Serving Central Oregon since1903 75l t
TUESDAY January 29,2013
new cin o
BUSINESS • C6
AT HOME• D1
La Pine shooting Authorities say they arrested a man Monday on suspicion of shooting and killing his wife at this home in La Pine. At right, Deschutes County Sheriff Larry Blanton places warning tape at the scene.
iiiirrriiil i .irl/iniirlfiu
By Sheila G. Miller
Site of shooting gess Rd. Rob Kerr /The Bulletin
Greg Cross/The Bulletin
A marriage of 39 years ended Monday in gunfire and with an 86-year-old man in jail on suspicionof murdering his wife,according to the Deschutes County Sheriff's Office. Deschutes County s heriff's deputies arrived at 15953 Old Mill Drive, La Pine,
around 8 a.m. to find Betty Jane Loeffler, 83, on the back porch, dead of an apparent gunshot wound, according to sheriff's Capt. Tim Edwards. Deputies took her husband, Lawrence Loeffler, to the county jail in Bend, wherehe remained Monday night on suspicionof murder. See Shooting/A4
receives doLib earm
transpant High Desert watermel-
By Marilynn Marchione
OBS —Tips for growing them
The Associated Press
in Central Oregon.D1
• North-side businesses are interested, but ODOTcalls the idea asafety risk
Footdall —This year the
By Hillary Borrud
Ducks will take on Virginia in
In national news —The
On Facebook, he describeshimself as a "wounded warrior ... very wounded." Brendan Marrocco was the first soldier to survive losing all four limbs in the Iraq War, and doctors revealed Monday that he's received a double arm transplant. Those new arms "already move a little," he tweeted a month after the operation. Marrocco, a 26-year-old New Yorker, was injured by a roadside bomb in 2009. He had the transplant Dec. 18 at Johns Hopkins Hospital in Baltimore, his father said Monday. A lex Marroccosaid his son does not want to talk with reporters until a news conference Tuesday at the hospital, but the younger Marrocco has repeatedly mentioned the transplant on Twitter and posted photos. "Ohh yeah today has been onemonth sincemy
Boy Scouts' blanket ban on
surgery and they already
gays could be lifted, the organization says.A2
move a little," Brendan Marrocco tweeted Jan. 18. Responding to a tweet from NASCAR driver Brad Keselowski, he wrote: "dude I can't tell you how exciting this is for me. I feel like I finally get to start over." The infantryman also received bone marrow from the same dead donor who supplied his new arms. That novel approach is aimed at helping his body accept the new limbs with minimal medication to prevent rejection. The military sponsors operations like these to help wounded troops. SeeTransplant/A4
place of Nevada.C1
The Bend City Council is scheduled this week to consider whether allowing more driveways and streets to connect with U.S. Highway 97 on the north end of the city would make the area more dangerous for drivers.
Sleep —We talk about our beauty rest, but what our shut-
eye is really key for is memory, new research shows.A3
Winter travel —Thinking of heading over theCascades? Maybe you want to rethink those plans.B1
On one side are the ot/tmers of shopping centers in the area, who want more connections to the highway so moredrivers can getto their stores. Bend officials are also interested in eliminating the expressway designation, which could relax some of the requirements for highway upgrades to serve traffic that
new businesses generate. Bend officials want to attract businesses to the mixed-use Juniper Ridge development on the city's north end, but they are short on the money necessary to pay for street work that the state requires when development creates new traffic. "If (the Oregon Depart-
ment of Transportation) takes off an expressway designation, it would allow a lot more traffic on there," said city spokesman Justin Finestone.
"It would help Juniper Ridge and all the other businesses on the north end who want to expand there." SeeParkway/A5
Owners of the Cascade Village Shopping Center and city of Bend officials want the Oregon Department of Transportation to consider removing an expressway designation from U.S. Highway 97, which could lead to more driveway and road connections to the highway, and more traffic. Andy Tullis The Bulletin
AfriCan eXtremiStS — The
U.S. plans anewdrone baseto keep an eye onmilitant groups.
i iitt)ttg t'
In 'Cards,' Netfix's bid to shift TV
By Emily Yahr The Washington Post
There are a lot of Washingtonians with high hopes for the new political thriller "House of Cards," given that the D.C.-themed show is likely to become the largest production ever filmed in Maryland. And there are a lot of people outside the Beltway who are just as interested in how the series fares: Its success might alter the concept of traditional television
By Ylan Q. Mui
The Washington Post.
It's safe to say that the entire TV industry will carefully track the launch of the show, which premieres on Netflix on Friday. The online subscription service behemoth has dabbled in original content before, but it's hoping to make a big splash with its first major original series. See Netflix/A4
WASHINGTON — The nation's housing market is
Housing emerges asbright spot after years in the dark surging again after years of historic declines, and the uniqueforcespowering its return could last well into 2013.
TODAY'S WEATHER Morning flurries High 42, Low 30
Together, those factors ha ve helped the beleaguered housing market regain its footing and emerge as one of the economy's bright spots this year.
"I said to my husband, 'We'll never see this again in our lives,'" said Tracy Lamb, who recently purchased a threelevel home in Prince William County, Va. "I really did feel like we were going to miss out." SeeHousing/A5
e .4 We userecycled newsprint
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Vol. 110, No. 29, 30 pages,
The number ofhomes for sale is at its lowest level since beforethe recession,sparking competition among buyers that has led to 10 straight months of price increases. The volume of activity is the highest since 2007.
EDITOR'5CHOICE Builders broke ground in December on the most new housing developments in four years. And interest rates on m ortgages are expected to remain near all-time lows
through much of the year, galvanizing once-skeptical
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A2 T H E BULLETIN • TUESDAY, JANUARY 29, 2013
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o cou sconsi er in anon a s "The policy change under d iscussion would allow t h e Six months after the Boy religious, civic or educational Scouts of America reaffirmed organizations t hat o v ersee its long-standing ban on gays, and deliver scouting to deterthe o r g anization s i g naled mine how to address this isMonday that it might retreat sue," spokesman Deron Smith from that prohibition and alsaid in a statement. "The Boy low local groups to decide. Scouts would not, under any The proposed policy shift, circumstances, dictate a powhich the Scouts' national sition to units, members or board will discuss next week parents." in Irving, Texas, follows a deThe proposed changecades-long effort to exclude which is likely to be opposed homosexual boys and adult by some religious organizaleaders. It also coincides with tions and others — is the result growing public support for of "a longstanding dialogue gay rights and pressure on within the Scouting family," the Scoutsfrom corporations, Smith said. "Last year Scouting realsome local governments and even members of its board to ized the policy caused some eliminate the ban. volunteers and chartered orBy Kim Christensen
Los Angeles Times
ganizations ... to act in conflict with their missions, principles or religious beliefs," he said. "It's important to note this policy would not require any chartered organization to act in w ays inconsistent with that organization's misbeliefs." Although Smith said there was no particular impetus for the proposed change, society's attitudes are shifting. An NBC News/Wall S t r eet J o u rnal Poll conducted in December found that 51 percent favored or strongly favored same-sex marriage, with 40 percent opposed. In 2004, the same poll found 30 percent in favor and 61 percent against.
MASKED MEN UP ANTE INEGYPT • ' 'W
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Oregon Lottery results As listed at www.oregonlottery.org
MEGABUCKS The numbers drawn Monday night are:
g43g4s gz/4 g11 g12 The estimated jackpot is now $9.8 million.
for the more than 230 people killed after a fire ignited by a band's
pyrotechnics spectacle swept through a nightclub filled with hundreds of university students early Sunday in the city of Santa Maria in southern Brazil. One of the club's owners and two band
members were arrested for questioning, according to an investigator, Ranolfo Vieira Jr., saying that they could be held for several
days. HurriCane Sandy aid —Congress gave final approval on Monday to an emergency aid package of nearly $51 billion to help millions of victims of Hurricane Sandy, ending the legislation's long and complicatedodyssey. By a 62-36 vote,the Senate approved the measure, with nine Republicans joining 53 Democrats to support it.
The House recently passed the bill, 241-180, after initially refusing to act on it amid objections from fiscal conservatives over its size and its impact on the federal deficit.
Queen Stepping dOWn —TheNetherlands' Queen Beatrix announced Monday that she is ending her reign after 33 years and
passing the crown to her eldest son, who haslong beengroomedto be king but who will have to work hard to match his mother's popularity.
BOdieS ilI MeXiCO —Several bodies found in a well in northern Mexico appear to bemembers of a large, popular musical group and its crew who were reported abducted at gunpoint last weekafter a performance. The authorities on Monday identified four of the dead, all shot to death, as members of the group and said there were indica-
storm system, which has unleashedfloods from north of Brisbane in
Queensland state to Sydney more than 900 kilometers south in New South Wales and beyond, is the result of a slow but very wet swing
down the coast by the remains of Tropical CycloneOswald that began
~g a aaw-
Yemen weapOn Seizure —Authorities in Yemenhaveseized a •
boat in their territorial waters filled with a large quantity of explosives,
weapons andmoney, according to U.S. officials briefed on the interdiction. The officials said there were indications that lran wassmuggling the military contraband to insurgents inside Yemen, although they declined to provide details.
Iran SendS mOnkey tO SpaCe —Iranian state television said Monday that the nation had put a monkey into space "as a prelude An unpredictable new element has entered Egypt's
wave of political unrest: a mysterious group of masked youngmen calledtheBlackBlocwho present themselves as the defenders of protesters opposed to the Islamist president's rule.
Khalil Hamra/The Assocrated Press
to sending humans." Thesuccessful flight involved a relatively small
shaken the country. And on Monday in Port Said, police fired indiscriminately into the streets outside their besieged station, a group of protesters arrived with a crate of gasoline
rocket that went straight up and down, according to the state-sponsored news report, and the monkey survived the flight. Western ex-
perts said the brief experiment appeared to havefew if any immediate military implications.
bombsandotherscheeredamaskedmanonamotorcycle who arrived with a Kalashnikov.
Mississippi oil spill —Experts say the stretch of Mississippi
backagainst Islamists who have attacked protesters in the past — or against police who crack down on
The growing chaos along the vital canal zone showed little sign of abating Monday as President Mohammed
River where vessel traffic was halted after a barge hit a railroad bridge on Sunday is one of the most dangerous along the 2,500-mile-
demonstrations. Theyouths with faces hidden under blackmasks haveappearedamong stone-throwing
Morsi called out thearmy to try to regain control of
long river. Late Monday, cleanup crewswere skimming oily water near Vicksburg, a dayafter a barge strucka bridge, rupturing a com-
They boast that they're willing to use force to fight
protesters in clashes with police around Egypt the
past five days in thewave of political violence that has
three cities along the SuezCanal whose growing lawlessness is testing the integrity of the Egyptian state. — From wire reports
Obama toannouncehisimmigration plan
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Brazil fire —The first funerals began before dawn Monday
punishing winds, torrential rains and powerful ocean swells inundated large swaths of the country's two most populous states. The
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of getting everything he wants from Congress as well, participants in the meeting said.
AUStl'ullu S'tOI'mS — At least four people havedied andthousands more havebeendisplaced across Australia's east coast as
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broad support. The president appeared to recognize the challenge
reported missing after a performanceThursday night.
TALK TO AN EDITOR
House reflected the political reality in Congress that the assault weapons ban in particular is likely to have a hard time winning
after18 members of the band, Kombo Kolombia, and its crew were
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message from sheriffs and police chiefs gathered at the White
tions the other eight bodies were of the band.Officials in Nuevo Leon state said12 bodieswerefoundSundayand Monday,afew days
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purchase background checks and mental health systems, but did not unify behind his more controversial gun control efforts. The
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Guu laWS —Law enforcement leaders who met with President Barack ObamaMonday urged him to focus on strengthening gun
By David Nakamura and Rosalind S. Helderman The Washington Post
WASHINGTON The O bama administration h a s developed its own proposals for immigration reform that are more liberal than a separ ate bipartisan effort in the Senate, including a quicker path to citizenship for i l legal immigrants, people with knowledge of the proposals satd. President Barack Obama is expected to provide some details of the White House plans during an appearance today in La s Vegas, where he wil l c a l l f o r s w eeping changes to the nation's immigration laws. The speech kicks off a public push by the administration in support of the broadest overhaul of immigration Iaw in nearly three decades. Obama plans to praise the r eform p r oposals l ai d o u t Monday by an eight-member Senate working group, saying they reflect the core tenets of the administration's immigration blueprint developed in 2011, a senior administration official said. But the president's remarks also are likely to emphasize differences that could foreshadow roadblocks to passage in Congress at a time when both parties say there is momentum for a comprehensive deal. For example, the Senate proposal would l e t i l l egal immigrants obtain legal residency quickly. But it would not allow them to seek full citizenship until border security had been improved and a new system was in place for
employers to verify the employment status of workers. Obama will n o t e n dorse such a proposal, the administration official said. The president intends to make clear the need for a more straight-
forward route fo r u n documented workers and students to obtain citizenship, reflecting fears among advocates that a cumbersome process would create a decades-long wait for some migrants.
partment holding 80,000 gallons of oil.
Elephant deathS —Tenendangered Borneo pygmy elephants have beenfound dead in aMalaysian forest under mysterious circumstances, andwildlife officials said early today that they probably were poisoned. Carcasses of the baby-faced elephants were found near each other over the past three weeks at the Gunung Rara Forest
Reserve, said Laurentius Ambu, director of the wildlife department in Malaysia's Sabah state on Borneo island.
Syriu rofugooS — A wave of21,000 Syrian refugees in the past week, moving into northern Jordan at about five times the usual daily rate, has overwhelmed this crowded camp that's already struggling
with flooding, short supplies andtent fires. In a sign of frustration, some refugees pelted a fire truck with stones, cracking its windshield, saying the firefighters were slow to respond. — From wire reports
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TUESDAY, JANUARY 29, 2013 • THE BULLETIN
TART • Discoveries, breakthroughs, trends, namesin the news— the things you needto knowto start out your day
It's Tuesday, Jan. 29, the 29th day of 2013. There are 336 days left in the year.
HAPPENINGS Immigration —President Barack Dbamadelivers a speechon the topic in Nevada,
where he will endorse aproposal in the Senate.A2
Same-sex marriage — Lawmakers in Francebegin to debate asame-sex marriage bill.
, W058 ITlBAlo
e woal.eSeenaSIe New research suggests that one way to slow memory decline in aging adults is to improve the quality
India —A fast-track court set up to try five menaccused in a brutal Decembergang rape
of their sleep.
meets again in Delhi.
By Benedict Carey
HISTORY Highlight:In 1963, poet Robert Frost died in Boston at
age 88. In1820, Britain's King George III died at Windsor Castle. In1843, the 25th president of the United States, William
McKinley, was born in Niles, Ohio. In1845, Edgar Allan Poe's poem "The Raven" was first published in the New York Evening Mirror.
In1861, Kansas becamethe 34th state of the Union. In1863, the Bear River Mas-
sacre took place as the U.S. Army attacked Shoshone in present-day Idaho. The New York StockII Exchange Board changed its name to the New York Stock Exchange. In1919, the ratification of the18th Amendment to the Constitution, which launched Prohibition, was certified by Acting Secretary of State Frank Polk. In1929, The Seeing Eye, a
sured by the shape and consistency of electrical waves on an electroencephalogram machine, or EEG. It is thought that the brain moves memories from temporary to longerterm storage during this deep sleep. On a second test, given in the
New York Times News Service
For decades scientists have known that the ability to remember newly learned information declines with age, but it was not clear why. A new study may provide part of the answer. The report, posted online on Sunday by the journal Nature Neuroscience, suggests that structural brain changes occurring naturally over time interfere with sleep quality, which in turn blunts the ability to store memories for the long term. Previous research had found that the prefrontal cortex, the brain region behind the forehead, tends to lose volume with age, and that part of this region helps sustain quality sleep, which is critical to consolidating new memories. But the new experiment, led by researchers at the University of California, Berkeley, is the first to link structural changes directly w i t h s l e ep-related
morning, the younger group
A recent study found that a brain area called the medial prefrontal cortex was about a third smaller on average in an older group of subjects than in a younger one. It's a part of the brain that affects quality of sleep, which in turn affects memory.
Canton, Ohio (they were enshrined when the Hall opened in September 1963).
ory, at least in some studies. "There are also a number of other ways you can improve sleep, including exercise," said Ken Paller, a professor of psychology and director of the cogmemory problems. nitive neuroscience program at The findings suggest that Northwestern, who was not one way to slow memory de- involved in the research. cline in aging adults is to imPaller said that a whole arprove sleep, specifically the so- ray of changes occurred across called slow-wave phase, which the brain during aging and constitutes about a quarter of a that sleep was only one factor normal night's slumber. affecting memory function. Doctors c a nnot r e v erse B ut Paller said t hat t h e structural changes that occur study told "a convincing story, with age any more than they I think: that atrophy is related can turn back time. But at least to slow-wave sleep, which we two groups are experimenting know is related to memory with electrical stimulation as a performance. So it's a contribway to improve deep sleep in uting factor." older people. By placing elecIn the study, a research team trodes on the scalp, scientists in California took brain imagcan run a low current across es from 19 people of retirement the prefrontal area, essentially age and 18 in their early 20s. It mimicking the shape of clean, found that a brain area called high-quality slow waves. the medial prefrontal cortex, The result: improved mem- roughly behind the middle of
In1979, President Jimmy Carter formally welcomed
"These things are interrelated. Essentially, with time, the less and less tissue you have in
New Jersey-based school which trains guide dogs to assist the blind, was incor-
porated by Dorothy Harrison Eustis and Morris Frank. In1936, the first inductees of baseball's Hall of Fame, including Ty Cobb and Babe
Ruth, were named in Cooperstown, N.Y. In1958, actors Paul Newman
and Joanne Woodward were married in Las Vegas. In1963, the first charter
members of the Pro Football Hall of Fame were named in
Chinese Vice Premier Deng Xiaoping to the White House, following the establishment of diplomatic relations. In1998, a bomb rocked an
the forehead, was about a third smaller on average in the older group than in the younger one — a difference due to natural atrophyover time, previous re-
outscored the older group by about 55 percent. The estimated amount of atrophy in each person roughly predicted the difference between his or her morning and evening scores, the study found. Even seniors who were very sharp at night showed declines after sleeping. "The analysis showed that the differences were due not to changes in capacity for memories, but to differences in sleep quality," said Bryce Mander, a postdoctoral fellow at the University of California, Berkeley, and the lead author of the study. His co-authors included researchersfrom the California Pacific Medical Center in San Francisco; the University of California, San Diego; and the Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory. The findings do not imply that medial prefrontal atrophy is the only age-related change
search suggests. Beforebedtime,theteamhad the two groups study a long list of words paired with nonsense syllables, like "action-siblis" and "arm-reconver." The team used such nonwords because one type of memory that declines with age is for new, previously unseen information. After training on the pairs for half an hour or so, the participants took a test on some of them. The young group outscored the older group by about 25 percent. T hen everyone w ent t o bed — and bigger differences emerged. For one, the older group got only about a quarter of the amount of high-quality slow-wave sleep that the younger group did, as mea-
causing memory problems, said Matthew Walker, a professor of psychology and neuroscience at the University of California, Berkeley, and a coauthor of the study. "But these things are interrelated," Walker said. "Essentially, with time, the less and less tissue you have in this prefrontal area, the less and less quality deep wave sleep you get, the less and less you remember of content that you just learned."
this prefrontal area, the less and less quality deep wave sleep you get, the less and less you remember of content that you just learned." — Matthew Walker, professor, psychology and neuroscience, University of California, Berkeley
abortion clinic in Birming-
new life for dead satellites By Alicia Chang The Associated Press
Call it space grave robbery for a cause: Imagine scavenging defunct comm unication satellites f or their valuable parts and recycling them to build brand new ones for cheap. It's the latest pet project from th e P entagon's research wing, known for its quirky and sometimes outthere ideas. The Defense Advanced Research Proj-
ects Agency is spending $180 million to test technologies that could make this possible. When satellites retire, certain parts — such as antennas and solar panels — often still work. There's currently no routine effort to salvage and reuse satellite parts once they're launched into space. D ARPA thinks i t c a n
save money by repurposing in orbit. "We're attempting to essentially increase the return on investment ... and try to find a way to really change the economics so that we can lower the cost" of military space missions, said DARPA program manager David Barnhart. Work on DARPA's Phoenix program — named after the mythical bird that rose from its own ashes — is already under way. The agency awarded contracts to several companies to develop new technologies, and it is seeking fresh proposals from interested parties next month. A key test will come in 2016 when it l aunches a demonstration mission that seeks to breathe new life to an antenna from a yet-tobe-determined decommissioned satellite. DARPA has identified about 140 retired satellites that it can choose from for its first test.
ham, Ala., killing security
guard Robert Sanderson and critically injuring nurse Emily Lyons. (The bomber, Eric Rudolph, was captured in
May 2003 and is serving a life sentence.) Ten years ago:TheCongressional Budget Office predicted
the federal deficit for fiscal 2003 would soar to $199 billion even without President
GeorgeW. Bush'snew taxcut plan or a war against Iraq. Five years ago:John McCain won a breakthrough triumph in the Florida primary,
easing past Mitt Romney for his first-ever triumph
in a primary open only to Republicans. Democrat Hillary Clinton claimed victory
in a campaign-free Florida presidential primary in which all the candidates had signed
pledges not to compete. (The national Democratic Party had stripped the state of its
delegates as punishment for moving its primary ahead of Feb. 5.) One year ago:Eleven people were killed when smoke and
fog caused a series of fiery crashes on I-75 in Florida.
BIRTHDAYS Actor Tom Selleck is 68. Rock
musician TommyRamone (Ramonesj is 61. Talkshow host Dprah Winfrey is 59.
Olympic gold-medal diver Greg Louganis is 53. Actor-director Edward Burns is 45. Actress Heather Graham is 43. Pop-
rock singer AdamLambert ("American Idol") is 31. — From wire reports
BOARD Leprosyreprogramscells MEMBER NEEDED
Leprosy has plagued humans for thousands of years, but that doesn't mean it has revealed all of its secrets. A new study in mice suggests the dis-
figuring disease employs a bit of biological trickery to do its damage: Itreprograms certain nerve cells to become like stem cells and uses them to infiltrate the body's muscle and nervous systems. This is the first time that scientists have seen bacteria reprogram cells in this way, and experts say the find could lead to the development of new treatments for leprosy and other neurodegenerative diseases. More than 200,000 people worldwide are diagnosed with leprosy (also known as Hansen's disease) eachyear. Despite its ancient origins and almost mythic status, however, leprosy remains mysterious. Researchers know that it's caused by the bacterium Mycobacterium leprae, and that it leaves sufferers with deforming lesions and a debilitating loss of sensation in their hands and feet. But they don't know how the infection spreads throughout the body or why it damages nerves so extensively. In part, that's because it's hard to investigate: the bacterium that causes leprosy can't be grown in a lab, so it can only be studied in infected humans, armadillos, and genetically en-
To answer some of those lingering questions, biologist A nura Rambukkana of t h e U niversity of E d inburgh i n the United Kingdom and his colleagues seized on another known detail of the disease: its predilection for i nfecting Schwann cells, specialized cells that sheathe the nerves and help transmit nervous system signals. The researchers isolated Schwann cells from mice and infected them with M. Ieprae — and were soon surprised by what they saw. The bacteria transformed the cells,turningoff genesthatwere expressed in mature Schwann cells and turning on genes associated with earlier stages of cell development. The cells became immature and, like certain kinds of stem cells found in bone marrow and other tissues, could now turn into bone and muscle cells. "We thought, 'Oh, my God, this is avehicle for going anywhere in the body,"' Rambukkana recalls. When the team reintroduced the altered cells into the mice, some of the cells migrated to muscle tissues and spread the bacteria wherever they went. The results suggest that M. leprae hijacks Schwann cells, destroying their ability to insulate and support the nervous system, so it can use them to infiltrate other tissues in the body, the team reports online in Cell.
