me no matter how loathsome. Even bad," playing characters that of- t his horrible lisp. I had to practice villains, the logic goes, don't look ten come off as variations on an a n d practice to get rid of it. Tim ORLANDO, Fla.



i n the bathroom mirror in t h e

"impulse control" theme. In film

Mo n i ch, our dialect coach, let me

morning, waxing the moustache they're about to twirl before throwing the heroine down a well. But Jonah Hill'? He's judging his guy, Donnie Azoff, a real-life

after film, he's an eating, drinking, practice talking with him hours cursing, lusting, self-abevery day. No one in my sorbed drug-coveting, personal life would put p wi t h that. Dedicate a Bacchus. Last summer, DO1!1I Ie >S u Mary Cybulski/Paramount Pictures/ Mcclatchy-Tribune News Service he passed a version of QQQ pei'Cer!$ c o uple of hours talking In "The Wolf of Wall Street," Jonah Hill had a hard time liking Donnie with me, w it h t h o se Azoff, the Wall Street bottom-feeder he portrays. "I couldn't find a way Wall Street bottom-feeder and scene stealer in "The Wolf of Wall self in the blasphemous gh8$ $/71 fI~ teeth in, doing that ac- around it," he said. "I mean, I kept looking for things to like about the guy, Street." blockbuster, "This is the th at We cent? Forget it. things we had in common. And I just couldn't." "I couldn't find a way around End." But the real Jo- dp i l ' f ljge tp "I would call different • it," Hill said. "I mean, I kept look- nah thinks of himself as stores like Best Buy or morning and ruin somebody's life. ing for things to like about the guy, more of a moralist than ShOW W/ ttllri Targ e t and taik to them the amorality of it all. OurSelVeS. He as D onnie, in charac- Hill's gift for spontaneity on the These guys did, every day. They things we had in common. And I that. "Donnie is 100 per- QgS fIO mpygi t e r, about products that set — improvising — is much in ev- stolefrom people. What greed just couldn't." they had." idence. And that fits the character. makes people do just shocks me." Donnie has a n o v er-eager cent that thing that we don't like to show with~ Donnie, Hill decided, "Everything Peter Brandon says Hill has a sequel to "21 Jump charm when we first meet him in "Wolf."He sees stock trader Jor- in ourselves," Hill said. mO rality. was a w orking-class in'Moneyball'is supposedto be in- Street"due out in March, and andan Belfort's fancy, vintage Jaguar "He has no moral com.' lug "trying to pass him- credibly deliberate. Thought over. other film in the can. But "Wolf' is " E-Ttirpe, rudely presses him to find pass. No morality. He self off as WASPy, up- Thoughtful," Hill s aid, remem- hitting theaters and earning accoper-dass, upper-crust. bering his first outing in a serious lades during a rare idle period for out what he earns and promptly treats people horribly. That's the key to who he movie, where improvising funny Hill. He's not sure how to follow quits his own sales job to become He's the most selfish lines wouldn't work. "Donnie, hav- "the most demanding, most coma disciple of "The Wolf of Wall person in the world. I mean, who is." Street," played by Leonardo Di- wouldn't like to be him? Or hate Hi ll i s earning Oscar buzz for ing no impulse control, was perfect plex role" he's ever taken. "For the first time in my career, Caprio. Donnie's got an overly bril- him? He wasn't someone I would h i s p erformance, thanks to rave for improvisation. Every decision, reviews. He is "not (just) comic everything he blurts out, was I don't know what I'm doing next. liant smile and a back story, which want in my life." is the first sign this dude isn't right. But for a few months, he was. r e l ief here but a credible, if weird, just that second. That's what he's I'm excited about that. I've been Yeah, he married his "hot cousin." Working for his hero, Martin f i gure," The Hollywood Reporter thinking. That's what he's saying." lucky, these past couple of years, Hill says he hopes "not EVERY- getting to express different sides What, somebody else should have Scorsese - "'Goodfellas' is the noted, praising the fact that Hill "keeps offering surprises" right to BODY on Wall Street is like this." of myself. I've gotten to try all her? reason Iwanted to make movies" "Everybody has a little of Don- — Hill had to get up every morn- the movie's end. Donnie matches After all, everybody — especially sorts of different roles. You keep nie in them," Hill laughed. "You ing and literally put on his "game Jordan excess for excess — lying, movie stars — has skininthe stock working with people who are betknow, that desire to do whatever face." cheating, snorting and spending market game. "Your average Wall terthan you are and you getbet"His teeth were whiter than a l l his ill-gotten gains, reveling in Street trader doesn't get up in the ter. That's all I can shoot for." you want, to be filthy, ridiculously •

From previous page investment firm, called Stratton On more than one occasion, Oakmont. It sounds high-end, but Belfort addresses us directly as he

explains the nuances of another shady dealdesigned to separate innocent people from their mon-

ey. And then he grins his wicked grin and he says he knows we're not going to understand all this, and what does it matter anyway'? The point was they were getting filthy rich. DiCaprio is the handsome, whip-smart, charming, cocky

it's really just a bunch of street

cruelty of Jordan and his posse, rious issues.