. 6 -~
COCC Board of Directors The Central Oregon Community College Board of Directorsconsists of seven members representing the seven geographic zones in the District. Currently, the Zone 7 position is vacant. The COCC Board of Directors is seeking applicants for this position and plansto appoint a new member ln February. The person appointed will serve through June 2013. An election will be held in May 20i 3 for a two-year term. Zone 7 consists of the southern and southwestern portions of Deschutes County, including LaPine and Sunriver, and the parts of Klamath and Lake Counties that are part of the COCC District. In Deschutes County, this includes precincts 23, 24, 39, 40, 50, 16, 38, 10, 21, 42, 43 and 49; in Klamath County it is precinct 1; in Lake County precincts 13 and 14. Anyone interested in applying for this position is askedto send a cover letter,* resume and a written answerto the question in 200 words orless: What do you see asthe major challenges COCC should be addressing in the next five to ten years?
COCC Board of Directors Central Oregon Community College 2600 NW College Way Bend, Oregon 97701
firstname.lastname@example.org *Include your voter precinct with your submission.
Deadline for submitting applications
Wednesday, February 6 Questions
C EHTRAL OREGOH c ommunity c o l l e g e
TH E BULLETIN• TUESDAY, JANUARY 29, 2013
IN FOCUS:HEALTH CARE
Biotechcompanieslo y againstgenerics By Andrew Pollack
that percentage is growing. They include some of the In statehouses around the world's best-selling drugs, like country, some of the nation's the rheumatoid arthritis and biggest biotechnology compa- psoriasis drugs Humira and nies are lobbying intensively Enbrel and the cancer treatto limit generic competition to ments Herceptin, Avastin and their blockbuster drugs, poten- Rituxan. The drugs now cost tially cutting into the billions of patients — or their insurersdollars in savings on drug costs tens or even hundreds of thoucontemplated in t h e f ederal sands of dollars a year. health care overhaul law. Two companies, Amgen and The complex drugs, made in Genentech, are proposing bills living cells instead of chemical that would restrict the abilfactories, account for roughly ity of pharmacists to substitute one-quarter of the nation's $320 generic versions of biological billion in spending on drugs, drugs for brand name products. according to IMS Health. And Bills have been introduced in at New York Times News Service
least eight states since the new legislative sessions began this month. Others are pending. The Virginia House of Delegates already passed one such bill last week, by a 91-to-6 vote. The companies and otherproponents say such measures are needed to protect patient safety becausethe generic versions of biological drugs arenot identical to the originals. For that reason, they are usually called biosimilars rather than generics. Generic drug companies and insurers are taking their own steps to oppose or amend the state bills, which they charac-
terize as pre-emptive moves to deter the use of biosimilars, even before any get to market. The trench fighting at the state level is the latest phase in a battle over the rules for adding competition to the biotechnology drug market as called for in the Patient Protection and Affordable Care Act of 2010. "We're s till dealing w i t h chaos," said Craig Wheeler, the chief executive of Momenta Pharmaceuticals, which is developing biosimilars. "This is a pathway that neither industry nor the FDA knows how to use."
Continued from A1 About 300 have lost arms or hands in Iraq or Afghanistan. Unlike a l i fe-saving heart or liver transplant, limb transplants are aimed at improving quality of life, not extending it.
I -' X '
Quality of life is a key concern for peoplemissing arms and hands — prosthetics for those limbs are not as advanced as those for feet and legs. "He was the first quad amputee to sunrive," and there have been four otherssince then, AlexMarroccosaid. The Marroccos want to thank the donor's family for "making a selfless decision ... making a difference in Brendan's life," the father said. Brendan Marrocco has been in public many times. During a July 4 visit last year to the Sept. 11 Memorial with other disabled soldiers, he said he had no regrets about his military service. "I wouldn't change it in any way.... I feel great. I'm still the same person," he said. The 13-houroperationwasled by Dr. W.P. Andrew Lee, plastic surgery chief at Johns Hopkins. It was the seventh double-hand or double-arm transplant done in the United States. Lee led three of those earlier operations when he worked at the University of Pittsburgh, including the only above-elbow transplant that had been done at the time, in 2010. Marrocco's "was the most complicated one" so far, Lee said in an interview Monday. It will take more than a year to know how fully Marrocco will be able to use the new arms. "The maximum speed is an inch a month for nerve regeneration," he explained. "We're easily looking at a couple years" until the full extent of recovery
Netflix Continued from A1 Filmed around the B altimore area and based on the 1990 BBC miniseries of the same name, about a devious politician clawing his way up the ladder, the project has big names attached, i n cluding director David Fincher ("The Social Network"), writer Beau Willimon ("The Ides of March") andtwo-time AcademyAwardwinning actor Kevin Spacey. Netflix reportedly paid around $100 million to land the project. No pressure or anything. Netflix, which has 27 million streaming subscribers in the United States who can use its service to watch TV shows or movies whenever they want, is taking the idea of personalized viewing even further with "House of Cards," which is produced by independent studio Media Rights Capital. Instead of doling out one episode per week, broadcast and c able television-style, all 13 episodes of the show's first season will be available on the day it premieres. (The company will try the same strategy with "Arrested Development," the cultfavorite sitcom that Netflix is
The Associated Press file photo
Brendan Marrocco, pictured earlier this year wearing a prosthetic arm, was the first soldier to survive losing all four limbs in the Iraq War. On Monday doctors revealed he had received a double arm transplant. isknown. While at Pittsburgh, Lee pioneeredtheimmune-suppression approach used for Marrocco. The surgeon led hand-transplant operations on five patients, giving them marrow from their donors in addition to the new limbs. All five recipients have done well, and four have been able to take just one anti-rejection drug instead of combination treatments most transplant patients receive. Minimizing an t i -rejection drugs is i mportant because they haveside effects and raise the riskofcancer over the long term. Those risks have limited the willingness of surgeons and patients to do more hand, arm and evenface transplants.
Lee has received funding for his work from AFIRM, the Armed Forces Institute of Regenerative Medicine, a cooperative research network of top hospitals and universities around the country that the government formed about five years ago. With government money, he and several other plastic surgeons around the country are preparing to do more face transplants, possibly using the new immune-suppression approach. Marrocco expects to spend threeto four months at Hopkins, then return to a military hospital to continue physical therapy, his fathersaid. Before the operation, he had been fitted with prosthetic legs and had learned to walk on his own.
sion, theorized Ted Sarandos, Netflix's chief content officer. "I feel like what we're seeing is a huge generational shift toward on-demand," Sarandos said. "And Netflix is a pure ondemand product." Thus, the stage is set for "House of Cards." Several unusual factors give the show an advantage, Sarandos said: Things as small as not having to waste time catching viewers up on what happened last week can add up to extra minutes of storytelling. On a larger scale, Netflix was able to devote enough money to order two seasons — 26 episodes — at once. With a guaranteed number of episodes, the show could invest in such things as elaborate, realistic sets. In addition, with clear story lines mapped out, the writers don't have to invent artificial cliffhangers to lure viewers back week to week. "When you're writing for your life on weekly television, you write every episode as if it may be the first or last one ever on television.... I don't think that's conducive to great writing," Sarandos said. "This is a long-form commitment."
process was"almost complete creative freedom" from Netflix executives, very rare in a high-profile television series, Willimon said. He and his staff wound up creating elements of the show that "would never have gotten past the first or second round of typical network notes." Willimon, who w r ote the play "Farragut North" — later adapted into th e c ampaign film "The Ides of March" starring George Clooney — was brought onto the project about three years ago, when he got a call saying that Fincher wanted to team up for a remake of the British "House of Cards" miniseries. Willimon had n ever seen the show, but "it was a pretty good excuse to watch it if it would lead to a conversation with David Fincher," he admitted. That led to the current collaboration. (Fincher, also an executive producer, directed the first two episodes.) It borrows some pieces of the original but brings the story to the present day and injects a cinematic aesthetic. With the tale opening at a fancy New Year's Eve party ringing in the start of 2013, House Majority Whip Francis Underwood ( Kevin
bringing back to life in May.)
Netflix stealthily tried the same trick in early 2012 with "Lilyhammer," a quirky Norwegian crime drama that had been available only in Norway. Netflix acquired the rights and aired the show in America for the first time. Though there was minimal buzz, it showed there were viewers who had an appetite for gobbling up an entireseason ofa seriesatonce. So, networks making viewers wait for e pisodes, with endless repeats or month-long hiatuses'? That's becoming increasingly "out of step" with the way people watch televi-
Such commitment was a big selling point to Willimon, the show runner and executive producer who also wrote the first two episodes. Even though he originally had no idea if the show would air week to week, he said having all 13 episodes debut at o nce r elieves the pressure. "With two seasons guaranteed upfront, Netflix was placing its faith in us and not saying, 'Well, if this doesn't bring in enough viewers in the first episodes, that's it,'" Willimon sa>d. What also helped speed the
Spacey, chillingly evil) immediately breaks the fourth wall, smugly introducing viewers to some of the key players in the room, including the newly elected president. Everything quickly unravels when Underwood, promised the job of secretary of state, is passed over for the position. The president's press secretary (Sakina Jaffrey) condescendingly tells him h e's needed more in Congress than the State Department, leading Underwood to begin wreaking havoc on everyone around him on Capitol Hill.
He had been living with his older brother in a s p ecially equipped home on New York's Staten Island that had been built with the help of several charities. Shortly after moving in, he said it was "a relief to not have to rely on other people so much." The home was heavily damaged by Superstorm Sandy last fall. Despite being in a lot of pain for some time after the operation, Marrocco showed a sense of humor, his father said. He had a hoarse voice fromthetube that was in his throat during the
long surgery and decided he sounded like Al Pacino. He soon started doing movie lines. "He was making the nurses laugh," Alex Marrocco said.
did not appear to suffer from dementia or to be intoxicated Continued from A1 when authorities arrived on "He was compliant and the scene. "They went in w it h t heir cooperative with us during the investigation," Edwards guns drawn and the whole sa>d. nine yards," Helvey said of Deschutes County Chief the scene Monday, noting auDeputy District Attorney thorities had interviewed her Mary Anderson declined but not informed her of the to specify the type of gun, shooting. how many times the womShe said the elderly couple, an was shot or where she whom she described as "lovely," had lived in the home for was shot. The couple had appar- 22 years. Lawrence Loeffler ently been married 39 turned 86 on Sunday. "He just recently got out years, Edwards said. Brenda Helvey, w ho's of the hospital, and we were lived next door to the Loef- there for her," she said. She flersfor three years, said helped the Loefflersrun erthe couple have a son and rands and with other chores. daughter who live in Cali- The neighbor on the other side fornia. They could not be of the Loefflers took out the reached for comment. couple's trash on Monday and Edwards said it was the brought them the newspaper first domestic dispute re- each day, she said. "We weren't really close; we ported at the residence, but noted deputies had been didn't know (the Loefflers) real called to the house before well, but if they needed somefor what he called "minor thing they called us and we'd neighborhood d i s putes." help them," Helvey said. "They Neither Loeffler has any seemed like a lovely couple the previous arrests, according way they looked at each other to Oregon court records. and talked to each other, and A history of 911 calls as so in love." far back as 2006 and relatShe described Betty Jane ed to the home on Old Mill Loeffler as a sweet lady, a "litRoad showed no previous tle bitty thing." " I d on't u n d erstand i t ," incidents of v i olence. In June, police responded to Helvey said. "They say you a call related to theft, shop- never know." lifting or forgery, and in Edwards said he did n ot December to a call related know the nature of any disto a heart problem. pute between the couple beAt 8:04 a.m. Monday, fore Betty Loeffler's death. authorities received a call L awrence Loeffler i s e x reporting shots heard or pected to be arraigned at I:30 fired at the home, and then p.m. today. two minutes later a call reIf charged asa murder, the porting a gunshot wound. shooting would be the first Edwards said he believed such charge i n D e schutes Loeffler called authorities County since December 2011, immediately after his wife when Jim Hargrave shot and was shot. killed his son in a domestic Some neighbors report- dispute at their home in Tumaed hearing more than one lo. Hargrave was convicted of gunshot, Edwards said. murder in November. — Reporter: 541-617-7831, About 40 minutes after the first call, another call email@example.com indicated Lawrence Loeffler was h aving t r ouble breathing, Edwards said. sntertainmentI Edwards said L oeffler TheB uet' ~ ~ ~ E
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TUESDAY, JANUARY 29, 2013 • T HE BULLETIN A S I
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that runs through a city of our size," Bryant said. City of Bend Transportation Manager Nick Arnis said ODOT staff will explain the reasons for the expressway designation to the City Council on Wednesday. Bryant and the lawyer for a neighboring shopping center will also participate in the discussion, Arnis said. Arnis said that even without the e x pressway designation, ODOT would maintain significant control over whether more driveways and roads can connect to the highway. ODOT purchased much of the right-of-way along the highway during construction of the Bend Parkway. "I would stay that ODOT still has the trump card," Arnis said. "They're the owne rs and m a nagers o f t h e
A home sale pending in Mount Lebanon, Pa. Housing historically accounted for an average of 4.8 percent of the country's economic output but has been contributing only about half that amount since the recession.
Continued from A1 I ndustry e x p e rt s ca u tion that the market's recent strength does not signal a return to the heady days of the housing boom. Nearly ll million homeowners are still underwater, owing more than their homes are worth, and prices remain well below their peak in 2006. Government data showed a larger-thanexpected drop in the pace of home sales last month. The Federal Reserve has begun debating when to withdraw support for the mortgage market, and economists expect interest rates to rise before the end of the year, potentially tempering demand. But there is growing consensus not only that the bottom has been reached, but that the housingrecovery isreal. The return of real estate marks a key milestone in the country's economic recovery — and not only because it was at the root of the collapse. A healthy housing sector could boost grossdomestic product by more than $400 billion, based on housing's historical portion of the overall economy. It is also a major source of new jobs in construction and indirectly supports industries as varied as retail and local government. Mark Granville-Smith had planned to build a high-end community called Gaslight Landing on the banks of the Occoquan River i n P r i nce William, where his company, Classic Concept Builders, has worked for more than two decades. He sold six units during the height of the housingboom — then the project stalled as the i n dustry i m ploded. With the county processing as many as 700 foreclosures
As for how the expressway designation impacts the city, Arnis said the stricter rules make it more difficult for the city t o g r a dually i m p rove infrastructure on the north end. City officials have said they cannot afford improvements that ODOT would like up front, to accommodate adMo hyRd. ditional traffic that new businesses in the area could generate. Instead, the city hopes to break t h e i m p rovement projects into phases. Arnis said that more driveways and Greg Cross/The Bulletin street connections to the highway could take some of the traffic pressure off the city. B ryant n oted t h a t D e s Continued from A1 chutes County Commissioner On the other side, Oregon Tammy Baney is on the fiveDepartment of T r ansporta- member Oregon Transportation officials say that remov- tion Commission, so Bryant ing the expressway designa- hopes the commission is retion from U.S. Highway 97 in ceptive to the wishes of city Bend couldmake the highway officials. — Reporter: 54b617-7829, more dangerous. "The lifting of the expresshborrud@bendbultetinicom way designation allows for : Reed Mark
Gene J. Puskar The Associated Press
"The market's reached a price point where it's economically feasible to build again."
Related • Fannie, Freddie offer new aid, GB
— Mark Granville-Smith, building company owner
a month, there was little appetite for luxury townhouses with elevators and boat slips and price tags reaching nearly $1 million. But Granville-Smith said he began getting calls from interested buyers again this past summer. So he called the construction crews back to work and sold four homes within three months. He recently got a requestfrom a prospective purchaser in Michigan for a waterfront lot. "The market's reached a price point where it's economically feasible to build again," Granville-Smith said. "We've gotten a tremendous amount ofinterest." H ousing h istorically a c counted for an average of 4.8 percent of the country's economic output but has been contributing only about half that amount since the recession. The gap between the industry's normal output and its current activity is $413 billion, translating into a 2.6 percent
boost to GDP. P articularly important i s the role of new-home construction, a significant creator of jobs. Home construction jumped 28 percent last year, helping to drive a rebound in hiring in a sector that was decimated during the recession. An analysis by the National Association of Home Builders, a trade group, calculated that each new home generates as many as three jobs. That doesn't mean there haven't been reality checks. The Mortgage Bankers Association reported that applications for mortgages dipped in December. Sales of existing homes also declined last month, though prices continued to increase. And an index of pending home sales fell 4.3 percent in December when economists had expected it to remain flat. "We believe the disappoint-
ment represents just a brief lull in what are volatile data rather than a fundamental change of direction, but, of course, that remains to be seen," said Jim O'Sullivan, chief U.S. economist at the consultant firm High Frequency Economics. Part of the problem may be that many households, because of tighter credit requirements, are unable to take advantage of low interest rates. The Fed will probably discuss the state of the housing sector during its regular policy-settingmeetingthis week, though it is not expected to begin pulling back on its support of the mortgage market yet. S ome analysts say t h e weak December results are actually a symptom of limited supply rather than slackening demand — the inventory of homes on the market dropped 8.5 percent last month to the lowest level since May 2005.
more access (to the highway), and the more access you have, the more potential for crashes," ODOT spokesman Peter Murphy said Monday. "We have it to keep the road safer, all the technical stuff aside." In the fall, ODOT began to assess whether expressway designations were appropriate at various highways across the state, a requirement in recent state legislation, accord-
ing to Murphy. This spring, the agency will recommend to the Oregon Transportation Commission which sections of highways should remain expressways and which should lose the designation. Murphy said ODOT employees believe the expressway designation is still appropriate in Bend. "We'reready to recommend keeping the expressway designation (for U.S. Highway 97 through Bend) because of the speed and potential for collisions," Murphy said. ODOT employees met Monday with Bend employees and others who want to remove the expressway designation from U.S. Highway 97, Mur-
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phy said. U ltimately, t h e Or e g on Transportation Commission will decide whether to maintain the designation. Lawyer Neil Bryant, who represents the Cascade Village Shopping Center, said he is concerned about whether the expressway designation will apply after a p l a nned overhaul known as the Bend north corridor project. The project is supposed to ease traffic on the north end of the city. "As they do that, if it's an expressway, your access is really limited," Bryant said. Roads or d r iveways that connect to the highway must be at least a half-mile apart on an expressway. But they can be as close as a quarter mile apart o n o t her h i g hways, "which is much more appropriate fo r b u s inesses and other uses up there," Bryant said. Murphy said h i s u n d erstanding of the current discussion is only about whether to keep the expressway designation for the existing section of U.S. Highway 97, not the future north corridor project. Bryant said that removal of the expressway designation would provide more flexibility for businesses to deal with traffic. "We think it's more appropriate for a r o a dway
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A6 T H E BULLETIN • TUESDAY, JANUARY 29, 2013
IN FOCUS: EXTREMIST GROUPS IN AFRICA
ans aseOI' s
By Eric Schmitt New Yorh Times News Service
WASHINGTON — The U.S. military command in A f rica is preparing plans to establish a drone base in northwest Africato increase unarmed surveillance missions on the local affiliate of al-Qaida and other Islamist extremist groups that U.S. and other Western officials say pose a growing menace to the region. For now, officials say they envision flying only unarmed surveillancedrones from the base, although they have not ruled out conducting missile s trikes at some point if t h e threat worsens. If the base is approved, its most likely location would be in Niger, a largely desert nation on theeastern border of Mali, where French an d M a l i an troops are now battling al-Qaida-backed fighters who control the northern part of that country. The U.S. military's Africa Command is also discussing options for the base with other countries in the region, including Burkina Faso, officials said. The immediate impetus for a drone base in the region is to provide surveillance assistance to the French-led operation in Mali. "This is directly related to the Mali mission, but it could also give Africom a more enduring presence for ISR," one U.S. military official said Sunday, referring to intelligence, surveillanceand reconnaissance. A handful of unarmed Predator drones would carry out surveillance missions in the region and fill a need for more detailed information on a range of regional threats — including militants in Mali and the unabated flow of fighters and weapons from Libya — that U.S. military commanders and intelligence analysts say has
drone base, saying in an email that the subject was "too operational for me to confirm or
According to current and former U.S. government officials, as well as classified government cables made public by the group WikiLeaks, the surveillance missions flown by U.S. turboprop planes in northern Mali have had only a
rones in nor wes rica
limited effect. Flown mainly from Ouagadougou, the capital of Burkina Faso, the missions have faced stiff challenges as m i l itant leaders have taken g reater precautions in using electronic c ommunications an d h a v e taken more care not to disclose delicate information that could be monitored, like their precise locations.
France and Mali retake Timbuktu SEGOU,Mali — French paratroopers arrived in the ancient desert oasis of Timbuktu on Monday,
securing its airport and main roads asthousands of residents poured out of its mud-walled streets to greet French and Malian troops, waving the two
countries' flags, with whoops, cheers andshouts. "Timbuktu has fallen," said the city's mayor, Halle OusmaneCisse, in a telephone interview
from the capital, Bamako, where he has been in exile since the Islamist militants took over the city 10 months ago. He said he planned to return to his city today.
The rapid advance to Timbuktu, a dayafter French and African troops took firm control of the
former rebel stronghold of Gao,mayspell the beginning of the end of France's major involvement in the conflict here. — New York TimesNews Service
been sorely lacking.
* The U.S. military has a very limited presence in Africa, with only one permanent base, in Djibouti, more than 3,000 miles from Mali. A new drone base in northwest Africa would join a constellation of small air bases in recent years on the conti*Use this Savings Award on any future shopping trip you choose at any Oregon Safeway store (except nent, including in Ethiopia, for Mnton-Freewater) and S.W. Washington stores serving Clark, Wahkiakum, Cowlitz, Skamania and Klickitat counties by 2/5/13. This $10.00 Savings Award excludes purchases of Alcoholic Beverages, Fluid surveillance missions flown Dairy Products, Tobacco, US Postage Stamps, Trimet Bus/Commuter Passes, Money Orders, Container by drones or turboprop planes Deposits, Lottery, Gift Cards, Gift Certificates Sales, All pharmacy prescription purchases, Safeway Club Savings, Safeway Store Coupons and Sales Tax. One Savings Award redeemable per household. designed to look like civilian COUPON CANNOT BE DOUBLED. 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Calendar, B2 Obituaries, B5
THE BULLETIN • TUESDAY, JANUARY 29, 2013
Special election set for March12
Following up on Central Oregon's most interesting stories, even if they've been out of the headlines for a while. Email ideas to firstname.lastname@example.org.
Deschutes County will have a small special election March12 for a Sisters School District
O To follow the series, visit www.bendbulletin.com/updates.
BEND-LA PINE'SREDRAWN BOUNDARIES
se s own
Ballots will be mailed
Feb. 22, andtheonly
drop sites will be at the Sisters City Hall and the Deschutes County Clerk's Office. The Election Office will be open
on March12 from 7 a.m. to 8 p.m.