women as playthings. Jonah Hill hustlers duping the working class overdoes it as Jordan's right-hand and then the rich. The faster Jor- man, Donnie Azoff, a rutting pig dan's empire grows, the bigger the of a man. He's just a softer, roundchunks of his soul that fall away er, less-sophisticated, equally like so much w orthless space

debris. Jordan dumps his loyal first wife (Cristin Milioti) for a sex bomb (Margot Robbie) who greedily laps up all the baubles and riches he spoons her way, and utterly amoral Jordan, who turning on him only when things spends about three hours on Wall start to go south. By the time JorStreet in the 1980s before he's dan is 26, he's raking in $49 milsucked into a vortex of sex, drugs lion a year, which ticks him off, he and investment rock 'n' rolL says, because that's $3 million shy Rebounding from Black Mon- of $1 million a week. day, Jordan starts up his own We flinch at the aggressive

technique, because the wolf cer-

tainly never really saw his victims either — not as actual human beare the cameos and the relative- ings who could be hurt by his fily small parts. In just a couple of nancial hocus-pocus. scenes,Matthew McConaughey Chandler's FBI grunt, riding is mesmerizing as Jordan's first the subway home and regarding mean-spirited version of Jordan. mentor. Rob Reiner is terrific as the drab faces around him and Why do we need two of these Jordan'sfather, who loves his the grayness of his life, is the closguys. son and sees what's happening to est thing to an everyman in this Jordan tells us the most alhim, but is incapable of rescuing movie. Just about everyone else luring drug of all is money, but him. Jean Dujardin is oily gold is in on the hustle. The FBI agent he keeps screwing up because as a French/Swiss banker. Kyle is the good guy, doing the right he's high on cocaine, Quaaludes Chandler is solid as the FBI agent thing — but as we observe him and just about every other drug who boards Jordan's yacht and taking stock of the lack of color imaginable. Even when the feds tells him one day he'll be back to and excitement in his world, for are closing in or he's literally in seize that yacht. one briefscary moment, we can the middle of a storm that will Scorsese tells the wolf's story understand why Jordan went on sink his yacht, Jordan's more almost strictly from the wolf's that orgiastic rollercoaster ride. — Richard Roeper is a film critic concerned about getting high point of view. We never see his than addressing some deadly se- victims. It's actually an effective for The Chicago Sun-Times. especially in their treatment of

Some of the best performanc-

es in "The Wolf of Wall Street"




isn wor

e I'1S

• It has its moments, but the secretlifeand the real lifearenever



n perhaps the most inspired scene in "The Secret Life of Walter Mitty," th e f o rmerly

risk-avoiding Walter finds himself in Greenland, making the last-second decision to hop onto a helicopter piloted by a giant lout of a man who has just consumed multiple mega-glasses of beer after singing in the world's most depressing karaoke bar. This is Walter's reality. This is really happening. But as Walter races to the helicopter, he gains courage from i magining his co-worker Cheryl (Kristen Wiig) strumming a guitar and singing David Bowie's "Space Oddity" to urge him on. It's a questionable musical choice given what eventually happens to Major Tom ("your circuit's dead, there's something wrong"),

/ i

but still. What's cool about the scene is it combines Walter's fan-

tasy life with Walter's real life, which is fast becoming more out-

rageous than his wildest dreams. Unfortunately, "The Secret Life of Walter Mitty" r arely strives

for those types of quirk-ball moments. Instead, most of Walter's fantasies are loud, CGI-dominat-

Courtesy Wilson Webb/ McClatchy-Tribune News Service

Ben Stiller and Kristen Wiig star in "The Secret Life of Walter Mitty."

ed action scenes you'd half expect to seein an "Avengers" movie,

character say Walter looks "like IndianaJones became the lead

Armstrong toy. It seems to go on

Greenland to Iceland to Afghan-

forever, and not in a good way. As his workplace life is falling

istan in search of the legendary

More than 65 years after Dan-

to pieces, Walter stays in contact

ny Kaye starred in a movie looselybased on James Thurber's short story about "The Secret Life of

with a counselor with (PROD-

Sean O'Connell, played by Sean Penn. It was Sean who took the

cringe-inducing ego stroke of a line. (One of the big plot payoffs

A L E RT!) photo, and it's Sean who can help

near the very end is even more

while Walter's parallel real-life

quest seems, well, kind of dopey.

Walter Mitty," Stiller directs him-

self as the title character in a very different interpretation. This is an ambitious and sometimes effec-

tive but wildly uneven adventure that plays like one extended ego trip for Stiller. It feels like a movie

by focus group, struggling to find a place between genuinely creative fantasy and audience-pleas-

ing payoff moments. In this version of the story, Walter isa genial daydreamer who works as a photo editor — actually they call him a "negative assets manager" — for Life magazine, which is going the way of nearly



"The Secret Life ef Walter Mitty" 125 minutes PG, for some crudecomments, language andaction violence

and r e clusive

p h otojournalist singer of the Strokes." That's a

eHarmony (the always welcome Walter recover it. (Sean doesn't Patton Oswalt), who takes a liking believe in digital photography) to Walter and points out it would