• Resignation may herald morechanges for educationsystem
Meeting to focus on immigration A community discussion about immigration
reform and pathwaysto
citizenship will he held
By Lauren Dake
Wednesday morningat the MeadowLakesRes-
SALEM — The Oregon Board of Higher Education accepted Chancellor George Pernsteiner's resignation Monday, likely signaling more changes in thegovernance structure of the state higher education system.
taurant in Prineville. What's Brewing, a
weekly discussion from 7-10 a.m. Wednesdays,
this weekfeatures guest
speaker Phil Paterno. Paterno, who works with
immigrants seeking to become U.S.citizens, will discussthe process
of obtaining citizenship.
For more information about the event, email
Idaho manjailed in drug case An Idaho manwasarrested last weekafter an Oregon State Police dog reportedly sniffed out
Andy Tuiiie / The Bulletin
Students board assigned buses following their school day at Pilot Butte Middle School in Bend on Monday afternoon.
40 pounds of marijuana hidden within his rented
compact car during a traffic stop on U.S.Highway 20 east of Bend. John Scott, 29, of
Ammon, Idaho, was arrested Thursday on suspicion of unlawful manufacture, possession and delivery of
marijuana, according to the OSP.Hewas being held Monday night at the Deschutes County jail
on $15,000 bail, said a deputy at the jail. An OSP trooper
• Two yearslater, a once-contentious issuefor middleschool parents hasfaded "We had a few loud voices that were communicating with us early and Nearly two years ago, it was all often, and we think their needs have that any parent in the Bend-La Pine been met," said Julianne Repman, School district with a p r ospective communication director with Bendmiddle schooler could talk about. La Pine Schools. "A lot of people that There were heated discussions, had opportunities to make different complaints and, in some cases, out- decisions during the process did that." rage over what the district planned to The d i strict's 2 011 b o undary do. change aimed to solve crowding at Now, into the second school year of Cascade Middle School, a west-side adjusted middle school boundaries, school that was over capacity by 100 many district officials and parents students. After voters rejected a bond say the dust has finally settled. measure tosupport construction of
By MeganKehoe The Bulletin
another middle school, the district decided instead to change school boundaries, shuffling incoming students between the four Bend middle schools to ease crowding at Cascade Middle. Parents upset with the decision urged its repeal at a series of four public meetings in May 2011. In the end, the school board upheld the new boundaries. Hot as the topic seemed at the time, the issue appears to have faded nearly two years later. SeeSchools/B3
pulled Scott over for unspecified traffic violations around11:15 a.m.
WHAT'5 HAPPENING WITH ...
Thursday about15 miles east of Bend, according to the OSP. Scott was
driving a 2013Chevrolet
tion was abrupt but characterized by board members as muPernsteiner tu a l. Pernsteiner, chancellor since 2004, will stay on in his current role until March 1. Board President Matt Donegan, in a prepared statement, said the board will not replace Pernsteiner until after the Legislatureconvenes. The delay is in anticipation of possible changes to the Oregon University System that could materialize in the upcoming legislative session. Pernsteiner's stepping down comes after major changes in the state's education system, including Gov. John Kitzhaber's proposal to create a new higher education department. The changes leave unclear what role the chancellor would have in a new department. And the board made clear the timing is right for new leadership. Fellow board members praised Pernsteiner's accomplishments, calling him a "vessel of history" of the state's education system and pointing to his efforts in closing the achievement gap. SeeOUS/B3
Cruz with Utah license
plates and headedeast.
Gar crashes after wheel shears off The right rear wheel of a Prineville woman's car sheared off late
Sunday morning, causing her to crash on the O'Neil Highway about six miles west of Prineville. Merike King, 51, was freed from the wrecked 1998 Chevrolet Lumina by Crook County Fire
and Rescuemedics, according to the Crook County Sheriff's Office. The highway was closed for about15 minutes after the 11:30 a.m. crash so an AirLink helicopter could land.
Bret Biedscheid is charged with criminally Biedscheid negligent homicide and failure to perform the duties of a driver in connection with the hit-and-run death of Tony Martin in January 2011. Stephen Mitchell
Biedscheid is expected to go to
guilty in April 2011.
trial on June11.
The former Bulletin employeewas arrested O'Connell was arraigned in . 'O'Connell is due toenter a plea
in August on suspicion of prostitution and September, charged with : on Feb. 11.
second-degree sexabuse. Kevin and Tami
second-degree sex abuse.::
The Sawyers werecharged with a variety
The pair entered of financial crimes stemming from : conditional guilty pleas allegedly bilking real estate investors out . on Jan.15; Kevin Sawyer of more than $4.4 million. pleaded guilty to one count, while Tami Sawyer In a separate case,TamiSawyer pleaded guilty to all 21. is charged with theft and criminal
: :The Sawyers areexpected to : be sentenced in federal court in
: :EugeneonApril30. . :'Tami Sawyer's attorney filed a . :motion to dismiss her felony
mistreatment charges stemming from business dealings with an elderly man
: Tami Sawyer pleadednot ,:'indictment, and ahearing on
who put her in charge of his trust shortly after his death in 2009.
: guilty to the felony charges ' that motion has been pushed in June 2012. : back.
released Sunday from
Anderson andJohnson areeach charged with one count of murder after they
Both pleaded not guilty in : A pretrial conference is slated June 2012to the charges. : for Feb.14.
the hospital, a nursing
allegedly killed Dennis Jones in May and left his body in an old railroad tunnel in
A settlement conference was held this month.
supervisor said Monday night.
James R. Johnson
— From staff reporls
OTHER STORIES STATE NEWS Portland Salem
Kevin Perry ' Perry shot and killed Shane : Munoz in June 2012, after
The Deschutes County District Attorney's Office is still awaiting: No charges have reports and testing from the medical examiner. : ,yet been filed or
. :'arrests made in : :the case.
: :Perry allegedly returned : home to find Munoz in his
. home. Four executives of the companywerecharged in federal court. misappropriated $44 million Brian D. Stevens pleadedguilty and is serving time in prison in
Summit1031: Local company allegedly
• Salem:Barshooting claims another victim — 32 years later. • Portland:Father of
bombplotsuspectsays son was brainwashed. Sfories on B3, B5
' in client funds. Filed for ' bankruptcy in 2008.
'Not the time
Mitchell is charged with attempted murder Mitchell pleaded not guilty: Mitchell is expected to go to trial : on March19. and unlawful use of aweapon after he on Jan. 10. allegedly shot at two strangers in Bend in . August 2012.
The air ambulancecar-
ried King to St. Charles Bend. King was treated and
Sheridan. Lane Lyons,Mark Neuman and Timothy Larkin have pleaded not guilty.
Desert Sun : Thirteen employeeswere Several of those charged with federal crimes, including Desert Management: accused of multimillion-dollar ' Sun President Tyler Fitzsimons, have pleaded guilty. At least
four others are due tostand trial in March.
Trial is set in federal court for
June. Five are to be sentenced in
for travel into or over the Cascades' By Dylan J. Darling The Bulletin
As much as 2 feet of new snow could be blanketing Santiam Pass and Government Camp by later today from a winter storm passing over the Cascades, according to the National Weather Service. "Bottom line ... This is not the time for travel into or over the Cascades," stated a winter storm warning issued by the agency Monday afternoon. "If you must travel ... plan for extreme winter weather conditions." Snow is expected to keep falling in the Central Oregon Cascades into Wednesday morning, making for treacherous driving conditions on the passes. Despite the heavy snow at high elevations, Bend likely will only see an inch or two of snow, said Joe Solomon, a weather service meteorologist in Pendleton. "Bend won't get much," he said Monday night. The weather system is coming in from the northwest, Solomon said, and most of the snow should fall around the crest of the Cascades. See Storm/B3
TH E BULLETIN• TUESDAY, JANUARY 29, 2013
AL E N D A R
JON WAYNE ANDTHE PAIN: The Minneapolis-based reggae-rock act performs; 7 p.m.; McMenamins Old St.FrancisSchool,700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or www. mcmenamins.com. "ONE NIGHTSTAND: CREATING APLAY IN A DAY":A behind-thescenes look into the creation of four short Broadway musicals in just 24 hours; $12.50; 7:30 p.m.; Regal Old Mill Stadium168 IMAX, 680 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-3826347. "TWELFTH NIGHT":Cascades Theatrical Company presents Shakespeare's comedy about mistaken identities and merry rogues; $24, $18 seniors, $12 students; 7:30 p.m.;Greenwood Playhouse, 148 N.W.Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-389-0803 or www. cascadestheatrical.org.
BROTHERS GOW:TheSan Diegobased rock group performs; free; 7 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or www. mcmenamins.com. "COUPLEDATING": Susan Benson directs the play by Cricket Daniel; $ I8, $15 students and seniors; 7:30 p.m.; 2nd Street Theater, 220 N.E. Lafayette Ave., Bend; 541-312-9626 or www.2ndstreettheater.com. "THE BEST OFRIFFTRAX LIVE: PLAN 9 FROMOUTERSPACE": A screening of the PG-13 film, with commentary by the comedians of "Mystery Science Theater 3000"; $12.50; 7:30 p.m.; Regal Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX, 680 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-3826347 or www.fathomevents.com. "TWELFTH NIGHT":Cascades Theatrical Company presents Shakespeare's comedy about mistaken identities and merry rogues; $24, $18 seniors, $12 students; 7:30 p.m.;Greenwood Playhouse, 148 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-389-0803 or www. cascadestheatrical.org. MATT HOPPER &THE ROMAN CANDLES:The Idaho-based psychedelic rocker performs; $5; 9 p.m.; Silver Moon Brewing & Taproom, 24 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-388-8331 or www. silvermoonbrewing.com.
"NIGHT OFA THOUSAND STARS AND OTHERPORTRAITS OF IRAQ":Photojournalist Joel Preston Smith discusses how various biases lead to prejudice against Middle Eastern Societies, with a photo exhibit; free; 6:30 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, Hitchcock Auditorium, 2600 N.W. College Way, Bend; 541-383-7412.
DAY OFZINN: Celebrate the life and works of Howard Zinn; brown bag teach-in and discussion;Cascades Hall, room117; free; noon-1 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, 2600 N.W. CollegeW ay,Bend;541383-7700. FIRSTFRIDAY GALLERY WALK: Event includes art exhibit openings, artist talks, live music, wine and
TODAY HISTORY PUB:Learn about "The Extraordinary Life of Homer C. Davenport, Political Cartoonist"; free; 7 p.m., doors open at 6 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or www. mcmenamins.com.
Email events at least 10 days before publication date to communitylifeibendbulletin.com or click on "Submit an Event" at tvvtrw.bendbulletin.com. Ongoing listings must be updated monthly. Contact: 541-383-0351.
Bend; 541-389-1601, shannah© fleetfeetbend.com or www. fleetfeetbend.com. VFW BREAKFAST: Community breakfast buffet with eggs, hash browns and French toast; $8.50; 8:30-10:30 a.m.; VFWHall, 1503 N.E. Fourth St., Bend; 541-389-0775. "RANCHING INOREGON — HISTORICPERSPECTIVE, CONTEMPORARY ISSUES" EXHIBIT OPENS:Explore the history of the ranching industry in Oregon, as well as current ranching issues, through Jan. 26; included in the price of admission; $12 adults, $10 ages 65 and older, $7 ages 5-12, free ages 4 and younger; 10 a.m.-4 p.m.; High Desert Museum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-3824754 or www.highdesertmuseum. ol'g. SATURDAYMARKET:Featuring local vendors, with new and used items, antique collectibles, crafts and more; free admission; 10 a.m.-4 p.m.; Bend Masonic Center,1036 N.E. Eighth St.; 541-977-1737. CERN PRESENTATION:A lecture by astronomer Bill Logan about the European Organization for Nuclear Research and the Large Hadron Collider; free; noon-1 p.m.; Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-617-7080. KNOW CLUE:CLUEING IN TO YOUR INTUITION:Learn an exercise to develop the practical skill of intuition from Karen Grace Kassy; free; 2 p.m.; East Bend Public Library, 62080 Dean Swift Road; 541-3121034 or www.deschuteslibrary. org/calendar. KNOW CLUE:MURDER MOST FOUL:Deschutes Public Library librarians suggest and discuss riveting mystery books; free; 2 p.m.; Redmond Public Library, 827 S.W. Deschutes Ave.; 541-312-1032 or www.deschuteslibrary.org/calendar. CLASSICGOSPEL SONS: The
Courtesy Kasey Elliot
Matt Hopper & The Roman Candles take the stage at 9 p.m. Thursday at Silver Moon Brewing & Taproom in Bend. food in downtown Bend and the Old Mill District; free; 5-9 p.m.; throughout Bend. "WORD PLAY" SPEECHAND DEBATESHOWCASE:Top speakers from area high schools showcase their talents in various speeches and topical debates, with dessert; proceeds benefitarea high schools; $1; 5:30-7:30 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-3170700 or www.towertheatre.org. CIVILITY IN DIGITAL COMMUNICATIONS:Dinner and discussion; OSUCascades room 117 and118; reservations requested; free; 5:30-7 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, 2600 N.W. College Way, Bend; 541-383-7412 or sara.thompson©osucascades.edu. FROM PRINTTO PIXELS: A presentation titled, "The Act of Reading in the Digital Age"; with author Mark Allen Cunningham; free; 6:30 p.m.; Crook County Library, 175 N.W. Meadow Lakes Drive, Prineville; 541-447-7978. "BERNIE":A screening of the PG-
13-rated 2011 film; free; 7:30 p.m.; Jefferson County Library, Rodriguez Annex, 134 S.E. ESt., Madras; 541475-3351 or www.jcld.org. "COUPLEDATING": Susan Benson directs the play by Cricket Daniel; $18, $15 students and seniors; 7:30 p.m.; 2nd Street Theater, 220 N.E. Lafayette Ave., Bend; 541-312-9626 or www.2ndstreettheater.com. "TWELFTH NIGHT":Cascades Theatrical Company presents Shakespeare's comedy about mistaken identities and merry rogues; $24, $18 seniors, $12 students; 7:30 p.m.;Greenwood Playhouse, 148 N.W.Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-389-0803 or www. cascadestheatrical.org.
SATURDAY FLEET FEET FREEZER: 5K or10K run; proceeds benefit a local family in need; donations or gift cards requested; 8:30 a.m.; Fleet Feet Sports, 1320 N.W. Galveston Ave.,
NEWS OF RECORD of intoxicants at 9:30 p.m. Jan. 25, in the area of Northeast Butler Market Road The Bulletin will update items and Brinson Boulevard. in the Police Log when such Theft —A theft was reported a request is received. Any at 9:35 p.m. Jan. 25, in the new information, such as the 1700 block of Southeast dismissal of charges or acquittal, Reed Market Road. must be verifiable. For more information, call 541-383-0358. Burglary —A burglary was reported at 10:23 p.m. Jan. 25, in the 500 block of BEND POLICE Southwest lndustrial Way. DEPARTMENT Unlawful entry —A vehicle was reported entered at10:37 a.m. Burglary—A burglary was Jan 26, in the 1300 block of reported and arrests made at Northwest Newport Avenue. 6:56 a.m. Jan. 18, in the 61500 block of American Lane. Theft —A theft was reported at1:30 p.m. Jan. 26, in the Unauthorizeduse —A vehicle 2600 block of Northwest was reported stolen at 9:52 Rainbow Bridge Drive. a.m. Jan. 19, in the 3500 block of North U.S. Highway 97. Criminal mischief —An act of DUII —Antolin Ramos Jr., 30, was criminal mischief was reported at2:05 p.m. Jan.26,in the 500 arrested on suspicion of driving block of Northeast Bellevue Drive. under the influence of intoxicants at 2:05a.m. Jan.20,in the800 DUII —Michael Ryan Beach, block of Northeast Third Street. 22, was arrested on suspicion of driving under the influence Burglary—A burglary was of intoxicants at10:33 p.m. reported and an arrest made at Jan. 25, in the 700 block of 10:56 a.m. Jan. 24, in the 1500 block of Southeast Tempest Drive. Southeast Centennial Street. Criminal mischief —An act of Theft —A theft was reported at criminal mischief was reported 2:55 p.m. Jan. 24, in the1500 and an arrest made at12:38 block of Medical Center Drive. a.m. Jan. 26, in the1300 block Criminal mischief —An act of criminal mischief was reported at of Northwest Wall Street. 4:47 p.m. Jan. 24, in the100 block DUII —Josefina Guadalupe of Northeast Greenwood Avenue. Aviles, 23, was arrested on suspicion of driving under the Criminal mischief —An act of influence of intoxicants at1:49 criminal mischief was reported a.m. Jan. 26, in the area of at 5:21 p.m. Jan. 24, in the 1500 block of Northeast Second Street. Northeast Hollow Tree Lane and Northeast Madison Avenue. DUII —Casey Marie Johnson, Theft —A theft was reported 27, was arrested on suspicion and an arrest made at 6:23 a.m. of driving under the influence of intoxicants at 7:46 p.m. Jan. 24, in Jan. 26, in the 2500 block of Northwest Regency Street. the area of Southeast Fifth Street and Southeast Wilson Avenue. PRINEVILLE POLICE Burglary—A burglary was DEPARTMENT reported at 3:57 a.m. Jan. 25, in the 61000 block of Larkspur Loop. Unlawful entry —A vehicle was Criminal mischief —An act of reported entered and items stolen criminal mischief was reported at at12:03 p.m. Jan. 25, in the 8:41 a.m. Jan. 25, in the 100 block area of Southeast Fifth Street. of Northwest Oregon Avenue. Criminal mischief —An act of Criminal mischief —An act of criminal mischief was reported criminal mischief was reported at 5:08 p.m. Jan. 25, in the area at 9:51 a.m. Jan. 25, in the 700 of Northwest Deer Street. block of Northeast Fourth Street. Vehicle crash — An accident was Theft —A theft was reported reported at12:58 p.m. Jan. 26, and an arrest made at 9:25 p.m. in the area of U.S. Highway 26. Jan. 24, in the 20100 block Theft —A theft was reported at of Pinebrook Boulevard. 10:52 a.m. Jan. 27, in the area DUII —Marco Leon Vasquez, of Northeast Juniper Street. 24, was arrested on suspicion DUII —Kenneth Hyde, 34, was of driving under the influence arrested on suspicion of driving of intoxicants at1:50 a.m. under the influence of intoxicants Jan. 25, in the area of at12:32 p.m. Jan. 27, in the area Northwest Oregon Avenue of Southeast Idlewood Street. and Northwest Bond Street. Burglary —A burglary and Criminal mischief —An act of theft with an estimated value criminal mischief was reported of $2,500 was reported at at10:55a.m. Jan. 25, inthe100 10:28 p.m. Jan. 27, in the area block of Southeast Scott Street. of Northwest Ewen Street. Criminal mischief —An act of criminal mischief was reported JEFFERSON at noon Jan. 25, in the area of Northeast Studio Road and COUNTY SHERIFF'S Northeast Webster Avenue. OFFICE Criminal mischief —An act of criminal mischief was reported at Criminal mischief —An act of 5:36p.m.Jan.25,in the 200 block criminal mischief was reported at of Northeast Quimby Avenue. 5:30 p.m. Jan. 25, in the 13800 block of Southwest Sheltered DUII —Tyler Charles Dunn, Place in Crooked River Ranch. 21, was arrested on suspicion of driving under the influence Criminal mischief —An act of
gospel group performs; free; 7 p.m., doors open 6:30 p.m.; Bend Church of the Nazarene, 1270 N.E. 27th St.; 541-385-0470 or http://www. bendnaz.org/. YOUTH CHOIROF CENTRAL OREGON: The Singers' School, Premiere and Debut choirs perform a winter concert; $10; 7 p.m., doors open 6:30 p.m.; Bend High School, 230 N.E. Sixth St.; 541-385-0470 or www.ycco.org. "COUPLE DATING": Susan Benson directs the play by Cricket Daniel; $18, $15 students and seniors; 7:30 p.m.; 2nd Street Theater, 220 N.E. Lafayette Ave., Bend; 541-312-9626 or www.2ndstreettheater.com. "TWELFTH NIGHT":Cascades Theatrical Company presents Shakespeare's comedy about mistaken identities and merry rogues; $24, $18 seniors, $12 students; 7:30 p.m.;Greenwood Playhouse, 148 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-389-0803 or www. cascadestheatrical.org. EARPHUNK:The Crescent Citybased funk act performs; free; 8 p.m.;Liquid Lounge,70 N.W . Newport Ave., Bend; 541-389-6999 or www.p44p.biz. METAL SHOW: Featuring Sarcalogos, Succor, Death Agenda, Damage Overdose and Existential Depression; 9 p.m.; Third Street Pub, 314 S.E. Third St., Bend; 541306-3017.
SUNDAY "TWELFTH NIGHT":Cascades Theatrical Company presents Shakespeare's comedy about mistaken identities and merry rogues; $24, $18seniors, $12 students; 2 p.m.;Greenwood Playhouse, 148 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-389-0803 or www. cascadestheatrical.org.
PUBLIC OFFICIALS criminal mischief was reported at 9:30p.m. Jan.26,in the 500 block of Scenic Loop in Culver. Criminal mischief —Damage to a vehicle was reported Jan. 26, in the 400 block of Fourth Avenue in Culver. Vehicle crash —An accident was reported Jan. 27, in the area of U.S. Highway 20 near milepost 88.
For a full list, including federal, state, county and city levels, visit vttvttw.bendbulletin.com/officials.
Email: administration©co.crook.or.us Web: co.crook.or.us
300 N.E. Third St., Prineville, OR97754 Phone: 541-447-6555 Fax: 541-416-3891
• Crook Cottttty Judge Mike McCabe Phone: 541-447-6555 Email: mike.mccabe©co.crook.or.us
County Court • Ken Fahlgren Phone: 541-447-6555 Email: ken.fahlgren©co.crook.or.us
OREGON STATE POLICE DUII —Kathy Lynn Conn, 57, was arrested on suspicion of driving under the influence of intoxicants at 10:49 p.m. Jan. 25, in the area of U.S. Highway 97 near milepost 126. DUII —Bob Dean Rountree, 74, was arrested on suspicion of driving under the influence of intoxicants at 9:45 p.m. Jan. 25, in the area of Southwest 61st Street and Southwest McVey Avenue in Redmond. Vehicle crash —An accident was reported at 4:12 p.m. Jan. 26, in the area of west U.S. Highway 20 near milepost 83. DUII —Eugene A. Brackenbrough, 57, was arrested on suspicion of driving under the influence of intoxicants at 2:31 a.m. Jan. 28, in the area of east U.S. Highway 20 and Northeast Purcell Boulevard in Bend. Vehicle crash —An accident was reported at 7:40 a.m. Jan. 24, in the area of state Highway 58 near milepost 80. Vehicle crash —An accident was reported at 6:50 a.m. Jan. 26, in the area of U.S. Highway 97 near milepost 183.
Da OetatNav ~I
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REDM OND FIRE RUNS Jan. 21 5:04p.m. — Unauthorized burning, 517 F Ave., Terrebonne. 7:44p.m.— Authorized controlled burning, 8614 Seventh Street, Terrebonne. 9 —Medical aid calls. Jan. 22 7 —Medical aid calls. Wednesday 12 —Medical aid calls. Thursday 11 —Medical aid calls. Friday 14 —Medical aid calls. Saturday 4:11p.m.— Authorized controlled burning, 5251 S.W. McVey Ave., Redmond. 9 —Medical aid calls. Sunday 5 — Medical aid calls.
For complete rules and regulations, visit www.bendbulletin.com/vacationrules or stop by The Bulletin at1777 SW Chandler Ave., Bend. Additional entry forms are available in newspapers for sale across Central Oregon and in the lobby of TheBulletin. Entry forms should be delivered or mailed to TheBulletin. Last day to enter is March 22, 2013 at noon. Winner will be drawn March 25, 2013.
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TUESDAY, JANUARY 29, 2013 • THE BULLETIN
ears aer, ars ooin
AROUND THE STATE Salem Shaating —A Salem manwas shot during a robbery attempt. The Marion County sheriff's department says deputies were
in aemcaimsis ina vi im
able to interview the victim Monday onhis way to the hospital. The wound was described as serious, but no other information was immediately available about the man's condition. The sheriff's depart-
ment says the manwas wounded about 8 a.m. during a struggle near his home. Officers said they are searching for two suspects who
wore stocking capsandfled in a red pickup truck with a black canopy. By Joce DeWitt (Salem) Statesman Journal
SALEM — On May 7, 1981, a 25-year-old Scio man walked through the front door of the Oregon Museum Tavern on Front Street. It was ladies'night, and the young patrons were enjoying the live band Jenny and the Jeans. The man, Lawrence Moore, pulled out a 9 mm Browning handgun and emptied two magazines of bullets into the crowded tavern. Before customers could subdue him, Moore killed three people and injured 20. One died in the hospital hours later. Moore was convicted of aggravated murder months later. Statesman Journalreporters spoke with witnesses and described the scene: "A scene of sprawled victims — many with massive head, chest and leg injuries — bloody clothing, upturned furniture and broken glass greeted police officers. An immediate call went out to all the ambulances available ... Teams of medics alternated soothing words to dazed victims and frantic cries for stretchers and first-aid equipment." Thirty-two years later, the
over and put his hands on the wound to stop the bleeding. "A friend bent over him and refused to listen to Scharf's talk of death. 'You're not going to die, man, you're going to be OK,' he said over and over." Hospital staffers told reporters that Scharf's spirits stayed high while he was treated. His family and friends remember his passion for racing. "He loved drag racing," said Brenda Purdum, Scharf's fulltime caretakerof 32 years."He spent a lot of time watching TV, watching drag races and boat (Salem) Statesman-Journal file photo races." Before the shooting, Dennis Scharf, shown in 2002, was one of the 23 people shot in a Scharf sold automotive parts Salem bar in 1981. He died on Jan. 19 from health complications and spent a lot of time on the caused by the shooting. Willamette River. He was surrounded by familyand friends the week he was pain of the tragedy still reso- time werereleased from care. inthe hospital prior to his death, nates in Salem. Dennis Scharf, Scharf and another man suf- and Purdum, who lived with one of t h e m o s t s eriously fered injuries that confined him in a home built by the Sawounded victims, has died. them to hospitals and rehabili- lem Homebuilders in 1983, was Scharf was struck by a bul- tation centers long after the oth- with him until his last breath. "Every day was a struggle," let between the fifth and sixth ers went home. vertebra, paralyzing him from On May 18, 1981, an article il- Purdum said of Scharf's life. the chest down. He died Jan. lustrated Scharf's experience at But despite it all, she said, he 19 from health complications the tavern the night his life was showed no b i t terness: "He wasn't really angry. You'dthink caused by injuries he suffered changed forever. "When the deed was done, with something like this you'd that awful Thursday night. In the months after the shoot- the gunman was himself on be angry, but when there's ing, victims began to regain the floor. Someone — Scharf nothing you can do about it, their health, and from time to doesn't know who — c ame you have to move on."
meetings in 2011. High Lakes Elementary faced the possibilContinued from B1 ity of being split between CasMany parents took advan- cade Middle and Pilot Butte tage ofresidency options of- Middle with t h e b o undary fered by the district. Students changes. In the end, the school who already attended Cas- was kept within the Cascade cades Middle orwhose older Middle boundary line. "Cascade remains o v ersiblings were enrolled there were allowed to continue at crowded," Edlund said. "It just the school, with bus transpor- left me thinking, what was tation included, under a two- the point of putting the town year grandfather clause. through the process? Of havEnrollment a t Cas c ade ing neighbors fighting with Middle stands at 8 6 7 s t u- neighbors'? It caused a lot of dents, down about 40 students hard feelings." from two years ago. When Dana Miller, another High the grandfather clause times Lakes Elementary parent in out at the end of this school 2011, was vocal about the reyear, the numbers at Cascade districting, encouraging the Middle will most likely drop district to improve Pilot Butte further. Middle School's offerings be"Ideally, we would like to fore making th e b o undary get down around the 850 (stu- changes. Her childcurrently dent) range," Cascade Middle attends Cascade Middle, and School Principal Stephanie Miller said she's happy with Bennett said. the outcome. "The district handled a very According to i n f ormation provided by the district, D4 difficult situation very well," students who should be attend- Miller said. "They really tried ing Pilot Butte Middle School to do what was best for the this year were allowed to stay kids and not split schools." at Cascade Middle because of Repman said had the disthe grandfatherclause. trict not m oved the school Lee Edlund, parent of a High boundaries, 1,000 s tudents Lakes Elementary student at might have crowded into Casthe time, attended the public cade Middle this year.
"I didn't think it (Pilot Butte) was
View Middle School or Pilot Butte Middle. "I think t hat P i lot B utte has always been looked at as going to be kind of a lower-class middle as good as school," Tumilson said. "At time, my wife and I talked it is. I was impressed." the about sending our daughter — Travis Sully, 13, who would to Sky View because of the have gonetoCascade Middle stuff we had heard previously before the boundary changes about Pilot Butte. But we're very glad and happy that we didn't do that." Travis Sully, D, a Pilot Butte Pilot Butte Middle has an Middle School seventh-grader enrollment today of 658, up who attended Pine Ridge Eleabout 35 students from two mentary and would have gone years ago. Principal Michael to Cascade Middle School beHecker said many parents had fore the boundary changes, preconceived notions about says he's content with where Pilot Butte Middle at the time he ended up. " I didn't t h in k i t (P i l ot of the redistricting meetings that were simply untrue. Butte) was going to be as good "People were judging us as it is," Travis said. "I was based on test scores rather >mpressed. than the w elcoming atmoCapacity at B end m iddle sphere of our school," Hecker schools are manageable at said. "But I think that some this point, but the district is who had negative comments anticipating a change. Repabout Pilot Butte have been man said a P o rtland State pleasantly surprised." University study predicts an Pilot Butte PTSO President increase of 800 students at the Mark Tumilson's daughter at- middle school level in Bend in tended Buckingham Elemen- the next 10 years, making the tary School at the time of the construction of an additional district changes and faced the middle school a necessity in prospect of either going to Sky coming years.
Sex aduSe CaSe —Albany police saythey havearrested a manaccused of sexually abusing ayoung person at amartial arts business he ran for more than adecade. A police statement Monday said 57-yearold James Butler, of Sweet Home, was arrested on Friday. The statement said the business specialized in teaching martial arts to children from the mid- to late1980s to 2000, and detectives believe there could be more victims. The police said the victim, now an adult, disclosed the abuse to a family member and then to authorities in December.
COWBlliS BttBCkS —Police suspect the samemanis responsible for attacks on two women at Corvallis. In the latest assault, on Sat-
urday night, a man in ablack ski mask tackled awomanfrom behind and struck her several times. He ran off when she put up a fight. The attack was less than a mile from a similar attack on Jan. 16 on the Or-
egon State University campus. Shewas struck from behind by a man who attempted to remove her clothing. He ran off after she kicked him in the face. The Corvallis Gazette-Times reports students have
been notified of the attacks andpolice are urging people not to walk alone and to report any suspicious people. OregonState Police are helping with the investigation.
Puppy killed —Wilsonville police say a manwho told them he'd been drinking and taking prescription medication has called them to
confess to killing a puppy hours after buying it for $300 from apet store. The police identified the man Monday as 28-year-old Kevin Lee
Slabaugh. He'saccused ofaggravatedanimalabuse.Thepolicesaid he called 911Sunday to report killing the puppy the night before. Officers said he led them to the body and showed them the kitchen knife he had used, but couldn't offer an explanation for his actions.
MBfijuull8 ISgulizutiull —Congressman Earl Blumenauer says he expects Oregon voters will legalize marijuana within the next de-
cade. He told a town hall meeting Sunday in Portland that legalization is gaining momentum after the approval by voters in November in Colorado and Washington. — From wire reports
In May, the district will ask voters to support a bond measure to build a new middle school that would help accommodate the anticipated influx of students. "Redistricting isn't something that's on everybody's mind like it was back then," Miller said. "But the issue is still out there. There's always the possibility that there will be more of this in the future."
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Storm Continued from B1 S now was f a l ling M o n day night in th e mountains and likely won't let up until Wednesday, said Paul Tolleson, a weather service meteorologist in Portland. "It's snowing pretty good," he said. On Monday, snow covered mountain passes that lead to Central Oregon, said Peter Murphy, spokesman for the Oregon Department of Transportation in B end. He said anyone with plans for traveling into or out of Central Oregon during the next couple of days should prepare for the snow. "You just have to be ready
for it," he said. ODOT traffic cameras at Santiam Pass on U.S. Highway 20, Government Camp on U.S. Highway 26 and Willamette Pass on state Highway 58 all showed new snowfall Monday. Murphy said no major wrecks w ere reported Monday o n highways leading into and out of Central Oregon. As the amount of snow increases, so do the chances of weather-related traffic delays on the h i g hways, Murphy said. He recommended filling up vehicles with fuel before embarking and loading them with blankets, food and water. "It is always important for people who are using the pass to be prepared," Murphy said.
and Portland State University continue to push for indepenContinued from B1 dent governing boards. P ernsteiner f o ught b a c k Becky Johnson, vice presitears before speaking Mon- dent of O regon State Uniday, and pointed to the state's versity-Cascades C a m p us, growinguniversityenrollment said she doesn't believe the and increase in the number of changes to state higher edustudents who earn degrees. cation will prevent the branch "It's not an accident," he c ampus from r e alizing i t s said. dream of becoming a fourPernsteiner c am e u n d er year university. "The state board has given firelastyear when the board ousted popular University of us approval to go to a fourOregon President R i chard year university and I can't see L ariviere. The f o rmer U O that being taken away," Johnpresident was pushing for au- son said. tonomy from the board, which But, she said, there is a lack oversees state universities. UO o f clarity s u rrounding t h e
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Motorists could also wait for better weather, which could arrive later this week. S nowfall i n t he mo u n tains is expected to taper off Wednesday, and the rest of the week should be relatively dry, according toweather service forecasts. While clouds should hang around Bend on Wednesday
and Thursday, and a l i g ht chance of rain is in the forecast for both days, Friday should be partly sunny, according to the weather service. The h i g h tem p erature Wednesday should reach 46 degrees in Bend and then keep climbing the rest of the week. High temperatures should be 48 Thursday and 52 Friday. Lows throughout the rest of the week should be in the 20s. — Reporter: 541-617-7812, firstname.lastname@example.org
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future of th e state's higher education governance system, and eventually that could have an impact. Currently, the state's seven universities report to the state board. "As far as I know, no one has nailed that down yet and it wil l p r obably b e n a i led down in the Legislature," she said. Johnson said she's looking forward to some clarity. "There is a lot of uncertainty right now," she said. "And I'll be happy when it's all cleared Up. — Reporter: 541-554-1162, Idake@bendbulletin.com
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TH E BULLETIN• TUESDAY, JANUARY 29, 2013
AN INDEPENDENT NEWSPAPEB
Fditur in-Clnrf Editor of Edttorials
osove e ro ems more axes
ead our lips: Oregon taxes are going up. There's no guarantee, but Oregon legislators seem
to be trying very hard. They have introduced a batch of new bills that find new ways to tax Oregonians or increase taxes. Want to shoot Bend's booming brewing industry in the barrel? There's House Bill 2515. It would allow local governments to create a new tax of their very own on alcoholic beverages. What's interesting is members of the city of Bend's finance committee briefly chewed over that very idea for a new tax at the city's financial retreat on Friday. They jokingly referred to it as "a dime a pint for Larry," referring to Bend's Fire Chief Larry Huhn. Staying on the theme of new taxes for drinks, there's the Legislature's House Bill 2331. It would put a new tax on sugar-sweetened drinks and would allow local governments to do the same. There has been widespread discussion of the effect of sugarsweetened drinks on obesity. The bill's authors plan to dedicate most of the state revenue from the tax to programs for nutrition, physical education and public health. The remaining 10 percent would go into the state's general fund, after costs. If this soda tax becomes law, we
suppose taxes on ice cream, candy and other sweets will be next. Local governments could also implement new taxes of their own on tobacco products, if House Bill 2514 were to become law. There are many more tax proposals in the Legislature. House Bill 2276 schedules automatic increases in fuel taxes. House Bill 2455broadens the types of communications companies on whichlocal governments can impose what's called a "privilege tax." There are several proposed changes in how property taxes are calculated. We should note that none of the bills we specifically mentioned are sponsored by Central Oregon legislators. But before th e L e gislature marches ahead with new ways to tax Oregonians, it needs to look at spending. It needs to pass Gov. John Kitzhaber's proposed reforms of the state retirement system and evaluate his sentencing reforms. Oregon's budget challenges shouldn't be solved just by coming up with inventive new ways to tax.
Better numbersneeded before studded tire fee t happens during nearly every session of the Oregon Legislature. Lawmakers from the rainy Willamette Valley propose to tax — or even ban — studded snow tires used, we suspect, mostly by folks on the colder east side of the Cascades. This year there are at least three such proposals. Two would impose fees on tire dealers that would be collected on each studded tire sold. The third would require the state to figure out how many drivers use studs and how much damage they do to the roads. The state then would issue permits to use the tires, the cost of which would be based on the estimated damage done. We might be persuaded that one of the three mightbe reasonable, but only if a couple of things happen. First, the state must come up with arealisticestimateofthecostof studded tiredamage to Oregon roads. That's no simple task, unfortunately. Research on th e subject is mixed. Oregon's Department of Transportation says i t s p ends about $11 million a year on stud-
ded tire road repair, but the estimate is based on figures now more than a decade old. Meanwhile, the state clearly does not repair all road damage each year, whether caused bystudded tires ornot. Too, the state must have real numbers about how many studded tires are used each winter in Oregon. ODOT's estimate that 19 percent of drivers use studs dates to the mid-1990s. Yet today's conventional snow tires are far better than theirpredecessors and, unless roads are very icy, actually safer than studs. Their use has been growing as a result. Given the shakiness of the information available, any attempt to tax drivers so they cover the full cost of repairs is itself on shaky ground. Studded tires are not the only way to assure safe wintertime driving, but they have their place. If the state can demonstrate with current numbers and sound science the damage they do, then a well-designed fee or permit system might not be unreasonable. Without good numbers and good science, it is.
Continue Cultural Trust tax credit By Neil Bryant he Legislatureshould renew the Oregon Cultural Trust tax credit when it is up for review in 2013. The reasons are many, but one of the most compelling is that for 19,000 Oregonians working in nonprofit organizations,
listening and the understanding of Central Oregon history. The Oregon Cultural Trust tax credit contributes to our humanity. In Central Oregon, our own High Desert Museum buys goods and services to fulfill its mission. The museum attractsover 150,000 visitors each year. Those v i sitors leave the museum and spend money in other businesses in our community. Every $1 million in sales by a cultural nonprofit generates $1.1 million in sales for other Oregon businesses. This is called the multiplier effect. We should not overlook the importance of the cultural sector to our overall economy. But most importantly, cultural nonprofits exist to enrich our communities. They increase access to the artsin our schools, preserve our past, ease suffering through music in intensive care units and invest in downtown revitalization. A grant from the Cultural Trust represents the state's partnership in this valuable work. Over 25,000 Oregonians have energized the work of the Trust with gifts as small as $10, or as large as $1,000 to local nonprofits. These gifts have been matched with a donation to the Cultural Trust. The matched donation to the Trust is currently eligible for a tax credit on the donor's Oregon tax return.
supporting Oregon culture means Oregon jobs. For local and state governments, these jobs pay taxes total-
ing $57.2 million a year. In a recent study of Oregon's cultural sector, ECONorthwest determined that nonprofits, whose work is eligible for support through the Oregon Cultural Trust, directly generated $580.5 million in sales into our economy and provided$272.8 million in wages to Oregonians. These are the paychecks that support Oregon families. When ECONorthwest considered supply-chain and consumption-driven spending, total economic impacts hit $1.2 billion in sales, with taxable income climbing to $466 million. This provides tax revenuestofund schools,ensure public safety and support other important state programs. Every region has a local arm of the Oregon Cultural Trust, which redistributes Oregon Trust funds to many programs — including Outreach to Children, who otherwise would be unable to experience art camps, historic and scientific tours, and the fun of our past. All ages benefit from music, reading, creating,
The Oregon Cultural Trust has r ecently celebrated 10 y ears o f supporting the arts, heritage and humanities t h r oughout O r egon. The tax credithas supported 800
programs by disbursing $11 million throughout the state. The tax creditwill sunseton Jan. 1,2014, unless renewed in the 2013 legislative session. I support the reauthorization of the Cultural Trust tax credit because I believe that Oregon's culture is worth p r eserving, supporting and protecting. Additionally, at a time when our economic recovery has been timid, we cannot afford to overlook the 19,000 jobs that could be impacted or the return on investment we receive through the work of the Oregon Cultural Trust and its nonprofit partners. I am the chair of the Cultural Advocacy Coalition. The coalition includes the Oregon Shakespeare Festival, High Desert Museum, Columbia River Maritime Museum, Historic Preservation League of Oregon, Portland Opera, Oregon Historical Society, Oregon Public Broadcasting, Oregon Humanities, Regional Arts and Cultural Council, Oregon Youth Philharmonic, Eugene Symphony, Eugene Ballet Company, Portland Art M u seum and many more. — Neil Bryant is a former state senator and a partner at Bryant, Lovlien and Jarvis, PC in Bend.
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Meritocracy overwhelms liberal project to achieve equality ne of the features of the Obama years is that we get to witness an enormous race, which you might call the race between meritocracyand government. On the one side, there is the meritocracy, which widens inequality. On the other side, there is President Barack Obama's team ofprogressives,who are trying to mitigate inequality. The big question is: Which side is winning'? First, there is our system of higher education, which is like a giant vacuum cleaner that sucks up some of the smartest people from across the country and concentrates them in a few
have been raised in a culture that emphasizes roots, but they go into a culture that emphasizes mobility — a multicultural cosmopolitanism that encourages you to go anywhere on your quest for self-fulfillment. They may have been raised among people who enter the rooms of the mighty with the nerves of a stranger, but they are now around people who enter the highest places with the confident sense they belong. B ut the system works. I n t h e dorms, classrooms, summer internships and early jobs they learn how to behave the way successful people do in the highly educated hubs. There's privileged places. no economic reason to return home, Smart high school students from and maybe it's not even socially posrural Nebraska, small-town Ohio and sible anymore. urban Newark, N.J., get to go to good The h i g hl y e d u cated c l u ster universities. When they get there around a few small nodes. Decade afthey often find a culture shock. ter decade, smart and educated peoThey've been raisedin an atmo- ple flock away from Merced, Calif.; sphere of social equality and now find Yuma, Ariz.; Flint, Mich.; and Vinethemselves in a culture that emphasizes land, N.J. In those places, less than 15 the relentless quest for distinction — to percent of the residents have college be more accomplished, more enlight- degrees. They flock to Washington; ened andmore cutting edge.They may Boston; San Jose, Calif.; Raleigh-
DAVID BROOKS Durham, N.C.; and San Francisco. In those places, nearly 50 percent of the residents have college degrees. This sorting is self-reinforcing, and it seems to grow more unforgiving every year. One small study caught my eye. Robert Oprisko of Butler University found that half of the jobs in university political science programs went to graduates of the top 11 schools. That is to say, if you have a Ph.D. from Harvard, Stanford, Princeton and so on, your odds of getting a job are very good. If you earned your degreefrom one ofthe other 100 degree-granting universities, your odds are not. These other 100 schools don't even want to hire the sort of graduatesthey themselves produce. They want the elite credential. Barack Obama (Occidental, Co-
lumbia, Harvard) benefited fr om this sorting system. So did his wife (Princeton, Harvard). So did most people in his administration. So did many people who read this newspaper and many of us who write for it. Members of th e a dministration h ave worked reasonably hard t o mitigate the inequality that their own rise has produced. For example, the health care law increases taxes on the top I percent by about $20,000 per household. It increases benefits for the working class by between $400 and $800 per household. The recent tax increases will do more of the same. The first problem with the effort is that it's like shooting a water gun into a waterfall. The Obama measures,earned aftera great deal ofpolitical pain, simply aren't significant enough to counteract the underlying trends. The second problem isthe focus on income redistribution. Recently, there's been far more talk about tax increases than any other subject. But
the income disparities are a downstream effect of the human capital and geographic disparities. Pumping a few dollars into San Joaquin, Calif., where 2.9 percent ofthe residents have bachelor's degrees and 20.6 percent have high school degrees, may ease suffering, but it won't alter the dynamic. The final problem is that, in an effortto reduce the economic concentration of power, the administration is concentrating political power in Washington. If the problem is that talent is fleeing blighted localities, it's hard to see how you make that better ifdecision-making and resources are concentrated faraway in the nation's capital. This is not to make a partisan point. The Republicans do not have a better approach. It's simply to say that the liberal agenda is not very good at addressing the inequality problem it seeks to solve. The meritocracy is overwhelming the liberal project. — David Brooks is a columnist for The New York Times.
TUESDAY, JANUARY 29, 2013 • THE BULLETIN
BITUARIES DEATH NOTICES
Terror suspect's dad accusesFBI of brainwashing
Grace L. Buckner Mur. 31,1926- Jau. 26, 2013
Barbara Louise (Scott) Victorin, of Madras Aug. 8, 1929 - Jan. 25, 2013 Arrangements: Bel-Air Funeral Home 541-475-2241 Services: To be Announced at later date.
Dennise Jo Scott, of Bend June 30, 1953 - Jan. 24, 2013 Arrangements: Baird Funeral Home, Bend. 541-382-0903 www.bairdmortuaries.com Services: A private family service will be held at a later date. Contributions may be made to:
Partners In Care, 2075 NE Wyatt Ct., Bend, OR 97701. wwwparntersbend.org
Howard F. Bovers, of Bend August 5, 1940 - Jan. 25, 2013 Arrangements: Deschutes Memorial Chapel, 541-382-5592, www.deschutesmemorial chapel.com Services: Will be held at 12:30 p.m., Tues, Jan. 29, 2013. Graveside service at Deschutes Memorial Gardens, followed by reception in the Chapel at Deschutes Memorial, 63875 N. Hwy 97, Bend.
M. Lorraine Phifer, of Bend Mar. 17, 1924 - Jan. 25, 2013 Arrangements: Autumn Funerals, Bend 541-318-0842 www.autumnfunerals.com Services: Mass of Christian Burial Thursday, January 31, 2013, 11:00 a.m., at St. Edward the Martyr Catholic Church, 123 Trinity Way, Sisters, Oregon 97759. Graveside Service Friday, February 1, 2013, 2:30 p.m. Mt. View Cemetery, 500 Hilda Street, Oregon City, Oregon. Contributions: Memorial contributions may be made to St. Edward Church Building Fund or Hospice/Partners in Care of Bend.