Whether Walter'sadventures

help if Walter actually had some are only in his imagination or life experiences to put on his pro- quite real, they're not particularfile. Walter's also crushing on that ly exciting. Sure, the CGI is pretall the great news magazines of lovely and sweet co-worker Cher- ty nifty, and as always, Stiller the 20th century, i.e., transition- yl, who has recently split from her throws himself into the role. Of ing to an all-digital version, which husband and has a son who loves course Walter's a superhero in his means downsizing. skateboarding. (What a coinci- fantasies — but he seems pretty Adam Scott, normally come- dence.Walterwas oncea champi- sure of himself when he's showdic gold, overplays it as Ted Hen- on skateboarder, until he stopped ing Cheryl's son some skateboard dricks, aw eirdly bearded,stereo- taking risks.) moves in New York City, or dealtypical corporate hatchet man Desperate to track down a ing with menacing war lords half who delights in taunting Walter missingpicture for the magazine's a world away. Where's the evoluand relishes in making cuts to the final print issue — a slide said to tion of character'? Stiller also doesn't do himstaff. Walter imagines a wild fight be "the quintessence of Life magscene with Ted involving a Stretch azine" — Walter journeys from self any favors by having one

self-aggrandizing.) Ben Stiller's a tremendously tal-

ented guy, and he's directed some interesting films, from the underrated "The Cable Guy" to "Reality Bites" to "Tropic Thunder." But he

goes for big, predictable, easy and obvious too often here. Maybe in

the hands of a Terry Gilliam or a Wes Anderson, W aiter M itty" would have soared, but save for a

few moments of inspired lunacy, neither Walter's secret life nor his real life is worth your own perilous journeythroughtheholidaycrowds to the multiplex ticket window. — Richard Roeper is a film critic for The Chicago Surt-Times.




'47 Ronin' an uneven

mix of swordplay and CGI creatures


Japanese legend with roots in reality, the tale of the 47 ronin has been


adapted into just about every medium imaginable, from ballet to movies to graphic novels. Ben Rothstein/Warner Bros. Pictures/The Associated Press

Sylvester Stallone stars as Henry "Razor" Sharp, Alan Arkin stars as Louis "Lightning" Conlon, Kevin Hart stars as Dante Slate Jr., Robert De Niro stars as Billy "The Kid" McDonnen and Jon Bernthal stars as B.J. in "Grudge Match."

Now Keanu Reeves stars in "47 Ronin," an A m ericanized, or

perhaps internationalized version, of one of Japan's most treasured tales.

'Grudge Mateh' is a few laughs short of a knoekout

It's the story of Oishi (Hiroyuki Sanada), leader of a group of samurai living in peace under their master, Lord Asano (Min Tanaka). But when Asano is killed by Lord Kira (Tadanobu Asano) and his nameless Witch (Rinko Kikuchi), the samurai become masterless ronin scat-

rudge Match" is a sort of "Punchy OldMen," a slow-footed high-concept comedy that pairs up the screen's greatest pugilists, circa

It's a shame the banter isn't


1981, for a few slaps and a few

laughs. Robert DeNiro and Sylvester Stallone square off as aged boxers brought back by desperation and a desperate fight promoter, played

sharper, that the whole thing wasn't played at motor-mouthed Hart's normal speed. His zingers lack the pop and the frequency that he delivers in most comedies. For many scenes, he's interacting

sluggish film around them, where every punch, every gag and most performances is played at half speed. Henry "Razor" Sharp (Stallone) and Billy "The Kid" McDonnen (De Niro) were light heavyweights who had unfinished business in the '80s. Razor walked away from a decisive third fight

"Grudge Match" with a phone. He's not even on the 113 minutes set with the stars. PG-13, for sports action violence, sexStallone was never the most ual content and language graceful with a line, mumbling, struggling to get the funny to pop "Kardashian sex-tape money" if out. But he's convincingly tough. he can get the two 60-somethings And he makes the "Rocky" ref— who hate each other — back in erences work. Handed a glass the ring. full of raw eggs to knock down, "Grudge" borrows a few plot he cracks "Fighters still do this'? points from Stallone's "Rocky Looks like a lotta cholesterol." Balboa" back in 2006, with a viral De Niro isn't given enough funvideo of the guys mixing it up at ny stuff to do or say. "I've had my the video game recording studio shots. A shot 'a Jim Beam. A shot 'a Johnny Walker ..." putting them back in the news. Arkin could do his aged, deaf Alan Arkin is the foul-mouthed

after each had taken out the other

old man Razor wants to train him.

once in their rivalry. Kid, a boozing braggart, never forgave Razor. He drinks and does a Jake LaMotta ("Raging Bull") sort of stand-up act in his bar, where he gets to live the exjock's dream in their hometown of Pittsburgh.