William 'Bill' L. Pidgeon, of Bend Dec. 22, 1960 - Jan. 24, 2013 Arrangements: Baird Funeral Home, 541-382-0903 www.bairdmortuaries.com Services: No services are scheduled at this time. Contributions may be made to:
Partners In Care, 2075 NE Wyatt Ct., Bend, OR 97701 www.partnersbend.org
Obituary policy Death Notices are free and will be run for one day, but specific g Uidelines must be followed. Local obituaries are paid advertisements submitted by families or funeralhomes. They may be submitted by phone, mail, email or fax. The Bulletin reserves the right to edit all submissions. Please include contact information in all correspondence. For information on any of these services or about the obituary policy, contact 541-617-7825. Deadlines:Death Notices are accepted until noon Monday through Friday for next-day publication and by 4:30 p.m. Friday for Sunday and Monday publication. Obituaries must be received by 5 p.m. Mondaythrough Thursday for publication on the second day after submission, by 1 p.m. Fridayfor Sunday or Monday publication, and by 9a.m. Mondayfor Tuesday publication. Deadlines for display ads vary; please call for details. Phone: 541-617-7825 Email: obits©bendbulletin.com Fax: 541-322-7254 Mail:Obituaries P.O. Box 6020 Bend, OR 97708
Grace Buckner was born i n Round B u tte, MT , a n d raised in Ronan, MT . She moved to C entral O r egon in 1951. Grace was a n e n t r epreneur of all kinds. She married Orvail Buckner February 14, 1 9 59, in A nchorage, AK. She is survived b y th r e e Grace Buckner sons two d aughters; t h ree si sters and three brothers; 17 g randchildren, 1 2 g r e a t g randchildren a nd tw o great-great-grandchildren. Services ar e b ei ng scheduled for a l ater date. E IPlease sign o u r on l i n e g uestbook ww w .r ed mondmemorial.com.
Ida Bernice Erickson July 9, 1915- Dec. 25, 2012 B ernice E r i c k s on , 97 , passed away peacefully at P restige Care a n d R e h a b ilitation C e n te r i n A n c horage, A l a ska, o n D e cember 25, 2012. Bernice w as b o r n to A nd rew a n d Inger Gorden in Moose Township, Roseau County, MinneBernice sota, July Erickson 9 19 15 t he y oungest o f 1 0 c h i l dren. In 1937, she married A rvil E r i c k son, an d t h e y f armed u n ti l 1 9 51, w h e n they moved to Sisters, Oregon, with t h ei r c h i l dren, Diane and Blaine. She resided in Sisters until June, 2005, when she moved to A nchorage, Al aska t o b e closer to her children. Bernice was a dear, sweet lady with a beautiful smile whose family was the most important thing in her life. S he a l s o t r e a sured h e r f riends an d w a s a l w a y s willing t o h el p t h em . She w as a p r o f essional w a i t ress for more than 25 years retiring f ro m T h e G a l lery Restaurant in Sisters in the e arly 1 9 80s. Sh e h a d a g reat sense of humor a n d c ould deliver a j o k e w i t h t he best of t h em . He r f a v orite thing t o d o w a s t o b ake cookies and sh e a l ways loved her coffee and cookies. She liked to work on crafts, knitting and croc heting m a n y b ea u t i f u l Afghans. B ernice w a s a ch a r t e r member of Shepherd of the Hills Lutheran Church in Sisters and attended up until the time she moved to Anchorage. Bernice was preceded in death by her husband, Arvil Erickson, parents, and nine siblings. B ernice i s s u r v i ve d b y h er s o n , Bl ai n e , and d aughter, Diane and h u sband, Lee o f A n c h o rage, Alaska; g r andsons, B r i an and wife, Lisa Pederson of T urlock, C a l i f o r nia , a n d K evin P e derson o f F a i r banks, Alaska. S he is also su rvived b y great-granddaughter, Kirsten Pederson and n u m erous nieces and nephews. A Memorial Service wi l l b e held at a l a ter d ate i n Oregon.
DEATHS ELSEWHERE Deaths of note from around theworld: Dave Purchase, 73: Bearded biker who, 24 years ago, began handing out sterile syringes to prevent AIDS among drug addicts in Tacoma, Wash., and became a national leader of the needle-exchange movement. Died Jan. 21 from complications of pneumonia. Pham Duy, 91: Vietnam's most revered an d p r o l ific songwriter, who wrote everything from folk tunes to spiritual and peace songs. Died Sunday in Ho Chi Minh City. — From wire reports
Where Buyers And Sellers Meet •
Ci a sstfteds
By Nigel Duara
I tell you, the FBI b r ainwashed my son." "That's not the question I P ORTLAND — Th e f a ther o f S o m ali-American asked," Knight responded. terrorism suspect Mohamed Authorities say the FBI Mohamud testified Monday was tracking M o hamud's that his t hen-teenage son online contacts with Islamic was suffering from an iden- radicals in early 2009. By tity crisis and enduring a the time B arre contacted troubled home life when the the bureau, agents had been FBI brainwashed him. w atching M o h amud f o r Osman Barre said he was months, from the time he concerned for his son's safe- was 17. ty when he contacted the Defense attorneys have FBI in 2009. argued that the buBarre s ai d Mo reau could have inh amud told him h e f ormed B a rr e a n d was planning to fly to Mohamud's m other Yemen to learn Araabout th e c o ntacts bic at a t i m e w hen w ith r a d icals. F B I Barre was frightened M o ham ud a g e nts have testified by news accounts of that providing such Somali-American teenagers information could have comjoining the mujahedeen in promised ongoing investigaSomalia. tions into the jihadi contacts T he stories led hi m t o with whom Mohamud was contact the FBI and say he involved. feared his son was being Barre said he did not hear brainwashed by a l - Qaida anything further from FBI recruiters. a gents until hi s so n w a s But Barre testified Mon- arrested. day that he now thinks it Barre described Mohamwas an elaborate FBI sting ud's life in the strict Muslim that brainwashed his son. h ome as troubled by t h e Prosecutors rested their time he came to the FBI's atcase Monday. Barre was the tention. Barre and his wife, first defense witness. Miriam Hassan, had split Mohamud is accused of up, and the couple's daughattempting t o d e tonate a ter — Mohamud's younger bomb at a Portland Christ- sister — kept running away. mas-tree lighting ceremony Mohamud was a sweeti n N ovember 2 010. T h e natured kid, Barre testified, bomb was a fake supplied but impressionable and imby undercover FBI agents mature. The family believed whom Mohamud t h ought B arre's contact w it h t h e were al-Qaida recruiters. FBI led to Mohamud being During c r o ss-examina- placed on the no-fly list. tion by prosecutors, Barre Mohamud turned from an was asked why he used the engaged, sociable freshman word "brainwashed" when at Oregon State University speaking about his son to into a withdrawn sophomore FBI agents. Barre interrupt- who slept during the day, ed Assistant U.S. Attorney Mohamud's friend MohamEthan Knight to say, "Can mad Mohamed testified. The Associated Press
The Assooiated Press file photo
Author, historian and journalist Stanley Karnow, seen at his home in Potomac, Md., in 2009, worked on a definitive book and television documentary about the Vietnam War and later a won Pulitzer for a history of the Philippines.
Journalist-historian won acclaimfor work on Southeast Asia By Robert D. Mcfadden
b acked leaders. It wo n t h e 1990 Pulitzer Prize for history. Stanley Karnow, a Pulitzer Narrated by K arnow, the Prize-winning historian and three-part P B S d o c umenjournalist who produced ac- tary "The U.S. and the Philipclaimed books and television pines: In Our Image" traced documentaries about V i e t- America's paternalistic colonam and the Philippines in the nial rule in the Philippines, the throes of war and upheaval, shared suffering of Filipinos died Sunday at his home in and Americans under a cruel Potomac, Md. He was 87. The Japanese occupation in World cause was congestive heart War II, and Manila's postwar failure, said K arnow's son, independence under regimes Michael. nominally democratic but reFor more than t hree de- pressive, corrupt or indifferent cades, Karnow was a corre- to the miseries of its people. spondent in Southeast Asia, Karnow also wrote "Mao working for Time, Life, The and China: From Revolution Saturday Evening Post, The to Revolution" (1972) and was Washington Post, NBC News, a co-author of or contributor The New Republic, King Fea- to books based on his years in tures Syndicate and the Public Asia, including "Asian-AmeriBroadcasting Service. But he cans in T r ansition" (1992), was best known for his books "Passage to Vietnam" (1994), "Mekong" (1995) and "Historiand documentaries. He was in Vietnam in 1959, cal Atlas of the Vietnam War" when the f i rst U .S. advis- (1995). ers were killed, and lingered Early in his career he lived long after the guns fell silent, in Paris for a decade, and in talking to fighters, villagers, 1997 he published a memoir, refugees, North an d S outh "Paris in the Fifties." A nostalVietnamese political and miligic reporter's notebook of life tary leaders, the French and among the cafe philosophers, the Americans, researching berated musicians and pseua people and a war that had do-revolutionary a r tistes, it been little understood. danced with digressions about The result was th e 750- taxes, restaurants, the guillopage book "Vietnam: A His- tine, Hemingway, Charles de tory," published in 1983, and Gaulle and the Devil's Island its companion, a 13-hour PBS penal colony. documentary, "Vietnam: A In its range, learning and Television H i story." U n l ike appetite for fun, Bernard Kalb, many books and films on Viet- the former CBS reporterand nam in the 1960s and '70s and Karnow's friend since Vietthe nightly newscasts that fo- nam, told T h e A s sociated cused primarilyon America's Press in 2009, the memoir was role and itsconsequences at vintage Karnow. "Stanley has a great line home and abroad, Karnow addressed all sides of the conflict about how being a journalist and traced Vietnam's culture is like being an adolescent all and history. your life," he said. "Vietnam: A History" was Stanley Karnow was born widely praised and a b est- in Brooklyn, N.Y., on Feb. 4, seller. The documentary, with 1925, the son of Harry and Karnow as chief correspon- Henriette Koeppel Karnow. dent, was at the time the most He grew up in a city with more successful ever produced by than a dozen daily newspapublic television, viewed by pers anddecided early that he an average of nearly 10 mil- wanted tobecome a reporter. lion people a night through H e served in the Army A i r 13 episodes. It won six Emmy Forces in World War II. After Awards, as well as Peabody, graduating from Harvard with Polk an d d u Pont-Columbia a bachelor's degree in 1947, he awards. sailed for France, intending to Six years l ater, K arnow spend the summer. He stayed deliveredhis second compre- for a decade. hensive book and television Karnow m a r ried C l aude examination of a S outheast Sarraute in 1948. They were Asian nation. The book, "In divorced in 1955. In 1959, he Our Image: America's Em- married Annette Kline. They pire in the Philippines" (1989), had two children, Michael and was a panorama of centuries Catherine, who survive him, of Filipino life under Spanish along with a stepson, Curtis and American colonial rule, Karnow, and two grandchilfollowed byindependence un- dren. His second wife died in der sometimes corrupt U.S.- 2009. New Yorh Times News Service
A go P r o g r e s s i o n
1-800- THE-LOST Elaine Thompson / rhe Associated Press
Kaine Horman stands in front of an age-progressed photo of his missing son, Kyron, on Monday at a trucking yard in Pacific, Wash. Kyron disappeared in June 2010 from a Portland school.
Age-PrOgr eSSion PhOtO ShOWS
What miSSing boymaylOOk like The Associated Press It's been nearly three years since Kyron H orman d i sappeared from a P ortland school where his stepmother
says she dropped him off. An age-progression photo to show what he would look like now has been released in a poster from the National Center for Missing and Exploited Children. The poster is displayed on the Gordon Trucking fleet of trucks in Washington and
Oregon. Kyron's father, Kane Horman, wasatan event Monday at the trucking company yard in Pacific where the Washington State Patrol highlighted the latest addition to the Homeward Bound Program. No arrests have been made in Kyron's d isappearance. His mother, Desiree Young, is suing the stepmother, Terri Horman, seeking a court order to force her to say what happened to him.
4 /'A V "
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B6 T H E BULLETIN • TUESDAY, JANUARY 29, 2013
W EAT H E R Maps and national forecast provided by Weather Central LP ©2013. •
Today: A few morning flurries
Tonight: Drier overnight, staying cloudy.
' ' d ' 4 4 4 4 k lOOQ4 ' 4 4 4 Seasideo ' • C annon Benchd I 4 4 4 n jy e I J The d79 4 4 4 4 4 4 dy R d o g iggs •• 47/46
„ ' "„ ; , ' „ , Port(and I 4"4 '4'
6 / ,"e
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Crescent • 4 4 4 4 4 4 otake g Cr 40/24 e scent• FortRock 43I27 Roseburg 4
• 53/40 ~
French gI en •
Yesterday's state extremes
Chr i stmas Valley
• 48' North Bend
Brookings 54/4 1
a I ls 39/7 9 ~
4/ I 2
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de BIHI 9 de % ne 23/ 11 • xd g e o 2 4/I • o8 dgXge v
Laredo, Texas 39u/2qog+
x + I ( ' 3478qn
56741neg M+4"yf9748 ' "
~ 4 8/26 d
tPor and24/14 36/34 Boston ~ 0/36
SanFrancisco Xe 9 56/47
salt 5 ltLLake k xr' i. iue gddg City dx' e-
Omahan405 dvmer, 4 1/22
e e r 6 4/dtfd d I I W ,, e e e fee m m+ + • L ouisville I6 0 S
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em+ m ege4„36/24 De»« p KI Vegas 2LU21Igx ty I P KIII c 'yol
' ' ' .' - .
Q 55/41 ~~ dr C)
Honolulu~YOs ~ 79/65 s,~
hg't o h , D.C.
Los Angeles 63/47
Oklahoma Citye+ Liftle Ra«k Nashville 66/33• + 70/59 • D3/48
H AW A I I
m + e ed 72/64. »
Mazatlan • 77/64
• Miami 80/69
La Paz 70/55
Ho ton 9/50
Anchorage i 20/19
~A LAS KA
Snow accumulation in inches Ski area Last 24 hours Base Depth Anthony Lakes ...... . . . . . . . . 0 .0 . . . . . . . . 56 Hoodoo..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 0.0.. . . . .62-70 Mt. Ashland...... . . . . . . . . . . . . 4 . . . . . 73-104 Mt. Bachelor..... . . . . . . . . . . . 0 -0 . . . . .86-104 Mt. Hood Meadows..... . . . . . 0 .0 . . . . . . . . 85 Mt. HoodSkiBowl............ 7......47-54 Timberline..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5 . . . . . . . 107
LOW MEDIUM HIGH
ROAD CONDITIONS Snow level androadconditions representing conditions at 5 pamyesterday. Key: TT. = Traction Tires.
Warner Canyon....... . . . . . . . 0.0... no report
Pass Conditions Wigamette Pass ........ . . . . . 0.0...no report 1-5 at Siskiyou Summit........ Carry chains or T. Tires 1-84 at Cabbage Hill....... . . . . .Chains > 10,000 lbs. Aspen, Colorado...... . . . . . . . 0.0. . . . . .19-21 Hwy. 20 at Santiam Pass...... Carry chains or T. Tires Mammoth Mtn., California...... 2 . . . . .99-194 Hwy 26 at Government Camp.. Carry chains or T. Tires Park City, Utah ...... . . . . . . . . . 7 . . . . . .44-60 Hwy. 26 at Ochoco Divide..... Carry chains or T. Tires Squaw Vagey,California...... . 0 0 . . . . .26-100 Hwy. 58 at Wigamette Pass .. Chains or TT. all vehicles Sun Valley, Idaho....... . . . . . . 0.0.. . . . .24-50 Hwy. 138 at Diamond Lake......Chains > 10,000 lbs. Taos, New Mexico...... . . . . . . . 2 . . . . . .38 45 Hwy. 242 at McKenzie Pass........ Closed for season Vail, Colorado...... . . . . . . . . . 0.0... . . . . . 25
Yesterday Tuesday Wed. Yesterday Tuesday Wed. Yesterday Tuesday Wed. Yesterday Tuesday Wed. City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W Abilene,TX ......80/58/0.00..69/35/pc.. 54/37/s Grand Rapids....45/33/0.19..56/36/sh. 36/18/sn RapidCity.......32/26/0.09...34/8/pc... 22/6/c Savannah.......72/45/0.00..74/59/pc...75/50/t Akron ..........48/30/042...58/47/r..59/25/rs GreenBay.......39/33/006..48/26/sh.. 27/5/sn Reno...........39/21/0 00...47/23/c. 50/24/pc Seattle..........43/38/0 05...45/42/r...48/42/r Albany..........30/16/0.15...39/37/r. 54/33/sh Greensboro......48/33/0.05..65/55/pc. 66/38/sh Richmond.......55/31/019..64/54/pc.71/43/sh SiguxFalls.......36/32/001..33/10/sf..10/5/pc Albuquerque.....55/38/000..37/21/pc.. 44/23/s Hargsburg.......35/27/020..48/41/pc. 58/35/sh Rochester, NY....43/24/0.28... 49/49/r. 56/28/sh Spokane........31/28/0.05... 33/25/c .. 34/29/c Anchorage .......8/9/0 00..20/19/sn. 33/28/sn Hartford,CT .....33/15/0.18..44/35/pc. 53/39/sh Sacramento......57/32/0.00... 59/37/s .. 63/39/s Springfield, MO ..74/55/0.00... 66/34/t. 40/23/pc Atlanta .........59/43/0.00...70/60/c...65/37/t Helena..........32/24/0.00...21/7/sg. 27/14/sn St.Louis.........74/52/000...68/39/t..40/22/c Tampa..........82/63/000..83/66/pc.80/61/pc Atlantic City.....38/20/0.07..51/44/pc. 57/44lsh Honolulu........75/65/0.56...79/65/s.. 79/66/s Salt Lake City....32/21/003 .. 28/21/sn.31/24/sg Tucson..........58/47/005... 51/31/s .. 61/37/s Austin..........78/69/0.00...80/45/t..64/37/s Houston ........81/70/0.00...79/50/t.. 68/41/s Sag Antonio.....76/69/0.00... 82/44/t .. 67/38/s Tulsa...........75/58/0.00... 63/38/t. 50/27/pc Baltimore.......41/30/0 I7..52/44/pc. 59/38/sh Hugtsville .......65/44/0 00...70/58lc. 60/29/sh SagDiega...... 59/52ltraCe...60746/S .. 63/49/S WaShingtan DC.44/33/013 .. 54/48/pC.61/40/Sh Billiggs.........37/24/0.00.. 24/-I/sn.. 17/6/sn Indianapolis.....52/37/0.34...63/48/t. 50/20/sh SagFrancisco....56/45/0.00... 54/44/s .. 57/47/s Wichita.........74/47/0.00... 57/25/c .. 40/25/s Birmingham .. 67/50/000...74/62/c...63/33/t Jackson, MS.... 72/56/000. 78/57/t. 64/35/sh SagJose........56/36/000 .. 56/40/s 61/43/s Yakima.........41/24/000 43/28/c .. 42/29/c Bismarck........34/14/000 .. 23/11/c .. -3/17/c Jacksonvile......77/50/000..79/59/pc...82/55/t SantaFe........48/31/000..30/I3/pc. 35/I8/pc Yuma...........61/47/000... 64/45/s.. 68/49/s Boise...........34/21/008 .. 39/24/rs ..39/22/rs Juneau...........13/5/0.02 ..22/21/sg..35/33/rs INTERNATIONAL Boston..........31/21/009...40/36/c. 58/43/sh Kansas City......74/46/0.00... 58/27/t. 32/18/pc Bgdgeport,CT....36/20/021 ..43/37/pc. 53/41/sh Lagsing.........43/30/0.17..60/40/sh. 40/18/rs Amsterdam......46/34/000 49/39/sh 49/39/sh Mecca..........90/75/000.77/66lsh 82/63/pc Buffalo .........43/26/0.45...49/48/r. 55/26/sh LasVegas.......50/44/0.00..55/41/pc. 56/43/pc Athens..........55/41/000...55/41/c. 53/45/pc Mexico City .....73/45/000...72/43ls .. 74/44/s Burlington,VT.....23/3/023...38/36/c. 50/34/sh Lexington .......54/42/023...66/59/c. 61/25/sn Auckland........79/59/000 ..75/62/pc.74/64/pc Montreal.........21/7/001 ..27/23/pc. 38/31/sh Caribou, ME.....16/ 9/000 ..25/21/pc...38/38/I Lincoln..........44/34/0 00...42/22/c .. 26/13/c Baghdad........60/53/0.00... 57/50/r .. 65/52/c Moscow........16/-2/0.00....17/8/c .. 20/16/c CharlestonSC...65/41/000 ..71/60/pc...69/52/t Little Rock.......76/59/001... 73/48lt. 54/29/pc Bangkok........82/77/0.07 ..89/74/sh.93/79/pc Nairgbi.........81/57/0.00... 82/60/t...81/61/t Charlotte........50/34/002 ..67/56/pc...69/37/t LosAngeles......60/50/0 00... 63/47/s .. 65/48/s Beifng..........39/21/000 ..43/I8/pc. 41/21/pc Nassau.........79/70/000 ..76/71/pc. 77/71/pc Chattanooga.....59/44/000...69/58/c...64/31/t Louisville........57/49/0 22...68/60/c .. 61/25/c Beirut..........64/55/000 ..59/50/pc. 59/49/pc New Dglhi.......70/45/000 .. 74/52/pc. 74/57/pc Cheyenne.......42/24/000..29/14/sn.. 31/21/c Madison Wl.....41/33/008..49/24/sh.. 25/6/sn Berlig...........39/30/000 ..42/25/sh. 43/36/sh Osaka..........43/30/000 ..46/37/pc. 48/41/pc Chicago.........48/37/000... 64/36/i. 36/15/sn Memphis....... 73/58/0.01...73/50/c .. 56/30/c Bogota.........72/45/000..68/53/pc...6753lt Oslo............34/25/011..31/28/s0.33/29/sn Cincinnati.......52/37/0.12...66/53/c . 61/26/c Miami..........80/70/0.00 ..80/69/pc. 81/70/pc Budapest........32/27/015 ..35/31/pc ..36/34/rs Ottawa.........I6/10/0 I2... 27/23/6...40/27/r Cleveland.......49/31/0 20... 58/49lr .. 57/24/c Milwaukee......44/33/006.. 54/29/sh. 30/I2/sn BuenosAires.....97/72/000 ..99/73/pc. 94/77/pc Paris............50/34/000 ..51/35/sh. 47/39/sh Colorado Spnggs.57/26/000..34/13/pc. 41/24lpc Miugeapglis.....33/30/0.00 ..33/13/sg...13/-5/c CaboSagLucas ..77/59/0.00... 70/61/s .. 68/61/s Rio deJaneiro....81/73/0.00... 83/72/t. 81/71/sh Cglumbia,MO...77/54/000... 67/33/t. 36/19/pc Nashville........60/48/000... 70/59/c .. 60/29/c Cairo...........63/50/000..65/50/pc. 65/49/pc Rome...........50/37/000... 51/40/s. 56/48/pc Cglumbia,SC.....63/0/000 ..72/59/pc...74/42/t New Orleans.....77/55/000... 77/64/t. 71/46/sh Calgary.........36/18/000. n4/12/pc....9/0/sf Santiago........77/57/000... 88/66/s.89/66/pc Columbus GA....70/50/000...75/62/c...70/40/t NewYork.......34/29/022..48/43/pc. 59/38/sh Cancun.........82/75/000 ..83/73/pc. 84/73/pc SaoPaulo.......70/64/000... 71/65/t...74/65/t Columbus, OH....51/33/035 ..60/51/sh...59/25/t Newark, Nl......34/25/0.11..46741/pc. 59/37/sh Dublin..........52/37/009..53/44/sh.46/41lpc Sapporo ........14/18/018..29/16/pc..28/20/c Concord,NH......24/5/024...37/32lc. 49/35/sh Norfolk VA......51/28/002..65751/pc.73/47/sh Edinburgh.......46/37/000 ..45/40/sh. 38/37/sh Seoul...........32/10/000 ..48/32/pc .. 50/23/c Corpus Christi....81/71/0.00..88/51/pc.. 75/43/s OklahomaCity...74/60/0.00... 66/33/t .. 49/29/5 Gegeva.........46/28/0.50 ..39/34/sh.. 42/38/c Shanghai........55/34/0.00 ..52/45/pc. 56/55/pc DallasFtWorth...78/66/000... 77/41/t .. 60/37/s Omaha.........46/33/0 00...41/22/c .. 23/10/c Harare..........81/59/000... 77/58/s ..78/57ls Singapgre.......86/79/000 ..86/77lsh. 86/77/sh Dayton .........50/34/023..62/51/sh...59/23/t Orlando.........78/63/0.00 ..81/61/pc. 85/62/pc Hogg Kong......70/59/000 ..66/64/pc. 68/66/pc Stockholm......37/32/000...33/31/c. 34/30/sn Denver..........57/28/006 ..36/24/pc. 44/31/pc PalmSprings.....62/44/0.00. 64/46/s .. 71/49/s Istanbul.........43/36/004...40/32/c.43/38/pc Sydney..........75/68/000 ..81/70/pc.75/64/pc DgsMoines......41/35/000 .. 43/21/sf... 24/8/c Peoria..........52/44/0.00... 65/35/t .. 36/15/c lerusalem.......57/47/000..50/44/sh.55/42/sh Taipgi...........63/55/000..68/62/pc. 70/63/pc Detroit..........47/30/027 ..56/41/sh..44/22/rs Philadelphia.....36/28/011 ..51/45/pc. 61/41lsh Johannesburg....83/59/0.46.. 77/61/sh...78/62/t Tel Aviv.........64/52/0.00 ..61/52/sh. 62/49/sh Duluth..........30/22/0 04 ..32/I2/sn...12/ 5/c Phoegix.........60/50/0 01 ..57/40/pc .. 63/43ls Lima...........79/70/000..79/70/pc.78/69/pc Tokyo...........50/34/000...46/31/s.49/38/pc El Paso..........66/41/000 ..49/31/pc .. 54/31/s Pittsburgh.......48/28/040... 57/49/r. 57/26/sh Lisbon..........57/43/000 56/43/s 62/52/c Torogto.........37/28/027... 36/33/r. 47/24/sh Fairbanks...... -32/46/000 ..-8/14/pc...5/2/sn Portland,ME......27/9/007...36/34/6. 47/39/sh London.........52/36/0.02..52/47/sh.49/38/sh Vancguver.......41/39/0.08...45/41/r.. 46/41/c Fargo...........30/26/024....26/llc...4/-14/c Providence......33/19/010...43/36/c.57/44/sh Madrid .........54/34/000...51/34/s ..60/43lc Vienna..........34/23/015.. 37/30/rs. 41/38/sh Flagstaff........35/23/0.23...33/14/c.40/17/pc Raleigh.........50/32/0.01 ..68/56/pc. 69/42/sh Magila..........86/77/000..80/75/pc...82/74/r Warsaw..........32/7/003..32/20/sn. 36/30/sn
o www m (in the 48
S K IREPORT
TRAVELERS' FORECAST NATIONAL
INATIONAL WEATHER SYSTEMS
Yesterday's weather through 4 p.m. inBend High/Low.............. 36/32 24 hours endmg 4 p.m.*. . 0.00" Recordhigh........66m1931 Monthtodate.......... 0.70" Recordlow........ -15in1980 Average monthtodate... 1.41" Average high.............. 44 Year to date............ 0.70" Average low ..............25 A verageyeardate..... to 1.41 e Barometricpressureat 4 p.m30.02 Record 24 hours ...0.66 in1954 *Melted liquid equivalent
For up-to-minute conditions turn to: For links to the latest ski conditions visit: www.skicentral.com/oregon.html www.tripcheck.com or call 511 Legend:W-weather, Pcp-precipitation, s-sun,pc-partial clouds,c-clouds, h-haze,sh-showers,r-rain, t-thunderstorms,sf-sgowflurries, snsnow, i-ice, rs-rain-snowmix,w-wind, f-fog, dr-drizzle,tr-trace
TEM P ERATURE PRECIPITATION
Tomorrow Rise Set Mercury....7:59 a.m...... 5:54 p.m. Venus......6:46 a.m...... 3:57 p.m. Mars.......8:16 a.m...... 6:39 p.m. Jupiter... 12:13 pm......314 a.m. Satum.....12;52 a.m..... I I:15 a.m. Uranus.....9:37 a.m...... 9:54 p.m.