Kid can't convince anybody that sarcasm on me. I'm an old man. I the fight is anything but a joke, so confuse easy." A few one-liners, a feeble touch his newly discovered adult son(Jon of romance with Basinger (three Bernthal) takes that gig for him. Let the countdown to "Grudge- Oscar winners are in this cast), a smart-mouthed kid — as formulas ment Day" begin. There's a c omforting "we're go, this one feels gassed. It's all very much in the style of not dead yet" message to this, especially in the inevitable train- director Peter ("Get Smart") Seing sequences. Stallone, who has gal — slow, sentimental, slick and battled age with the sorts of treat- sadly recycled. But it's perfectly ments that turn your face into passable holiday entertainment scrap iron, looks rough, even if for people who dated during the he can still carry the bulk. But De "Rocky" and "Raging Bull" era. Niro, who has been playing old Just don't expect this "Grudge men for 20 years, looks a decade Match" to be much of a challenge. — Roger Moore is a film critic for younger, jumping rope, hitting the bag, doing pull-ups. McClatchy-Tribune News Service.

by Kevin Hart. Hart slows his roll to match his two leads and the

Razor went broke, went to work

in a steel mill and never got over the woman who came between

them (Kim Basinger). Then the son (Hart) of the promoter who ripped them off back

in the day cons them into doing some video game motion capture work, reviving their rivalry for a few bucks. That could lead to

tered throughout the countryside. To regain their honor and avenge their master, they must

kill Kira, even though it may

"47 Ruuiu" 119 minutes PG-13, for intense sequencesof violence andaction, some disturbing images, and thematic elements by several writers that works

better than expected. But it also feels like a somewhat botched

attempt by Hollywood to bridge the cultural gap between the North American and overseas

box offices. Nearly the entire cast is Japanese — and nearly all excellent — yet they speak English. What's most impressive about

mean their own death. Where does that leave

"47 Ronin" — its strictadher-

la-style, by the samurai, until the now-masterless Oishi needs

not instinctively resonate with

ence to the ancient Japanese Reeves? He's an add-on to the honor code of bushido — is also story, a half-breed named Kai what finally drags it down. The who was raised by demons. themes of honor and death that He is m i streated, Cinderel- run through the movie may his help. Slowly but surely, Kai earns the soldiers' respect. "47 Ronin" can be a hoot, with

some zippy battles staged by director Carl Rinsch, and a script

Americanaudiences."47 Ronin" would have been more fun if it kept swinging its sword instead of falling on it. — Rafer Guzmanis a film critic for Newsday.

trainer in his sleep — "Don't use

Courtesy Universal Studios

Kai,played by Keanu Reeves,and Oishi,played by HiroyukiSanada, are driven from their homeland in the action-adventure "47 Ronin."




O N LO C A L S CREEN S Here's what's showing onCentral Oregon movie screens. For showtimes, see listings on Page31.

Reviews byRichard Roeper or Roger Moore, unless otherwise noted.

HEADS UP "Peter Gabriel: NewBloodLive in London 2011" — Avisual feast combining a 46-piece orchestra, animation and on-screen graphics with Gabriel's renowned stage presence andinstantly recognizable voice. Part of the Rockumentary Film Club series, the film screens at 7 p.m. (doors open at 6p.m.) Monday at the Tower Theatre in Bend.Cost is $12, plus fees. (no MPAA rating) — Synopsis from TowerTheatre

WHAT'S NEW Warner Bros. Pictures via The Associated Press

"47 Renin" —AJapanese legend The dwarfs and Bilbo Baggins continue their epic quest in "The Hobbit: The Desolation of Smaug." with roots in reality, the tale of the 47 ronin has beenadapted into just about every medium imaginable, though it may meantheir own too often here. Rating: Twostars.125 Lord Asano (Min Tanaka). But from ballet to movies to graphic death. "47 Ronin" can be ahoot, minutes.(PG) —Roeper when Asano is killed by Lord Kira novels. Now KeanuReevesstars with some zippy battles staged by (Tadanobu Asano) and his namel e ss "The Wolf ofWall Street"in "47 Ronin," an Americanized, or director Carl Rinsch, and ascript Witch (Rinko Kikuchi), the samurai Martin Scorsese directs the story perhaps internationalized version, by several writers that works better become masterless ronin scattered of an amoral Wall Street hustler of one of Japan's most treasured than expected. But it also feels like throughout the countryside. To (the ever-charismatic Leonardo tales. It's the story of Oishi (Hiroyuki a somewhat botched attempt by regain their honor andavenge their DiCaprio) — a user, ataker, a rat and Sanada), leader of a group of samurai master, they must kill Kira, even Hollywood to bridge the cultural gap a scoundrel. Though the little bleep living in peaceunder their master, between the North American and sometimes wears out his welcome, overseas box offices. This film is we stick around to see if hegets available locally in 3-D. Rating: Two hiscomeuppance andto marvel stars. 119 minutes. (PG-13) at Scorsese's continuing mastery. — Rafer Guzman,Newsday Jonah Hill overdoes it as DiCaprio's right-hand man, andMatthew "GrudgeMatch" — "Grudge Match" McConaughey is mesmerizing as his is a sort of "Punchy OldMen," a first mentor. Rating: Threeand ahalf slow-footed high-concept comedy stars. 180 minutes.(R) — Roeper that pairs up thescreen's greatest pugilists, circa1981, for a fewslaps and a few laughs. Robert DeNiro STILL SHOWING and Sylvester Stallone squareoff as aged boxers brought back by "American Hustle" —The best desperation and adesperate fight time I've had at the movies this year. promoter, played byKevinHart. Hart Christian Bale gives a transcendent slows his roll to match his two leads performance as acon manwho dOf7ifnlOaded, and the sluggish film around them, 4 falls hard for hard-time gal Amy where every punch, every gagand Adams. Director David 0. Russell we plant a tree most performances is played athalf and his "Silver Linings Playbook" speed. It's all very much in thestyle stars Bradley Cooper andJennifer ivs the Amazon of director Peter ("Get Smart") Segal Lawrence went right back to work a — slow, sentimental, slick andsadly together on this wild tale about con recycled. But it's perfectly passable artists helping the FBI on asting. holiday entertainment for people Qa 'Qa Theyshould make10 more mo vies who dated during the "Rocky" and together. Rating: Four stars.138 "Raging Bull" era. Just don' t expect minutes. (R) —Roeper I this"Grudge Match" to bemuch of "Anchormen 2:The Legend Qa achallenge. Rating: Twostars.113 Continues" —It's a marvel the way minutes.(PG-13) — Moore Will Ferrell flings himself into playing "Justin Bieber's Believe" — A Scan to the loathsome idiot for the agesRon documentary following pop singer Stid< download Burgundy, hired in this sequel to f7t Justin Bieber onandoff stage during anchor on a cable newsnetwork in FREE rapp his "Believe" tour. Directed byJon M. the early1980s. The gangall returns 1 Chu. This film was not screened in — Paul Rudd, SteveCarell, David s advance for critics. 91 minutes. (PG) Koechner, Christina Applegate"The Secret Life ofWalter Mitty" and they're great. Funnier than the original, "Anchorman 2" is also, in its — The latest adaptation of James own loony way, asobering look at the Thurber's short story about an imaginative daydreamer is an television business then — andnow. Rating: Three and ahalf stars. 119 ambitious and sometimes effective, minutes.(PG-1 3)— Roeper but wildly unevenadventure that plays like oneextended egotrip for "The ArmstrongLie" — It would director and star BenStiller. He goes be too easy to dismiss Alex Gibney's for big, predictable, easyand obvious "The Armstrong Lie" as atwo-hour-