for solar at noon.
Astoria ........46/43/0.40.....46/44/r.....48/41/sh Baker City......29/19/0.02....36/27/sn.....38/23/sn Brookings......46/37/0.12....54/41/pc......53/43/s Burns..........34/12/0.04.... 34/24/rs.....36/I9/sn Eugene........46/38/0.01 .....45/40/r.....47/38/sh Klamath Falls .. 34/28/0 00 ....39/1 9/c ...38/23/pc Lakeview....... 30/25/0.00 ....35/11/c.....31/1 8/pc La Pine........32/28/0.00....42/25/sn.....42/23/pc Medford.......45/35/0.03.....48/32/c.....48/37/pc Newport.......45/43/0.44.....45/42/r.....48/42/sh North Bend......48/45/NA.....52/39/r.....54/43/pc Ontario........34/21/0.00.... 41/25/rs.....39/24/sn Pendleton......40/34/0.03.....45/32/c.....45/33/sh Portland .......45/39/0.51 .....45/40/r......47/39/r Prineville....... 36/31/0.04.... 42/30/rs.....47/25/pc Redmond.......38/30/0.00.... 45/28/rs.....49/25/pc Roseburg....... 45/39/0.23.....48/38/c.....49/39/pc Salem ....... 45/39/0 04 ....45/41/r ...47/39/sh Sisters.........39/28/0.00.... 43/28/rs.....43/23/sh The Dages......47/33/0.00.....46/33/r......45/33/c
Juntura gh 36 40/25
City Precipitationvaluesare24-hour totals through4 p.m.
Silv e r
Y esterday Tuesday W e d . The higher the UV Index number, the greater Ski report from around the state, representing Hi/Lo/Pcp H i / Lo/W H i /Lo/Wthe need for eye and skin protection. Index is conditions at 5 p.m. yesterday:
i d • Bra t herS 42/25 oHam tOn
4 4GrOVe 4 4 4 442/28
EAST Mostly cloudy with a few rain and snow showers.
dd dddddde u d d 8 mon d d u n ; I;„-;mr , d d ,6u g e n"e d d d d, ed d -d d d d d d'gunriee' e n d
SunsettodaY...... 512 P.m. I.ast hlew F i rst Full Sunrise tomorrow 7 25 a m Sunset tomorrow... 5:13 p.m Moonrisetoday.... 8:22 p.m. Feb.3 F'b.9 F'b.17 Feb. 25 Moonsettoday . 818a.m.
a chance of rain and snow north and central.
4 4 4 45/41 •4 44 4 K W 4 wigo waa 4 r f P o I 4 Granit e 44 Albany~ warms prinas mf~ o 4 4 4 p sp raY42/25 pieyv og 4 4 4 4 4 4~ • 4 4 4 4 ': 3 4 45/42 4 4 4 4 Madras,o Bditch.lihad/37 dk • I„44 44 4 CamPShermano Orya ilc IS 4 4 46/32 4 4 3+
Sunrisetoday......7I26am. MOOn phaSeS
CENTRAL Mostly cloudy with
SUN AND MOON SCHEDULE
WEST Rain will be likely, with snow above 2,000 feet.
Sunshine for the weekend.
some sunshine in the
A few high clouds, a
A sunny day, near average temperatures.
dq+++ ++++ ++
W ar m Stationary Showers T-storms
d d •
3 4 O 4' ' ** * * * 4 * +
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Rotel Diced Tomatoes wwm
with Green Chilies
Leading Brand Cheese Loaf
Ore Ida Sweet
La Victoria Salsa Suprema
Potato Steak Fries
Mission Tortilla Chips
or Thick'0 Chunky Verde
Rounds, Strips or Restaurant Style 20 oz.
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Totino's Pizza Rolls 90 count. Assorted. Int he f reezer
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5.99 regular pricet I -1.00 coupon
8 lb. bag
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IN THE BACI4: BUSINESS Ee MARIKT NE%S > Scoreboard, C2 Prep sports, C2 NBA, C3
College basketball, C3 Golf, C4
THE BULLETIN • TUESDAY, JANUARY 29, 2013
NFL: SUPER BOWL XLVII
Bend skier Ross tabbed for worlds
COLLEGE TRACK & FIELD
Who are these
Bend's Laurenne Ross was oneof19
guys at QB in
athletes selected Monday by the U.S. Ski and
Snowboard Association to compete
the Super Bowl?
in the 2013 Alpine Ski World Championships, set for Feb. 4-17 in Schlad-
By Barry Wilner
The Associated Press
NEW ORLEANS — No Tom Brady. No Aaron Rodgers. No Ben Roethlisberger. Not a Manning in sight. The Super Bowl has a pair of fresh faces at quarterback, bona fide nobodies as far as the National Football League title game goes. But one could leave New Orleans as football's newest star. For Colin Kaepernick and Joe Flacco, this is new territory. And, of course, it is exactly where they want to be. Flacco, the only quarterback to win a playoff game in each of his first five NFL seasons, will lead the AFC champion Baltimore Ravens into Sunday's matchup against the NFC-winning San Francisco 49ers and Kaepernick, a backup for most of his two seasons. It is the first time in more than a decade that the big game does not feature one of the big five household names in the glamour position. You can't get much fresher than quarterbacks who never have gotten this far before. "At the start of the season, I was just hoping to get on the field some way, somehow," said Kaepernick, the backup for Alex Smith, who took the 49ers to the conference final last season. He got that chance after Smith sustained a concussion on Nov. 11, and has not seen the bench since. Win this one and he will have a piece of history, joining a heady quarterback club that includes Hall of Famers Joe Montana and Steve Young, who guided the 49ers to five NFL titles — a victory every time they played. No. 6 would tie the team with Roethlisberger's Pittsburgh Steelers — a record for most Super Bowl wins. A second-round draft pick in 2011 out of Nevada, Kaepernickhas the shortest pro resume of any Super Bowl quarterback. SeeQB/C4
ming, Austria. Lindsey Vonn (Vail, Colo.), Ted Ligety (Park City, Utah), Julia Mancuso (SquawValley, Calif.) and Mikaela Shif-
frin (Eagle-Vail, Colo.) headline the group of U.S. skiers who will race
at worlds. Ross, 24, boasts
World Cup placings of fifth and11th this season in downhill, and 13th and 14th in
super-G. The U.S. Ski Team has placed nine different
athletes on the Alpine World Cup podium this winter for a total of 24
top-three results, including 15 victories.
The U.S. women's speed teamhashad five different skiers on the World Cup podium
this season, including downhill wins by Vonn and Alic e McKennis, and
podiums by Mancuso, Stacey Cookand Leanne Smith. — Bulletin staff report
UO addsVirginia to 2013 schedule EUGENE — The Uni-
Eric Evans/Oregon Athletic Communications
Ron Perkins, a Redmond High graduate, looks to improve in the shot put this year on the University of Oregon track and field team. He is one of four Central Oregonians on the Ducks' roster this season.
versity of Oregon and University of Virginia
have announced atwo-
game football series that will start this year with the Ducks' first-ever trip to Charlottesville, Va., on Sept. 7. The Cavaliers will make their first visit to Autzen Stadium in
Eugene onSept. 10, 2016.
This season's game at Virginia replaces
Oregon's previously scheduled trip to Nevada, which has been
rescheduled for Sept. 7, 2019. The Ducks' visit to Virginia's Scott Stadium will be their first road
game under recently appointed headcoach Mark Helfrich. Oregon is coming off a12-1 season in which the Ducks defeated Kansas State in the Fiesta Bowl and finished ranked No. 2 in the country. The Cavaliers were
4-8 overall last season,
2-6 in the Atlantic Coast
Conference. "This will be a great
early challenge for our team and one that will
help prepare usfor Pac12 play," Helfrich said.
"A bicoastal regularseason game is unique in college football and we're excited to be a part of it."
Oregon opens the 2013 season at home on Aug. 31 against Nicholls State. — From wire reports
Woods gets win With only11 holes to
play on Monday,Tiger takes a 4-stroke victory at Torrey Pines,C4
• UO and OSU finding track and field talent in Central Oregon "You're always trying to find the best people, and track and field is really popular in that Was Ashton Eaton just the beginning'? part of the state," Cook says. "A lot of schools University of Oregon track and field is get- o u t there have done really well. Track and field ting a boost from four Central Oregon is alive in Central Oregon, for sure. I athletes this year as the 2013 indoor think it's great. "We want to seek out the best kids," season gets under way. Freshman Bradley Laubacher (a high he adds, "and a lot of them are coming jumper from Bend's Summit High), from that area right now." redshirt sophomore Ron Perkins (a Eaton is excited to know that four shot putter and discus thrower from Perkins athletes from Central Oregon are part Redmond), and freshmen Megan Frisof the Ducks' track and field program toe and Ashley Maton (distance runthis season. ners from Summit) are all on the cur"There is nothing quite like being rent UO roster. from Oregon and getting the love from While they do not necessarily have Hayward Field," Eaton says. "Also, their eyes on Olympic gold — which the there's nothing quite like being from Mountain View graduate and former Fristoe Oregon and getting to go to the UniUO decathlete Eaton won last summer versity of Oregon. I think one's perforin London — the Central Oregon athm ance becomes elevated because ofthe letes do hope to make an impact on OrOregon association and representation egon track and field, in the future if not and not wanting to let that down." this season. This past weekend at the UniverAnd four athletes from Central Orsity of Washington Invitational in Seegon on the Ducks' roster marks the Laubacher attle, Laubacher finished tied for first most in recent memory at the univerwith a jump of 6 feet, 5 t/2 inches. Persity with perhaps the richest track and kins placed sixth in the shot put with field history in the country. a heave of 47-11, and Maton finished "I think we always try to go where 10th in the mile run in 4 minutes, 55.03 the talent is," says UO assistant coach seconds. Jamie Cook. "Obviously, we like to Of the four Central Oregon athletes try and recruit Oregon athletes. It just Ma t on on the UO team, Laubacher figures to seems to be that there's a lot of talent in have the best chance to make an imthe Bend area right now." mediate contribution. The men's high jump Recruiting for track and field is less compli- is fairly wide open at Oregon, according to catedthan for most other sports: Coaches see Cook. a high school kid's outstanding time or mark Laubacher — who won the Class 5A state and then they go recruit that prospect. championship in the high jump as a Summit But Cook could not deny the effect of Ea- senior — finished second at the Blue and Orton's success, and of Summit High School's ange Opener on Jan. 19 in Nampa, Idaho, with nine team state championships (boys and girls a jump of 6-6'/4. Cook works directly with Laucombined) since 2005, on the recruitment of bacher on the high jump. Central Oregon athletes. SeeHotbed /C4
Charles Krupa/The Associated Press
Baltimore quarterback Joe Flacco will make his first start in the Super Bowl on Sunday when the Ravens battle the San Francisco 49ers.
By Mark Morical The Bulletin
MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL
ready forchallenge of full-time catching By Tim Booth
The Associated Press
SEATTLE — Under the heading of "catchers" on the Seattle Mariners' 40-man roster, there is just one name. That is the challenge being placed before Jesus Montero. Ultimately, he won't have to do it all by himself, but there is no question that Seattle is heading into spring training with the idea that Montero will be its primary catcher. Throw in that Montero is just 23 and headed into his second full season in the majors and the task becomes even more significant. If there is a major position player concern for the Mariners as they head into spring training in about two weeks, it's their depth behind the plate, where Montero is currently the only sure thing Seattle has. There are a handful of spring training invitees who very well could make the final roster out of spring, and some additional roster moves general manger Jack Zduriencik could make. But for now, Montero is preparing himself to be Seattle's everyday catcher. Is it a risk to rely
so heavily on the youngster'? Maybe, especially since hecaught only 56 games lastseason for Seattle. But Montero has a pretty strong understanding of what is going to be asked of him. SeeMontero /C4
TH E BULLETIN• TUESDAY, JANUARY 29, 2013
ON THE AIR: TELEVISION TODAY BASKETBALL 4 p.m.:Men's college, Wisconsin at Ohio State, ESPN.
4 p.m.:Men's college, North Carolina State at Virginia, ESPN2. 4 p.m.:Men's college, Vanderbilt
at Tennessee,ESPNU. 6 p.m.:Men's college, Kentucky at Mississippi, ESPN. 6 p.m.:Men's college, North Carolina at Boston College, ESPNU. 7 p.m.: NBA, Dallas Mavericks at Portland Trail Blazers, Comcast SportsNet Northwest.
HOCKEY 4:30 p.m.:NHL, New York Islanders at Pittsburgh Penguins, NBCSN.
SOCCER 6 p.m.:Men's international rnatC, United States vs. Canada, ESPN2.
VOLLEYBALL 7 p.m.: Women'scollege,UC
WEDNESDAY SOCCER 11:55a.m.: English Premier League, Manchester United FC vs. Southampton FC, ESPN2.
7 p.m.:International, teams TBA,ESPN2.
BASKETBALL 3 p.m.:Men's college, Vilanova at Notre Dame, ESPN2.
4 p.m.:Men's college, Oklahoma at Baylor, ESPNU. 5 p.m.:NBA, Miami Heat at
Brooklyn Nets, ESPN. 5 p.m.:Men's college, Texasat Kansas State, ESPN2.
6 p.m.:Men's college, DePaulat St. John's, ESPNU.
6 p.m.:Men's college, New Mexico at Wyoming (same-day tape), Root Sports. 6 p.m.:Men's college, Dayton at Xavier, CBSSN.
7:30 p.m.:NBA, Los Angeles Lakers at Phoenix Suns, ESPN. 8 p.m.:Men's college, Oregon at Stanford, ESPNU.
Irvine at UCLA, Pac-12 Network.
HOCKEY 5 p.m.:NHL, Chicago Blackhawks at Minnesota Wild, NBCSN.
ON THE AIR: RADIO TODAY
BASKETBALL 6 p m.: Men's college, Oregon at
7 p.m.:NBA, Dallas Mavericks at
Portland Trail Blazers, KBND-AM Stanford, KBND-AM1110. 1110, KRCO-AM 690. Listings arethemostaccurate available. TheBulletinis not responsible for late changes made by TVor radio stations.
ON DECK Today Boys basketball: Summiat t Bend,7 p.m., Crook CountyatRedmond,7p.m4Gilchrist at Prospect,6 p.m.; Ridgeweat wMountain View,7 p.m.; LaPine at Elmira,5:45p.m. Girls basketball: Bendat Summit, 7 p.m., Mountain View at Ridgeview, 7 p.m.; Redmondat Crook County, 7p.mzPropsect vs. Gilchrist at Prospect, 4:30 p.m.;LaPineat Elmira, 7:15 p.m. Swimming: Centenniaatl Madras,4:45 p.m.
Boys basketball: Santlam atCulver, 6:30 p.m. Girls basketball: SantiamatCulver, 5 p.m. Wrestling: Madras atNorth Marion,7 p.m.
and is being closely monitored. His family thanked Moore's fans
AGLUsuit overSuperBowl for their support Monday and Settled —An agreement has been reachedover aso-called
asked for their prayers. The25year-old was performing a flip
"clean zone" the city of New Or-
Thursday when he clipped the
leans planned to enforce where the use of banners, signs and
top of a jump andwent over the
flags would be restricted during
handlebars. The snowmobile rolled over him, but he walked
Super Bowl week. TheAmerican
off the course with help and
Civil Liberties Union of Louisiana sued the city over the plan. The
went to a hospital with a concus-
agreement filed Mondaywould allow the city to enforce some limits on commercial activity
in the FrenchQuarter andsurrounding neighborhoods. The filing says the city can prohibit
mobile advertising such assigns attached to a vehicle or worn by a person. But ALCU of Louisiana
Executive Director Marjorie Esman says the city has agreed not to restrict other forms of
commercial or non-commercial speech in the "clean zone." The
agreementmust beapprovedby a federal judge.
COLLEGE ATHLETICS Big EaSt lOOking to add 12'tll SCllOOI —The Big East conference is looking to add another school,andmaysigna TV package that includes rnutiple networks, commissioner MikeAresco said Monday.
Aresco spoke at aCromwell, Conn., chamber of commerce breakfast, and talked to reporters afterward. He said the Big
East wants to keep its nameas it rebrands, and no longer has
any plans to expandfarther west than Texas. Aresco believes the conference realignment picture
Player hOSPitaliZed folloWmg SPleen remOVal
may be settling down, following the departure of the so-called
— Pitcher Carl Pavano is in a Connecticut hospital following
Catholic seven basketball schools from the Big Eastand
the removal of his spleen. He
the decisions of Boise State and
was injured when he fell in snow at his home in Vermont. The
San Diego State to return to the Mountain West.
pitcher's agent said Monday the accident happened in rniJanuary. When Pavano didn't
feel well after a workout in Connecticut, the 37-year-old righthander went to a hospital and
CYCLING UCIdisdands panel look-
ing intO ArmStrOng —The
was diagnosed with a lacerated
International Cycling Union
spleen. AgentDavid Pepe said doctors were not able to control
bleeding, and Pavano's spleen was removed last week. Pepe hopes Pavanowill be released from the hospital this week. He would not put a timetable on the
free agent's possible return to baseball.
panel put together to review any involvement the cycling governing body had in the Lance Arm-
strong scandal, saying it will go ahead with a "truth and reconciliation commission" instead. The UCI saidits independent
panel did not have thesupport of the American and global anti-doping bodies, and that a
WINTER SPORTS SnoWmobiler in CritiCal COnditiOn —Snowmobile rider Caleb Moore remains in critical condition after a crash
at the Winter XGamesin Aspen
truth and reconciliation process favored by those groups offered the best waynto clear the air" and get to the bottom with the rampant doping culture during
the Armstrong era. — From wire reports
D@FT IN&7BAlI!TAAT5 TA>L GNirl &!YoU'RETRYiHG5o KrLLHE!I T~ oL
Today is National Take Your Mother-in-Law to Work Day!
Mouday's result Crook County72, Summit 3 At CrookCounty 106 — TreyShores,CC,pins Cordel Bever,S, I :20.113 — Brent Bannon,CC,pins TommyBrown, S, I:20. 120 —TraytonLibolt, CC,wins bylorfeit. 126 — Johnny Avina, CC,def. Patrick Leiphart,S,40.132 HaydenBates,CC,pinsGabeThompson,S, 2:41.138 —MichaelSeyl, CC,pins JakeEpstein, S, I :02. 145 — RyderShinkle, CC,def. JacobThompson, S,6-0. 152 —Dawson Barber, CC,pins Jorge Garcia,S,1:16.160 —DeanSmith, CC,pins, Noah Yunkeer,S,1:40 170 Joaquin Reyes,S,del. Clark Woodward, CC,4-1. 182—Aaron Swindle, CC,pins HayesJoyner, S,1:47.195 —Gunner Crawford, CC, pins AustinArthur, S,2.41 220 — TrevorRasmussen, CC,pinsChristianSpear, S,1:52. 285—Jason Williams,CC,pinsJohnnyMurphy, S,1:30.
In the Bleachers © 2313 Steve Moore. Drst Oy Unrversal Uctrck
Thursday Boys basketball: Rogue ValeyAdventistat Gichrist, 7 p.m. Girls basketball: Rogue ValeyAdventistat Gilchrist, 5:30 p.m. Wrestling: Bendat MountainView, 7p.m.; Crook County atRedm ond, 7 p.m.; Summrt at LaPine, 7 p.m. Friday Boysbasketball:Bend atRedmond,7 p.m.;Crook CountyatRidgeview, 7p.m.;Estacadaat Madras, 7 p.m.; Sistersat LaPine, 7:15p.m.; Culverat Kennedy,6:30p.m.; Trinity LutheranatButteFalls, 5.30 p.m.; MountainViewat Summit, 7p.m. Girls basketball: Redmond at Bend, 7 p.mcSummit at MountainView,7 p.m.; Ridgeviewat Crook County, 7 p.mJMadrasatEstacada, 7p.m.; Trinity Lutheranat ButteFalls, 4 p.m., Sisters at LaPine, 5:45 p.m.;Culverat Kennedy, 5p.m. Nordic skiing: DHSND freestyle andrelay racesat Mt. HoodMeadows,6 p.m.
NATIONALFOOTBALL LEAGUE All TimesPST
SPORTS IN BRIEF
IN THE BLEACHERS
PostseasonGlance Super Bowl Sunday'sGame At NewOrleans Baltimorevs. SanFrancisco, 3p.m.(CBS)
1 7-2 5 5 7 8. Arizona 9 . Michigan State 1 7 - 4 45 9 17-3 4 47 10. Butler 11. OhioState 15-4 4 38 12. Oregon 18-2 4 35 13. Louisville 1 6-4 4 2 2 14. WichitaState 19 - 2 340 15-3 3 26 15. Mrami 17-2 2 52 16. Mississippi 17. Creighton 18-3 2 49 18. Missouri 15-4 2 34 19. N.C.State 1 6-4 1 9 4 2 0. San DiegoState 16-4 17 1 21. Kansas State 1 5 - 4 I 66 22. NewMexic o 17 - 3 159 16-4 1 34 23. Cincinnati 24. Minnesota 1 5-5 8 7 25. Marquette 1 4-4 75 Dthersreceivingvotes: Georgetown33, UNLV32, VCU27,Wisconsin25, Pittsburgh18, NotreDame13, UCLA10,Baylor7, SouthernMiss. 7, ColoradoState 6, SaintMary's5, LaSage3, OklahomaState3, ArlzonaState2, MiddleTennessee2, LouisianaTech1.
Pacific-12Conference All TimesPST
Conference Overall W L W L 18 2 Oregon 7 0 6 2 UCLA 16 5 NFL 5 2 17 2 Favorite Open Current Underdog Arizona Arizona St . 16 4 5 2 Sunday Washi n gton 4 3 12 8 49ers 4 .5 3 . 5 Ravens 4 4 14 6 Colorado Califomia 3 4 11 8 3 4 BASKETBALL Stanford 12 8 SouthernCa 3 5 8 13 Washi n gton St . 2 5 11 9 Men's college OregonSt. 1 6 11 9 Monday'sGames 1 7 9 11 Utah EAST Wednesday'sGames Delaware 66 Drexel64 USCatUCI.A,7 p.m. Kansas 61,West Virginia 56 OregonatStanford, 8p.m. SOUTH Thursday'sGames Bethu ne-Cookman58,Md.-Eastem Shore57 ArizonaatWashington 6p.m. DelawareSt.57, FloridaA&M48 OregonStateatCalilornia, 7p.m. JacksonSt.82,Ark.-Pine Bluff 67 ArizonaStateatWashington State, 8pm. JamesMadison 63,UNCWilmington 56 Saturday'sGames Louisville 64,Pittsburgh61 ColoradoatUtah,11:30a.m. MVSU65,Grambling St. 50 OregonatCalifornia,1:30 p.m. NCABT63,CoppinSt.62 ArizonaStateatWashington, 6p.m. NC Central69, MorganSt.61 ArizonaatWashington State, 7p.m. SC Upstate88, ETSU71 Sunday'sGame MIDWEST OregonStateatStanford, noon Marquette63, SouthFlorida 50 SOUTHWE ST Wom en's college PrairieView65, AlabamaA8M46 Monday'sGames Texas Southem97, AlabamaSt. 65 FARWEST EAST Marist 75,Siena64 E. Washington 76,PortlandSt. 65 UtahValley84,PeruSt.49 Monmouth(NJ)61,Fairleigh Dickinson53 MountSt. Mary's73, Wagner 58 Polls Quinnipiac82, CCSU73 SacredHeart 62,Bryant 44 AP Top25 The top25teamsinTheAssociated Press'college St. Francis(NY)69,LIUBrooklyn58 basketbalpoll, l with lirst-placevotesin parentheses, St. Francis(Pa.)72, Robert Morris 63 records throughJan.27, total points basedon 25 SOUTH points for a first-placevotethrough onepoint for a AustinPeay78,Jacksonville St. 71 Belmont88, MoreheadSt. 45 25th-place voteandlastweek's ranking: ne-Cookman55,Md.-Eastem Shore54 R ecord Pts Pr v Bethu 1. Michigan(51) 19 - 1 1, 611 2 Davidson 65, W.Carolina 56 2. Kansas (13) 18 1 1, 5 7 2 3 DelawareSt.57,Florida A8M53 3.lndiana 18-2 1,457 7 E. Kentucky 62,TennesseeSt. 54 4. Florida(1) 16-2 1,420 8 ETSU 74,Jacksonville 57 5. Duke 17-2 1,328 1 Elon 70,GeorgiaSouthern 59 Furman 80, Coll. of Charleston71 6. Syracuse 18-2 1,322 3 7.Gonzaga 19-2 1,177 10 Hampton67,Howard45 8.Arizona 17-2 1,160 6 Jackson St. 70,Ark.-PineBluff 59 9. Butler 17-3 1,023 9 Kennesaw St.55, Lipscomb39 10. Oregon 18-2 96 9 16 MVSU50,Grambling St.48 11. OhioSt. 15-4 94 5 14 Mercer77, N.Kentucky 67 MorganSt.55, NCCentral39 12. I.ouisville 16-4 90 5 5 MurraySt.68,TennesseeTech52 13. MichiganSt. 17 - 4 897 13 NC A8T70,Coppin St.64 14. Miami 15-3 89 4 25 15. WichitaSt. 19-2 62 1 20 NotreDam e77, Tennessee67 SC-upstate64, NorthFlorida 52 16. Mississippi 17-2 4 7 3 23 UNC-Greensboro 87,Wofford 75 17. Missouri 15-4 46 4 22 MIDWEST 18. Kansas St. 15-4 46 3 11 E. Illinois84,UT-Martin 79 19. NC State 16-4 43 1 18 20. New Mexic o 17 - 3 333 15 GreenBay70,Wright St. 48 21. Creighton 18-3 3 1 2 17 llinois 91,Minnesota86 2 2. San DiegoSt. 1 6 - 4 30 2 Northwestern53,Indiana39 SIU-Edwardsvige78,SEMissouri 65 23. Minnesota 15-5 28 1 12 SOUTHWE ST 24. Cincinnati 16-4 22 0 21 PrairieView68,AlabamaA8M59 25. Marquette 14-4 2 16 Dthersreceivingvotes:Georgetown121, UNLV56, TexasSouthem74,AlabamaSt 40 FAR WEST Wisconsin45, UCLA34, ArizonaSt. 14, NotreDame 12, Pittsburgh10,LouisianaTech8,Vilanova 6, Bay- Saint Marys(Cal)68,SanFranmsco63 lor 5, lowa St. 4, Memphis4, VCU4, LaSalle 3, Saint Polls Mary's(Cal)2, ColoradoSt.1 AP Women'sTop25 USAToday/ESPNTop25 Poll The top 25 teamsin theTheAssociated Press' The top 25teamsin the USAToday-ESPN men's women'scollegebasketball pol, with first-placevotes collegebasketball poll, with lirst-placevotesin pa- in parentheses,recordsthroughJan.27, total points rentheses,recordsthrough Jan.27, points basedon based on25 points for alirst-place votethrough one 25 pointsforahrst-place votethrough onepoint for a point for a25th-placevoteandlast week's ranking: 25th-place voteandlastweek's ranking: R ecord Pts Prv R ecord Pts P v s 1. Baylor(37) 18 1 9 9 7 1 18-1 95 3 2 1. Kansas(16) 18-1 76 0 2 2. NotreDame 18-1 93 0 3 2. Michigan(14) 19-1 75 7 3 3. Uconn(3) 4. Stanford 18-2 85 3 6 3.lndiana 18-2 68 6 8 5. Duke 18-1 83 4 4 4. Florida(1) 16-2 68 5 7 17-2 79 0 7 5. Duke 17-2 64 4 1 6. Calilornia 7. PennSt. 17-2 76 8 8 6. Syracuse 18 2 6 2 4 4 19-2 69 5 5 19-2 58 0 10 8. Kentucky 7.Gonzaga
16-3 69 1 17-3 67 4 11. NorthCarolina 1 9 - 2 495 12. Louisville 17-4 49 1 17-3 47 0 13. Georgia 14. Purdue 17-3 44 6 15 SouthCarolina 1 8 - 3 442 16-5 43 5 16. Texas A&M 1 7-1 35 7 17. Dayton 15-4 33 9 18. UCLA
9.Tennessee 10. Maryland
19. Oklahoma St. 1 5 - 3 315 20. FloridaSt 17-3 25 3 1 5-4 2 1 1 21. Oklahom a 15-4 20 5 22. Colorado 14-4 10 2 23. IowaSt. 24.lowa 1 6-5 7 9 1 5-3 6 6 25. Delaware Dthersreceivingvotes:Michigan42,UTEP21,Villanova11,TexasTech 10, Syracuse6, Duquesne 4, Green Bay 4,Michigan St.4,Kansas2,Nebraska 2, Vanderbilt2, LSU 1.
HOCKEY NHL NATIONALHOCKEY LEAGUE All Times PST
MORGANTOWN, Wva. — Kansas stretched the nation's longest winning streak to 18 games with a mix of blowouts, nail-biters and, lately, strength-sapping defense. The second-ranked Jayhawks turned Up the pressure after nearly relinquishing a 15-point lead, then watched West Virginia wilt down the stretch in a 61-56 victory Monday night. In the first-ever meeting between the schools, the Jayhawks held West Virginia to four field goals over the final 10 minutes. "The second half we just kind of pieced it to-
GP W L OT Pts GF GA NewJersey 4 3 0 I 7 11 7 Pittsburgh 5 3 2 0 6 15 14 N.Y. Islanders 5 2 2 1 5 18 18 N.Y.Rangers 5 2 3 0 4 14 16 Philadelphia 6 2 4 0 4 13 18 Norlheast Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Boston 5 4 0 1 9 17 11 Ottawa 5 3 1 1 7 16 10 Montreal 4 3 1 0 6 13 7 Buffalo 5 2 3 0 4 13 15 Toronto 5 2 3 0 4 14 17 Southeast Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA TampaBay 5 4 1 0 8 24 13 Winnipeg 5 3 1 1 7 15 14 Carolina 5 2 3 0 4 14 18 Washington 5 1 3 3 11 19 Florida 5 I 4 0 2 8 19 Western Conference Central Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Chicago 6 6 0 0 12 22 13 St. Louis 6 5 1 0 10 24 13 Columbus 6 2 3 I 5 11 19 Detroit 5 2 2 1 5 11 16 Nashville 6 1 2 3 5 10 18 Northwest Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Edmonton 5 3 2 0 6 15 14 Vancouver 6 2 2 2 6 16 19 Minnesota 5 2 2 1 5 13 15 Colorado 5 2 3 0 4 10 13 Calgary 4 1 2 1 3 11 15 Pacific Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA San Jose 5 5 0 0 10 23 8 Anaheim 4 3 I 0 6 15 14 Dallas 6 2 3 1 5 12 14 Los Angeles 5 2 2 1 5 11 14 Phoenix 6 2 4 0 4 21 20 NOTE:Twopoints for a win, onepoint for overtime loss. Monday's Games Los Angele3, s Vancouver2, SO Boston5,Carolina 3 Columbus 2, Dagas1 Phoenix4, Nashville 0 Edmonton4,Colorado1 Today's Games NewJerseyatBoston,4 p.m. TorontoatBuffalo,4 p.m. Philadelphiaat N.y.Rangers, 4p.m. Winnipeg at Montreal, 4:30p.m. Washington at Ottawa,4:30p.m. N.Y. Islanders at Pittsburgh,4:30p.m. Florida atTampaBay, 4:30p.m. Dallas atDetroit, 4:30p.m. ColumbusatMinnesota, 5p.m. Anaheim at SanJose, 7:30pm.
GOLF PGA Tour FarmersInsuranceOpen Monday At Torrey Pines San Diego n-Norlh Course:7,053 yards, par-72 s-South Course:7,698yards, par-72 Purse:$8.1 million Final (FedExguppointsin parentheses) T. Woods(500),$1,098,00068s-65n-69s-72s—274 B. Snedeker(245),$536,800 65n-75s-69s-69s—278 J.Teater(245),$536,800 66s-70n-73s-69s—278 J. Walker(123),$268,400 67n-69s-72s-71s 279 N. Watney(123),$268,400 69s-68n-71s-71s—279 R. Garrigus(92),$204,350 72s-69n-72s-67s—280 R.Fowler(92),$204,350 77s-65n-70s-68s—280 A. Baddeley(92),$204,350 71n-72s-68s-69s—280 B. Haas(68),$146,400 69s-69n-72s-71s—281
MEN'5 COLLEGE BASKETBALL ROUNDUP gether," Kansas coach Bill Self said. "Our defense needed to be good because we didn'tscore,either. I thought defensively we did a pretty good job." Travis Releford and Jeff Withey both scored 15 points, while Ben McLemore overcame early foul trouble to add D points for Kansas. Also on Monday: No. 12 Louisville..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 64 Pittsburgh.... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 61 LOUISVILLE, Ky. — Russ Smith and Gorgui
EasternConference Atlantic Division
No.2 Kansashangsonto defeat West Virginia The Associated Press
9 10 11 13 14 15 18 16 17 19 12 22 20 20 24
Dieng combined for 34 points and sealed the game with four free throws in the final 12 seconds as Louisville ended a three-game losing streak. No. 25 Marquette.... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 63 South Florida ..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 50 MILWAUKEE — Vander Blue scored a career-high 30 points to lead Marquette, which moved into a first-place tie with Syracuse in the Big East.
G. DeLaet (68), $146,400 68n-70s-72s-71s —281 C. HowelIIIl (68),$146,400 66n-72s-71s-72s 281 65s-73n-71s-72s—281 K.J. Choi(68), $146,400 73n-70s-72s-66s—281 J. Day(68), $146,400 B. Fritsch(68), $146,400 69n-67s-70s-75s—281 H. Mahan (54), $94,550 69s-72n-69s-72s—282 B. deJonge(54), $94,550 74s-66n-73s-69s 282 T. Ridings(54),$94,550 67s-70n-71s-74s—282 E. Compton (54),$94,550 71s-65n-71s-75s—282 S. Marino(54),$94,550 68s-68n-73s-73s—282 C. Wittenberg (54), $94,550 69s-67n-72s-74s—282 C. Reavi(48), e $61,000 71s-70n-74s-68s 283 N. Thompson (48),$61,000 69n-70s-72s-72s—283 72s-67n-70s-74s—283 P. Perez (48), $61,000 71s-66n-75s-71s—283 C. Wi(48),$61,000 RFisher(48) $61 000 66n-71s-73s-73s—283 L. Guthrie(48),$61,000 68s-69n-71s-75s 283 68n-73s-70s-73s—284 V. Singh(41), $41,480 G. Woodland (41), $41,480 72s-69n-69s-74s—284 67n-73s-71s-73s—284 B. Steele (41), $41,480 C. Tringale(41),$41,480 68n-72s-69s-75s—284 67n-71s-78s-68s 284 J. Kelly (41),$41,480 S.-yul Noh(41), $41,480 71s-72n-72s-69s—284 J. Senden(41),$41,480 69s-68n-74s-73s—284 B. Weekle(35), y $31,476 74s-67n-73s-71s—285 C. Hoffman (35), $31,476 70n-72s-74s-69s—285 70n-72s-72s-71s 285 J. Blixt (35),$31,476 67n-75s-73s-70s—285 D. Lynn (35), $31,476 M. Flores(35), $31,476 69s-69n-76s-71s—285 J.J. Henry(30), $25,010 69n-71s-75s-71s—286 73s-69n-74s-70s—286 P. Reed (30), $25,010 69s-73n-70s-74s 286 L. Glover(30),$25,010 B. Stuard (30), $25,010 68n-74s-73s-71s—286 B. Horschel (30), $25,010 66n-69s-76s-75s—286 J. Rollins(24) $18,004 70s-71n-75s-71s—287 B. Harman (24), $18,004 74s-68n-72s-73s—287 R. Castro (24), $18,004 71s-68n-75s-73s—287 PTomasuo(24)$18004 67n-75s-75s-70s—287 72s-70n-74s-71s—287 J. Park(24), $18,004 71s-72n-72s-72s—287 J. Klauk(24), $18,004 N. Colsaerts(24),$18,004 69n-74s-75s-69s—287 D.Johnson(16),$14,125 69n-72s-75s-72s—288 HKuehne(16)$14125 68n-74s-76s-70s—288 72s-67n-74s-75s—288 J. Bolli (16),$14,125 74s-68n-71s-75s—288 G. Owen (16), $14,125 J. Herman (16), $14,125 69n-69s-76s-74s—288 J. Driscoll (16),$14,125 68n-75s-77s-68s—288 B. Curtis(16),$14,125 72s-71n-73s-72s—288 P. Mickelson (16),$14,125 72n-71s-75s-70s—288 E. Meierdierks (16), $14,12569n-74s-72s-73s—288 M. Letzig(8), $12,993 68s-73n-75s-73s—289 J. Huh(8), $12,993 69s-71n-77s-72s—289 T. Gi lis(8),$12,993 69s-73n-73s-74s—289 J. Overton(8),$12,993 71n-69s-75s-74s—289 T. Immelman (8), $12,993 72s-71n-71s-75s—289 M. Laird(8),$12,993 72s-71n-73s-73s—289 M. Every (8), $12,993 69s-74n-73s-73s—289 D. LaBelle II (8), $12,993 72s-71n-75s-71s—289 M. Wei(2), r $12,200 66n-75s-73s-76s—290 B. Molder(2), $12,200 68n-72s-78s-72s—290 L. List(2), $12,200 66n-75s-78s-71s—290 R. Karsson(2), $12,200 69n-74s-77s-70s—290 D. Summ erhays(2), $12,20072n-71s-74s-73s—290 C.Knost(1),$11,590 69n-71s-73s-78s—291 W. Claxton(1),$11,590 69n-69s-79s-74s—291 H. English(1),$11,590 68s-70n-75s-78s—291 J. Hicks(1), $11,590 67s-70n-80s-74s—291 S. Gardiner(1), $11,590 70n-73s-74s-74s—291 J. Mallinger(1), $10,919 67n-74s-77s-74s—292 M. Thompson (1), $10,919 71n-71s-75s-75s—292 8 VanPelt(1) $10919 67n-72s-72s-81s 292 J. Leonard(1), $10,919 68n-71s-77s-76s—292 N. Lancaster (I), $10,919 72n-71s-73s-76s—292 J. Hahn(1),$10,919 71s-72n-70s-79s—292 D.H.Lee(1), $10,431 68n-74s-78s-73s—293 S. LeBrun(1), $10,431 68n-75s-74s-76s—293 S.-MoonBae(1), $10,248 70s-72n-76s-76s—294 A Hadwin 66n-74s-69s-WD
Professional Open Gazde France SUEZ Monday At Stade Pierre deCoubertin Paris Purse: $690,000(Premier) Surface: Hard-Indoor Singles Frrst Round KlaraZakopalova(8), CzechRepublic, def. Anabel Medina Garrigues, Spain, 2-6,7-5, 6-0. MonaBarthel, Germany, def. UrszulaRadwanska, Poland,7-6(I), 6-0. ChristinaMcHale,united States,def. PaulineParmentier,France,6-4,6-1.
PattayaWomen'sOpen Monday At Dusit Resort Pattaya, Thailand Purse: $235,000 (Intl.) Surface: Hard-Outdoor Singles First Round VaratchayaWongteanchai, Thailand, def. Annika Beck,Germany, 6-3, 6-3. MarinaErakovic,NewZealand, def. HsiehSu-wei (3) Taiwan,6-2, 6-2. Alexandra Panova, Russia, def.Irina-Camelia Begu, Romania7-6 , (6), 3-2,retired. Mathi ldeJohansson,France,del.Chang Kai-chen, Taiwan,6-4, 6-3.
DEALS Transactions BASEBALL National League PHILADEL PHIAPHILLIES—Agreed to terms with
INF Yunlesky Betancourt onaminor leaguecontract. ST. LOUISCARDINALS—Agreed to terms with INF Ronny Cedeno onaone-yearcontract andCRob Johnson, CJ.R. Towles andOFJustin Christianon minor league contracts. NamedBengie Molina assistanthittingcoach.DesignatedLHPBarret Browning for assignmen t.
BASKETBALL National Basketball Association DALLASMAVERICKS—SignedG MikeJamesfor the remainder of theseason. AssignedGJared Cunningham to Texas(NBADL). HOUSTONROCKETS— Recalled F-C Donatas Motiejunas fromRioGrandeValley (NBADL). INDIANAPACERS— Re-signedFSam Young. PHILADE LPHIA76ERS—Signed GShelvin Mack to a second10-daycontract. FOOTBALL National Football League BUFFALO BILLS—Named Kurt Anderson andJason Vrableolfensivequality control coaches. CHICAGO BEARS SignedC Cyhl Quarles to a reserveyfuture contract. NamedSeanDesai andChris Harris defensivequality control coachesandDwayne Stukesassistant special teamscoach. CLEVEL ANDBROWNS—Named FredNancesenior advisorandspecial counsel. DETROIT I.IONS—Named Brian Xanders senior personnel executive. KANSASCITYCHIEFS— Signed OLRyan Durand. HOCKEY
National Hockey League
ANAHEIMDUCKS— ReassignedG FrederikAndersen totheDanish national teamandFRyanLaschlrom Norfolk (AHL) to Vaxjo (Swedish Elite). DALLAS STARS—Placed F Derek Roy on injured reserve. MDNTREA L CANADIENS—Signed DPK. Subban to a two-yearcontract. NEW JERSEY DEVILS—Assigned LW Mattias TedenbytoAlbany(AHL). DTTAWASENATORS Recalled F MikaZibanejad from Btnghaton m (AHL).
Ducks jumpinnational polls A pair of Pac-12 home wins in the past
week have pushedOregon's overall record to18-2 and helped vault the Ducks to No. 10 in this week's Associated Press men's college basketball poll. Oregon was No. 16 in last week's AP poll before defeating Washington State and
Washington to improve its league-leading
record to 7-0. The Ducks also moved up significantly in this week's USA Today/ ESPN coaches' poll, from No. 19 to No. 12.