Get Great local Savings a Punchcards using the &goOo) IQ QI @Q For evergapp

(g 9~«

and-three-minute exercise in moral relativism and rationalization, too late to the party about a cheating athlete we've already madeup our minds about — again. But the Oscar-winning Gibney ("Taxi to the Dark Side") had access to Lance Armstrong before hewascaught cheating, and after. His cameras captured the seeds of Armstrong's undoing. And while he allows plenty of screen time to condemn the corrupt, arrogant, bullying Tour de France champ, he is just as interested in bringing back the context, the "everybody was doing it" argument that Armstrong has fallen back on himself. Gibney, with footage from 2009 and fresh interviews with Armstrong's victims, shows the intimidation Armstrong used to keep his myth intact and keep those rumors at bay. Most despicably, Armstrong was never shy about playing the cancer card, suggesting that there was an"ends justify the means" logic to his chicanery and self-righteous pose. Gibney, knowing what to lookfor in that old footage, plays a wonderful game of catch-up here. He is never less than blunt about the scope of the cover-up and the corruption of the sportand those who monitored it. This is a real inside-cycling "how theydid it" expose. Rating: Three stars. 123 minutes.(R) — Moore "Blue isthe WarmestColor"Say this for "Blue is theWarmest Color," the Cannesaward winner that is as famous for its long, explicit sex scenes as it is for its honors and actresses: It earns theNC-17 rating the MPAAimposed on it. This overlong, somewhat sad-faced account of a lesbian romance, from its beginnings to its end, features what has already becomethe most notorious lesbian sexscene inscreen history — 10 minutes of grappling, groping and bare-skin slapping that flirts with pornography.

Continued next page




Murray Close / Lionsgate /The Associated Press

Philip Seymour Hoffman stars as Plutarch Heavensbee, left, and Woody Harrelson stars as Haymitch Abernathy in the sequel "The Hunger Games: Catching Fire." the corporate desire for a sequel precedesthe From previous page creative team's great ideafor asequel. Which, in We meet Adele (AdeleExarchopoulos) as a this case, they didn't have. Rating: Twostars. 93 17-year-old high school junior with a lot of minutes. (PG) —Moore girlfriends given to franktalk about boys and "Ender's Game" — A first-rate cast of wily sex. In a long first act, we seethe bookish Adele, veterans (Harrison Ford, BenKingsley) and freshall mussed hair and lips that default to a sort of faced youngsters (AsaButterfield of "Hugo") depressed pout, deal with the confusion she deliver a rousing, challenging adventure that feels amid the peerpressure to hook up. Thomas should satisfy most young fans of the beloved (Jeremie Laheurte) is interested. But hedoesn't sci-fi novel while keeping theadults engrossed as do it for her. Adele's erotic dreamsareabout the well. The simulated battles against scary aliens girl with the short, blue hair sheglimpsed in a are beautifully shot andexpertly choreographed. crowd. And whenshefinally meets Emma (Lea Rating: Three stars.114 minutes. (PG-13) Seydoux), Adele learns what chemistry is all — Roeper about. Directorand co-writer Abdellatif Kechiche "Frozen" —Whena queen with icy powers pours most of his effort into the signature sex scenes. Everything else exists to establish Adele's (voice of Idina Menzel) accidentally freezesher kingdom, she runsaway and her intrepid sister character, her pragmatic life, her state of mind. (Kristen Bell) goes to find her. Sure todelight But Exarchopoulos is a revelation, wearing her children and captivate adults, Disney's musical neediness, vulnerability and arousal with every "Frozen" is the instant favorite for the animated muscle in her face, her posture, evenher hair. feature Oscar, anddeservedly so. Rating: Three It's an utterly nakedperformance, literally and and a half stars. 102 minutes.(PG) —Roeper figuratively. Rating: Threestars. 177 minutes. "The Hebbit: TheDesolation ofSmaug"(NC-17) — Moore There's far less fussing about in this movie than "The Book Thief" — Thefilm is a wondrous, in its precursor "The Hobbit: An Unexpected richly textured, sometimes heartbreakingly Journey, "andalthough"Smaug" movesata effective movie about goodGermans in World faster pace, it still feels overlong. At least this War II, including a remarkable little girl and the couple who took her in while sheltering a teenage leg of the quest features giant spiders anda hot elf. Can't miss with that. Martin Freeman, Jewish boy in their basement. Geoffrey Rush lan McKellen andRichard Armitage return to and Emily Watson deserveOscar consideration star, and Peter Jackson's 3-D visuals areas for their lovely, layered performances. Oneof breathtaking asever. This film is available locally the year's best movies. Rating: Four stars. 131 in 3-D and IMAX3-D. Rating: Threestars.161 minutes.(PG-13) — Roeper minutes.(PG-13) — Roeper "Cloudy with a Chanceof Meatballs 2" — The "The HungerGames:CatchingFire" — The Herculean task of anysequel is repeating the experience of the original film, or improving on it. proceedings in this sequel goover the top, but the actors — Jennifer Lawrence,Woody Harrelson, That's nigh on impossible due to thesimple fact newcomer Philip Seymour Hoffman —are major that you only get to takethe viewing public utterly talents taking their roles seriously. This is a by surprise once. Theout-of-nowhere novelty worthy sequel to the original and a fitting setup to and delight of SonyAnimation's "Cloudy With the finale of the series. Evenwith all the wondrous aChanceofMeatballs,"based onJudiand Ron Barrett's children's book, is missing in "Meatballs special effects and futuristic touches, at heart this is the story of a girl thrust (against her wishes) 2." The design andcolor palette is as glorious as ever. But the laughs arefewand innovations fewer into the forefront of a revolution. Rating: Three and a half stars. 146 minutes.(PG-13) — Roeper in this generally winded knock-off. It's all more cynical than silly, the sort of movie youget when Continued next page

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"Jackass Presents: BadGrandpa" — Strip the danger out of "Borat" and the injuries out of "Jackass" andyou've got abead on "Bad Grandpa," a fitfullyfunny, semi-scripted "Jackass" outing built around elaborately staged pranksplayed onthe unsuspecting.Johnny Knoxvill edonsold-age makeupand becomes Irving Zisman. Thescripted interludes aren't funny at all. Thegagsare moreembarrassing thananything else.As"Jackass"japesgo,"Bad Grandpa" was better in concept and in its short, punchy TV commercials than it is as afeature. Rating: Twostars. 92 minutes. (R) —Moore "Nebraska" — What ajoy it is to watch Bruce Dern playing such amiserable SOBin the best role of his long career.Woody Grant is acrabby, boozy, sometimes delusional old guy ona road trip with his son (Will Forte) to collect a


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sweepstakes prize. Alexander Payne's latestfilm is a modern American classic about the dynamic between afather from the generation that didn't speak about its feelings and agrown son who's still trying to get his father to explain himself. Stark, beautiful and memorable. Rating: Four stars. 115 minutes.(R) — Roeper "Philomena" — "Philomena" is astandard issue little-old-lady tour de force for Oscar winner Judi Dench, but it's a delicious change ofpace for snarky funnymanSteve Coogan. It's a true story about one of themany horrors of Ireland's infamous "Magdalene laundries": asylums for "fallen women" mandated bythe government, at the Catholic Church's urging, where pregnant women hadtheir babies andworked in convent laundries. Director StephenFrears ("The Queen"), working from ascript co-written by Coogan, never lets the story lapse into sentiment.

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Patrick Wilson, left, and Ty Simpkins star in the film "Insidious: Chapter 2." Leigh Whannell, who collaborated on the 2004 "Saw,"havemade anameforthemselvesas horror auteurs. Here, they try to outdo what they did in "Insidious," piling on plot twists borrowed The following movies were releasedthe from a host of other movies that, while in some cases are genuinely creepy, turn "Chapter 2" week of Dec. 24. into an overly busy mess. "Poltergeist" seems to be the model for both "Insidious" films, which presuppose aparallel universe beyond the physical one, inhabited by malevolent "Insidious: Chapter 2" — When welast left entities who can drift in and out of our world, the Lamberts in "Insidious," eldest son Dalton (Ty Simpkins) had awakened from his comalike and into whose world some of us canalso enter, trance thanks to a rescue mission by his intrepid willingly or not. "Insidious: Chapter 2" features a visit to the Further by someone tied to — I father. Like a paranormal NavySEAL, Daddy kid you not — a piece of string. DVDExtras: (Patrick Wilson) had metaphorically rappelled, under hypnosis, into the spirit realm, where his Two featurettes; Blu-ray Extras: Four additional son was being held captive. "Insidious: Chapter featurettes. This film was not given a star rating. 90 minutes. (PG-13) —TheWashington Post 2" picks up there. Where doyou go with a tale that ended so over the top, in a fog-shrouded netherworld called "The Further"? Apparently, Nextweek: "Don Jon" even further. Director JamesWanand writer

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From previous page The third-act surprises are humanscaled"shocks,"nothingdeeply out of the ordinary, but affecting nevertheless. Rating: Threeand ahalf stars. 98 minutes.(PG-13) — Moore "Saving Mr. Banks" — Emma Thompson is a perfect choice to play prissy P.L. Travers, who wrote the Mary Poppins books and resists the efforts of Walt Disney (Tom Hanks) to give the magical nanny the Hollywood musical treatment. A lovingly rendered, sweet film, set in a stylized and gorgeous rendition of1961 Los Angeles. Rating: Three stars. 125 minutes. (PG-12) — Roeper "The Secret of Kells" — In a remote medieval outpost of Ireland, young Brendan embarks on anew life of adventure when acelebrated master illuminator arrives from foreign lands carrying a book brimming with secret wisdom and powers. To help complete the magical book, Brendan has to overcome his deepest fears on a dangerous quest that takes him into the enchanted forest where mythical creatures hide. It is here that he meets the fairy Aisling, a mysterious young wolf-girl, who helps him along the way. But with the barbarians closing in, will Brendan's determination and artistic vision illuminate the darkness and show that enlightenment is the best fortification against evil? This film was nominated for Best Animated Feature Film at the 2010 AcademyAwards. "The Secret of Kells" screens at the Tin Pan Theater in Bend. (no MPAArating) — Synopsis from Cinedigm "Tyler Perry's A MadeaChristmas" — Tyler Perry madehisfortune by pandering to a predominantly AfricanAmerican audience. So a tip of the Santa hatfor him trying to broaden his appeal by pandering to awhite one with "A MadeaChristmas," his most integrated movie ever. But from its unfunny Madea-in-customer-service opening to the abrupt thud of afinale, on into the seriously stiff outtakes that cover the closing credits, "Christmas" is his worst Madeamovie ever. Rating: One star.101 minutes. (PG-13) — Moore "Walking With Dinosaurs"The BBCseries "Walking With Dinosaurs" gets a kid-friendly bigscreen treatment, complete with cutesy story and dino-poop jokes, in "Walking With Dinosaurs 3D." Aimed squarely at that dino-crazy demographic (ages 7 to 12), it pumps a few IQ points into a kid film genre sorely in need of them. "Walking" takes care to ID eachnew dinosaur species introduced, including factoids about what they ate and any special skills they might have had. It's downright educational. Just don't tell your kids that. The story they package all this in might be too childish for anybody over12, but the research behind it and effort to pass that knowledge on to young dinosaur fans make "Walking With Dinosaurs 3D" as at home in the classroom as it is in theaters. This film is available locally in 3-D. Rating: Two and ahalf stars. 86 minutes.(PG) — Moore


T I M E S • For t:he meekof Dec. 27

• There may bean additional fee for 3-Oand IMAXmovies. • Movie times are subject to change after press time. I


• Accessibility devices are available for some movies at Regal Old Mill Stadium f6 ff IMAX


Regal Old Mill Stadium16 & IMAX, 680S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend,800-326-3264. • 47 RONIN(PG-13) Fri-Thu: 4:20 • 47 RONIN3-D (PG-13) Fri-Thu: 1, 7:20, 10:20 • AMERICANHUSTLE(R) Fri-Thu: 12:10, 3:30, 635 940 • ANCHORMAN 2:THELEGEND CONTINUES (PG-13) Fri-Thu: 11:25a.m., 12:25, 2:15, 3:20, 5:05, 6:45, 8:05, 9:35 • THE BOOK THIEF (PG-13) Fri-Thu: 12:15, 3:25, 6:30 • FROZEN(PG) Fri-Thu: 12:35, 3:40, 6:20, 9:05 • GRUDGEMATCH(PG-13) Fri-Thu: 11:15a.m., 2:05, 4:50, 7:40, 10:25 • THE HOBBIT:THE DESOLATION OF SMAUG (PG-13) Fri-Thu: 11a.m., 2:30, 6:15, 9:50 • THE HOBBIT:THE DESOLATION OF SMAUG IMAX3-D (PG-13) Fri-Thu: 11:05a.m., 2:40, 6:30, 10 • THE HUNGER GAMES: CATCHING FIRE (PG-13) Fri-Thu: 11:20 a.m., 3:30, 6:45, 9:55 • JUSTIN BIEBER'SBELIEVE(PG) Fri-Thu: 11:50a.m., 2:10, 4 30, 6:55, 9:15 • NEBRASKA(R) Fri-Thu: 11a.m., 5:35 • PHILOMENA (PG-I3) Fri-Thu: 9:30 • SAVING MR.BANKS(PG-13) Fri-Thu: 11:45 a.m., 2:50, 6:05, 9 • THE SECRET LIFEOFWALTER MITTY


Fri-Thu: 11:10a.m., 2, 4:45, 7:30, 10:15 • TYLER PERRY'8 AMADEACHRISTMAS (PG-13) Fri-Thu: 9:25 • WALKINGWITH DINOSAURS(PG) Fri-Thu: 1:55, 7:15 • WALKINGWITH DINOSAURS3-D (PG) Fri-Thu: 11:35 a.m., 5 • THEWOLF OFWALL STREET (R) Fri-Thu: Noon,1:45,4:10,8,9 I

McMenamins OldSt. Francis School, 700 N.W.Bond St.,Bend,541-330-8562 • CLOUDY WITHA CHANCE OF MEATBALLS 2 (PG) Fri-Sun, Thu: 11:30a.m., 2:30 Mon: 11:30 a.m. Wed:1 • ENDER'SGAME(PG-13) Fri-Sun, Thu: 6 Wed: 4 • JACKASS PRESENTS:BADGRANDPA

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Ben Kingsley, left, Harrison Ford and Asa Butterfield star in "Ender's Game." • THE SECRET OFKELLS(no MPAArating) Fri-Sat, Mon-Tue,Thu: 4 Sun:3 • The "Spaghetti Westem" will screen at 6:30p.m. 5'ednesday (doors open at 6 p.m) andincludesan all-you-can-eat spaghettl dinner. I



Redmond Cinemas,1535 S.W.OdemMedo Road, Redmond, 541-548-8777 • 47RONIN(PG-13) Fri-Thu: 11:15a.m.,1:45, 4:15, 6:45, 9:15 • ANCHORMAN 2: THELEGEND CONTINUES (PG-13) Fri-Thu: 11a.m., 1:30, 4, 6:30, 9 • THE HOBBIT:THE DESOLATION OF SMAUG(PG-13) Fri-Thu: 11:45a.m., 3, 6:15, 9:30 • WALKINGWITHDINOSAURS(PG) Fri-Thu:11:15a.m.,1:15,3:15,5:15,7:15,9:15

Sisters Movie House,720 DesperadoCourt, Sisters, 541-549-8800 • ANCHORMAN 2: THELEGEND CONTINUES (PG-13) Fri-Sun: 2:30, 5, 7:45 Mon-Thu: 2, 4:45, 7:30 • FROZEN(PG) Fri-Sun: Noon,1:30 (R) Mon-Thu: 1:30 Fri-Sun, Thu: 9 Wed: 7 • THE HOBBIT:THE DESOLATION OF • TheAlamo Bowlscreensat3:45 p.m. SMAUG(PG-13) Fri-Sun: 4, 7:15 Monday. Nomovies will be screened Mon-Thu: 3:45, 7 Tuesday. • After 7 p m., showsan;2f and older only. • SAVING MR.BANKS(PG-13) Fri-Sun: 2, 4:45, 7:30 Younger than 2t mayattend screenings Mon-Thu: 1:45, 4:30, 7:15 before 7 p.m.ifaccompanied bya legal guardian. • THEWOLF OF WALL STREET (R) Fri-Sun: Noon, 3:30, 7 I I Mon-Thu: 2:45, 6:30 Tin Pan Theater, 869 N.W.Tin PanAlley, Bend,541-241-2271 Madras Cinema 5,1101S.W. U.S. Highway • THEARMSTRONG LIE(R) 97, Madras, 541-475-3505 Fri-Sat, Mon-Tue,Thu: 6 Sun:5 • 47RONIN(PG-13) • BLUEIS THEWARMEST COLOR (NC-17) Fri-Tue: 2:05, 4:40, 7:20, 9:50 Fri-Sat, Mon-Tue,Thu: 8:30 Wed: 2:05, 4:40, 7:20 Sun: 7:30 Thu: 4:40, 7:20

• ANCHORMAN 2: THELEGEND CONTINUES(PG-13) Fri-Tue: 2, 4:30, 7:10, 9:40 Wed: 2, 4:30, 7:10 Thu: 4:30, 7:10 • GRUDGEMATCH(PG-13) Fri-Tue: 1:50, 4:25, 7,9:30 Wed: 1:50, 4:25, 7 Thu: 4:25, 7 • THE HOBBIT:THE DESOLATION OF SMAUG(PG-13) Fri-Wed: Noon, 6:30 Thu: 6:30 • THE HOBBIT:THE DESOLATION OF SMAUG 3-D (PG-13) Fri-Tue: 3:10, 9:45 Wed-Thu: 3:10 • WALKINGWITHDINOSAURS(PG) Fri-Tue: 12:35, 2:40, 4:45, 6:50, 9 Wed: 12:35, 2:40, 4:45, 6:50 Thu: 4:45, 6:50 •


Pine Theater,214 N. MainSt., Prineville, 541-4 I6-1014 • THE HOBBIT:THE DESOLATION OF SMAUG(PG-13) Fri: 3:20, 7 Sat-Sun: Noon, 3:20, 7 Mon-Thu: 6:15 • ANCHORMAN 2: THELEGEND CONTINUES(Upstairs — PG-13) Fri:4,7:30 Sat-Sun: 1, 4, 7:30 Mon-Thu: 6:30 • The upstairs screening room has limited accessibility

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Bulletin Daily Paper 12-27-13  

The Bulletin Daily print edition for Friday December 27, 2013

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