(Complete polls in Scoreboard,above). — From wire reports
TUESDAY, JANUARY 29, 2013 • T HE BULLETIN C 3
,„ gg L
i.izzies ra to eat eis He's about ready. Andrew PHILADELPHIA — Rudy Bynum, their 7-foot center, has Gay to Toronto. Rudy Gay to targeted a post-All-Star break Boston. It's easier to count the return from bone bruisesin his knees that have sidelined teams who don't covet Gay. But as long as he's still with him the entire season. The forMemphis, Gay is doing what he mer LakersAll-Star,acquired in the offseason, dunked on can to help the Grizzlies win. Gay scored 26 points and Sunday for the first time with scored the winning basket off Philadelphia, a "baby step," his own rebound with 13.3 secin a comeback theSixers are onds left to lead Memphis to a counting on to lift them into 103-100 win over the Philadelthe playoff race. In other games Monday: phia 76ers on Monday night. Gay's name is one of the Nuggets.... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 102 hottest around in NBA trade Pacers...... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 101 rumors. The Grizzlies, who DENVER — Andre Iguodarallied from 17 points down la made a free throw with 0.4 to beat the Sixers, are fourth seconds remaining after forcin the Western Conference ing a turnover to deny a lastand listening to offers for their second shot by Indiana, and leading scorer. Matt Slocum /The Associated Press Denver beat the Pacers. Memphis' Jerryd Bayless He showed his value down Rockets ..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . 125 J azz..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8 0 t he stretch, hitting the g o (7) goes up for a dunk past ahead bucket, then sinkingtwo Philadelphia's Spencer Hawes SALT LAKE CITY — James during Monday night's game in free throws to seal the win. Harden scored 25 points and "Whether I'm here ornot, Philadelphia. H ouston handed U ta h i t s it shouldn't affect this team," worst home loss in franchise Gay said. "I'm going to be a history. K ings..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 9 6 professional about it and make fourth, neither team c ould sure that it doesn't." b reak free the r est o f t h e W izards ..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 9 4 WASHINGTON — I saiah He added: "Wherever I go, quarter. I'm going to be me." Thomas made a floater with Gasol hit a tiebreaking 3Marc Gasol scored a sea- pointer for a 93-90 lead, but a second to play, capping a son-high 27 points and Jerryd Evan Turner came right back seesaw finishas Sacramento Bayless had a season-high 21 with a short jumper and Thad- broke a f o u r -game l osing to help the Grizzlies win with- deus Young gave the Sixers a streak. out point guard Mike Conley. one-point lead after Memphis B ulls... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 9 3 Conley sat out with a sprained was whistled for an offensive B obcats ..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8 5 left ankle suffered in Sunday's foul. CHICAGO — Jimmy Butler loss to New Orleans. Spencer Hawes hit a jumper scored a career-high 19 points The Grizzlies rallied from and Jrue H oliday f ollowed and Nate Robinson added 15 t heir double-digit deficit t o with a basket after a fortuas Chicago won for the sevtake control late in the fourth. itous bounce popped the ball enth time in nine games. Warriors.... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 114 Bayless missed a jumper, Gay straight up off the ri m and g rabbed th e r e bound a n d through the net for a 98-95 Raptors..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 102 put Memphis up 101-100 on a lead. It wasn't enough. The TORONTO — David L ee bucket with 13.3 seconds left. Sixers still haven't won con- had 21 points and 12 rebounds, "When the ball's up, you've secutivegames since they had S tephen Curr y s c ored 1 7 got to go get it," Gay said. "I a three-game winning streak points before leaving with an just went to go get it." from Nov. 25-30. injury, and Golden State beat Philadelphia's Th a d deus Turner scored a season-high an Eastern Conference oppoYoung missed a short attempt 27 points, Thaddeus Young nent for the first time in four in front of the basket and the had 23, and Holiday had 18 games this month. G rizzlies grabbed t h e r e - points and 10 assists. N ets..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 9 7 "We'replaying great,"Turn- M agic ..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7 7 bound. Gay hit both attempts from the free-throw line for er said. "You think bad luck NEW YORK — Deron Wilthe three-point cushion. just keeps rolling? Basketball's liams had 20 points and nine Nick Young couldn't get the a game of runs." assists to help Brooklyn sweep the four-game season against tying shot off at the buzzer for Turner said the Sixers will the Sixers. be better once, "the big fella Orlando and win it s eighth Tied at 79-all to start the comes back." straight at home.
• ssft j'+'+sst . • alllspesse'
The Associated Press
~'<48~ Gerry Broome/The Associated Press
Boston Bruins' David Krejci (46) watches his shot go past Carolina Hurricanes goalie Cam Ward (30) as Hurricanes' Jay Harrison (44) looks back during the third period of Monday's game in Raleigh, N.C. Boston won 5-3.
Bruins u en Hurricanes The Associated Press RALEIGH, N.C. — Dougie Hamilton figured he'd already shot — and missed
cross-ice pass found Krejci in the left circle. He snapped it past Ward into an open know it's a short season (and) net for his first goal of the —enough. it's really important to get season. So with the game on the points early in the season," Also on Monday: line and the puck on his stick, Krejci said. "We're trying to C oyotes.... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4 the rookie defenseman de- get as (many) points as we P redators..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . 0 ferred to one of the Boston can. We've got nine out of GLENDALE, Ariz. — Chad Bruins' veterans. (a possible) 10. That's pretty J ohnson earned h i s f i r s t David Krejci scored the good, but we've got to keep NHL shutout in his Phoenix going." tiebreaking goal off a pretty debut and the Coyotes beat pass from Hamilton with 1:50 Eric Staal had a goal and Nashville. left to help the Bruins beat an assist, and he and Jeff B lue Jackets.... . . . . . . . . . . . 2 the Carolina Hurricanes 5-3 Skinner scored 50 seconds S tars ..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1 on Monday night. apart late in the second peCOLUM BUS, Ohio — Vin"I figured I'd already taken riod to help the Hurricanes ny Prospal scored from a enough shots where I didn't erase a two-goal deficit. hard angle at 1:22 of the third score, so I saw (Krejci) open Jamie McBain added a and Sergei Bobrovsky had 24 backdoor and I just put it over goal and Cam Ward made saves to lead Columbus past to him," Hamilton said. "And 33 saves for the Hurricanes, Dallas. he put it home." who had their two-game win- O ilers .... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4 Zdeno Chara had a power- ning streak ended. A valanche.... . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1 The Bruins "are a veteran E DMONTON, A lbe r t a play goal and tw o assists, — Devan Dubnyk made 37 Nathan Horton had a goal team that's gone t h rough and an assist, Tyler Seguin these type of g a mes and saves and Edmonton scored had an empty-netgoal and they came out hard and they all of its goals on the power an assist and Brad Marchand gave us a lesson on playing play to defeat Colorado. scored a short-handed goal 60 minutes solid," Carolina K ings.......... . . . . . . . . . . . . 3 forthe Bruins. coach Kirk Muller said. Canucks......... . . . . . . . ... 2 The Northeast D i vision Anton Khudobin stopped LOS ANGELES — J e ff leaders remained unbeaten 29 shots in his first start of Carter scored Los Angeles' in regulation and opened the the season for the Bruins. first power-play goal of the season by earning points in Krejci's winner came af- season and added the only five straight games for the ter Horton fired a shot toscore in the shootout, leading first time since 1990-91. ward Ward. The puck made the Kings to a comeback vic" We're ready to go. W e its way to Hamilton, whose tory over Vancouver.
NBA SCOREBOARD I
LA. Lakers ai Phoenix,7:30p.m.
NATIONALBASKETBALL ASSOCIATION All Times PST
Eastern Conference W t Pct GB d-Miami 28 13 683 d-New York 27 15 643 1'/t d-Chicago 27 17 614 2t/t Brooklyn 27 18 600 3 Indiana 26 i9 578 4 Atlanta 25 19 568 4'/t Milwaukee 23 19 548 5t/t Boston 21 23 477 8'/t Philadelphia 18 26 409 11'/t Detroit 17 27 386 12'It Toronto 16 29 356 14 Orando 14 30 318 15'/t Cleveland 13 32 289 17 Washington 0 3 2 256 18 Charlotte 11 33 250 18'It Western Conference tN L Pct GB d-SanAntonio 36 0 766 d-Oklahoma City 34 11 756 t d-LA. Clippers 717 2'/t 33 i3 Memphis 29 15 659 5'/t GoldenState 27 17 614 /t/t Denver 28 18 609 7'It Utah 24 21 533 11 Houston 25 22 532 11 Portland 22 22 500 12t/t LA. Lakers 19 25 432 15'/t Dallas 19 25 432 15'/t Minnesota 17 24 415 16 Sacramen to 17 29 37Q 1l3t/t NewOrleans 15 29 341 19yt Phoenix 15 30 333 20 d-divisionleader Mottday's Games Memphis103,Philadeiphia100 GoldenSiaie114,Toronto102 Sacrame nto96,Washington94 Brooklyn97,Orlando77 Chicago 93, Charlotte 85 Denver102,Indiana101 Houston125,Utah80
Today's Games GoldenStateai Cleveland,4p.m. Milwaukee atDetroit, 4:30p.m. Dallas atPortland,7 p.m. NewOrleansai LA. Lakers,7:30 p.m. Wednesday'sGames Washington at Philadelphia,4 p.m. Detroit atIndiana,4p.m. Sacramento atBoston,4:30 p.m. OrlandoatNewYork, 4:30 p.m. TorontoatAtlanta, 4:30p.m. L.A. CippersatMinnesota, 5p.m. Chicagoai Milwaukee,5p.m. Miami atBrooklyn, 5p.m. Charlotte atSari Antonio, 530p.m. Houston ai Denver, 6p.m. NewOrleansai Utah,6p.m.
Summaries Mottday's Games
Nuggets102, Pacers101 INDIANA (101) George9-17 i-1 23, West8-15 1-2 17, Hibbert 3-12 2-2 8, Hill 4-121-212, Stephenson 8-13 2-2 20, Johnson3-50-08, T.Hansbroi/gh1-21-23, Mahinmi 2-5 2-4 6,Attgustin 1-4 2-2 4. Totals 39-85 12-17101.
Galliriari 9 166-7 27,Farietj 2 2 0-04, Koufos48 i-2 9, Lawsoi7173418, t Iguodala4 t 15 i0 i3, Randolph0-3 0-00, Brewer 5-0 3-416, Mozgov4-7 22 t0 A Miller231-t 5. Totals 37782130102. Indiana 29 24 21 27 — 101 Denver 24 31 27 20 — 102
Rockets 125, Jazz 80 HOUSTON (125) Parsons 6-80-012, Patterson6-90-01Z Asik1-5 2-24, Lin5-51-112, Harden8-158-825, Delfino5-9 0 0 i4, Smith1-51-13, Dottglas 3-10007, Morris 5-9 2-416, Beverley1-10-0 3, Anderson3-60-08, Aldrich 1-11-23, Motieiunas2-6 0-06. Totals 4789 15-18 125.
Ma.Williams3-60-2 7, Milsap2-90-0 4, Jeftersort 5-14 0010, Tirisley 25 00 6,Foye5-131-1 1Z Watson0-i 0-00, Favors4-9 3-6i1, Carroll 1-32-2 4, Burks2-64-68, Kacter4-81-29 Evans0-10-00, Murphy4-60-09. Totals 32-8111-1980. Houston 28 29 36 32 — 125 Utah 22 17 20 21 — 80
Bulls 93, Bobcats 85 CHARLOTTE (85)
Kidd-Gilchrist 2-9 2-2 6, Adrien5-7 4-6 14, Biyombo4-6 0-1 8, Walker6-17 4-4 1B,Henderson 4-12 2-310,Thomas0-3 0-00, Sessions2-93-3 7, Haywood 2-3 0-24, Gordon7-150-018, Taylor0-0 0-00. Totals 32-8115-21 85.
CHICAGO (93) Deng3-84-512, Boozer6-131-413, Noah6-12 1-1 13,Hinrich2-82-2 8, Hamilton1-50-02, Robinsort6120015 Belirielli2 50 0 I Gijtson25367, Butler 7-105-719. Totals 35-7816-25 93. Charlotte 18 22 15 30 — 85
21 28 14 30 — 93
Nets97, Magic 77 0RLAND0(77) Haritless7-100-016, Davis6-t3 3-515, Vttcevic
9-13 0-018,Nelson3-120-0 9, Redick2-13 0-05, Ayon 1-30-0 Z Jones0-3 2-22, Moore0-20-0 0, Tttrkoglu2-50-0 4,Smith0-i 2-2 Z O'Qttinn2-3 0-0 4, Nicholson 01 0 00. Totals 32 797 977. BROOKLYN (97) Walace3-30-07,Evans0-20-00, Lopez6-8 4416, Williams8-120-0 20, Johnson5-101-1 13, Humphries0-4 3-4 3, Bogacs4-7 0-0 12,Brooks 4-8 0-0 8, Blatche3-11 2-3 8, Watson2-t 0-0 5, Teleiovic 2-40-0 5, Taylor0-00-0 0. Totals 37-74 10-1297. Orlando 20 20 23 14 — 77 Brooklyn 30 26 14 27 — 97
SACRAME NTO(96) Salmons 0-4 0-0 Q,Thompson1-40-02,Cousins 5-8 2-41Z Thomas 9-16 3-72Z Evans4-10 5-813, Robinson 4-101-19, Hayes1-40-0Z Thornton4-12 0011, Fredette 2 42 27, Garcia6101-1 17,Johnsort 0-01-21. Totals 36-8215-25 96. WASHINGTON (94) Webster6-9 4-418, Nene2-8 0-04, Okafor9-13 5-6 23, wall 9-161-219, Beal2-61-1 6, price1-5 0-0Z Seraphii5-92-4 t t2, Crawford1-52-24, Ariza 1-42-24, Booker1-20-02,Temple0-00-00. Totals 37-7717-21 94. Sacramento 27 26 19 24 — 96 Washington 32 25 19 18 — 94
Warriors114, Raptors 102 GOLDEN STATE(114) Barnes611 2314, Lee10171-2 21,Bogut68 0-012, Curry7-122-217, Thompson7-162-219, Biedrins0-00-00, Jefferson2-40-05, Jack4-10 5-7 14, Landry4-84-412,Green0 00 00, Bazemore0 0 0-00 Totals 46-8616-20114. TORONTO (102) Fields1-1 0 02,Davis5-122-312, Gray9-124 4 22, Calderon4-130-011, DeRozart 7-18 7-821, Andersori 2-116-711,Johnson461-1 9, Ross5-90 0
MEMPHIS(103) Gay10-17 3-426,Randolph2-70-04,Gasol1015 6-6 27,Bayless8-154-4 21,TAIlen2-6 0-0 5,
Arthur 3-70-2 6,Wroten2-2 2-36, Johnson3-4 0-0 8 Totals 40-73 15-19 103. PHILADELPHIA (100) Turner12183 427, Trousg11-19 1-223, Hawes 47008, Holiday91900 i8, Nyotiitg 5131-t 13, LAllen1-2002, Ivey220-06,Wilkins020-00, Mack 0 00 00, Browrt1-11-23 Totals45-8369100. Memphis 20 37 22 24 — 103 Philadelphia 33 21 2 5 21 — 100
PREP WRESTLING Barber (152 pounds), Dean Smith (160), Aaron Swindle (182), Trevor Rasmussen (220), Jason Williams (285), Trey Shores (106), and Brent
Bannon (113) all boasted first-period pins. Storm senior Joaquin Reyes posted the only victory of the night for Summit, besting Clark Woodward 4-1 at 170 pounds. Crook County ends its regular season on Thursday with a dual at Redmond High. The Storm wrestle at La Pine the same day.
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25 2 7 32 30 — 114 28 24 30 20 — 102
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11, Lttcas1-50-03. Totals 38-8720-23102.
Golden State Toronto
Kings 96, Wizards 94
Cowboys blast Storm 72-3 Bulletin staff report P RINEVILLE — C r ook C ounty wo n 1 0 matches by fall as the Cowboys pounded visiting Summit 72-3 on Monday night in an Intermountain Hybrid wrestling dual. After taking second at the prestigious Reser's Tournament of Champions in Hillsboro over the weekend, Crook County showed no signs of fatigue against the Storm, winning 13 of 14 matches. Cowboy sophomore Michael Seyl recorded a pin in I m inute, 2 seconds in his 138-pound match against Summit's Jake Epstein, the fastest pin of the night. Seyl, Dawson
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TH E BULLETIN• TUESDAY, JANUARY 29, 2013
Montero Continued from C1 "I'm preparing myself to catch every day if I can catch every day," Montero said during the Mariners' annual fan gathering last "Everybody weekend. knows that sometimes I get tired, everybody gets tired. I'm going to try to be behind home plateevery single time." Whether Montero can become a n eve r y d ay c atcher was one o f t h e primary questions when S eattle tr aded f o r h i m b efore the s t art o f t h e 2012 season. Because of the catching rotation he w as involved i n d u r i n g his rookie season, there wasn't m u c h r e s o lved about Montero's future as a full-time catcher. But w i t h t h e d e p a rt ures o f Mi g u e l O l i v o
>-5~ pp: '
out of spring.
"It's more on the mental than the physical side o f things. I d o n' t h a v e any doubt he can handle it from a talent perspective, that he can handle the role fundamentally," S eattle m a n a ger Er i c Wedge said. "But being so young and inexperienced, the mental grind . we ask a great deal of our catche rs here. And t hen t h e physical grind that goes along with it, that's pretty real. But he k n ows he's coming here to catch. It'll ultimately be my decision in regard to how much he does catch, but we're going to ask him to catch as much as we feelhe can to go out thereand perform the way he's capable of performing." Montero is coming off a rookie season that ebbed and flowed like most first seasons do. At times he was the Mariners' best hitter and at others he looked young and f r ustrated at the plate. He finished the year hitting .260 with 15 homers and 62 RBIs. Part o f t h e s i t u ation h eading i nt o t h i s s e a son is that Seattle needs Montero to be its primary catcher to keep his bat in the lineup and help figure out a logjam of new acquisitions who all could fill the designated hitter spot — Montero'sprimary role in his rookie season. The Mariners traded for Kendrys Morales and Michael Morse, and signed Jason Bay and Raul Ibanez, all of whom could likely see playing time at a variety of positions this season. But to maximize the potential of a l i neup that's been offensively the worst in baseball the last three years, they need Montero catching and not t aking up the designated hitter spot. Montero w a s s i g n i ficantly better as a hitter in his rookie season when he was catching. In the 56 games he caught, Montero hit .310 with a slug-
Gregory Bull/The Assoaated Press
Tiger Woods hits out of a bunker on the 11th hole during the fourth round of the Farmers Insurance Open at the Torrey Pines Golf Course Monday, in San Diego.
Woo s wins at Torre Pines By Doug Ferguson
Firestone. Torrey Pines is a p u b lic S AN D I EG O — Tig e r course that he has turned into Woods was so good for so long his private domain. "I don't know if a nybody at Torrey Pines that it didn't matter how bad it looked at would have beaten him this the end. week," said Nick Watney, who In a finish that was fitting got within five shots of Woods for such a long and exasper- when the tournament was still ating week, Woods built an undecided until making three eight-shot lead with five holes bogeys on his next five holes. to play on Monday until he lost "He's definitely on his game." patience with the slow play It was the 23rd time Woods and started losing shots that has won by at least four shots only determined the margin of on the PGA Tour. Defending victory. champion Brandt Snedeker Despite two bogeys and a (69) and Josh Teater (69) tied double bogey in the final hour, for second. Watney had a 71 he closed with an even-par 72 and tied for fourth with Jimmy for a four-shot victory in the Walker. Farmers Insurance Open. It was a strong statement for "I'm excited the way I played Woods, who was coming off a all week," Woods said. "I hit missed cut last week in Abu the ball well — pretty much Dhabi. This was the second did everything well and built time in his career that Woods myself a nice little cushion. won in his next tournament I had some mistakes at the after missing the cut, but this end, but all my good play be- was the first time it happened fore that allowed me to afford the following week. those mistakes." Abu Dhabi is now a distant He won for the 75th time in memory. The question now is his PGA Tour career, seven what kind of season is shaping behind the record held by Sam up for Woods. "I think he wanted to send a Snead. Woods won this tournament message," said Hunter Mahan, for the seventh time, and he set who shares a swing coach a PGA Tour record by winning with Woods. "I think deep at Torrey Pines for the eighth down he did. You play some time, including his 2008 U.S. games to try to motivate yourOpen. Woods also has won self. There's been so much talk seven times at Bay Hill and at about Rory (Mcllroy). Rory is The Associated Press
and had a slugging percentage of just .310.
"Being i n
leagues, it's not easy, but I know that now. Now I know how it's going to be this year," Montero said. Montero was also given the challenge in the offs eason of t r i m ming h i s f rame, cutting down o n his body fat and becoming a b etter r u nner. At first glance last weekend, Montero appeared to have slimmed down and said, "I learned to run." Just to make sure Montero understood what Seattle was asking, he wa s b r ought in last week to be looked over by team personnel to make sure he took his off-
season program seriously. "Last year, you k n ow I'm slow, but (I t h i nk) I can run a little better and I gain a little more speed," M ontero s a i d . "That's what I did, was run."
revived Oregon State University women's track and field team, all of them from Bend's Summit High
School: • Freshman Kira Kelly,
distance running. Kelly finished fourth in the non>nv>tat>onal 3,000-meter run at the
now with Nike. That would be
my guess." The last time Woods won at Torrey Pines also was on a Monday, when he beat Rocco Mediate in a playoff to capture the U.S. Open for his 14th major. Of all his wins on this course along the Pacific, this might have been the most peculiar. Thick fog cost the tournament an entire day of golf on S aturday, forcing th e f i r st Monday finish in tournament history. W o ods e f f ectively won the tournament during his 25 holes on Sunday, when he turned a two-shot lead into a six-shot margin with only 11 holes to play. CBS Sports wanted to televise the final day in late afternoon on the East Coast, but it still went long be-
Invitational this past
weekend. • Freshman Lucinda
Howard, jumps. • Freshman Sara Fristoe (Megan Fristoe's twin sister), distance running. • Junior Hilary Sharpe, distance running. be back to the High Desert to pluck Central Oregon athletes for future Duck teams. (Oregon State's newly rekindled women's team has local athletes on its roster as well,
see box above.) "We want to keep recruiting that area of the state, because sometimes it is often overlooked, being away from 1-5," Cook says. "Our goal is to try to continually develop r elationships and find t h e best kid that can help us win national championships." — Reporter:541-383-0318, firstname.lastname@example.org.
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cause of the pace of play. I t took W o ods a bout 3 hours, 45 minutes to finish his 11 holes on Monday. His 19hole win over Mediate lasted 4't~ hours.
University of Washington
Distance runners Fristoe and Maton might have to wait a year before seeing significant action on the track for the Ducks. This year's senior class for the Oregon women d i stance r u nners is quite deep, according to Cook. Fristoe and Maton — who as seniors helped lead the Summit girls to their sixth consecutive state Class 5A track and f ield team title — both redshirted for the c ross-country season t h is past fall. "We'll just wait it out and see how things go," Cook says of the UO distance runners from Bend. "It's still early in ou r s eason right now. Each week we just try to get better and figure out where we are, and then reevaluate what we need to do for the next meet." One thing that Cook and other U O t r a c k c o aches know for certain, they will
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San Francisco quarterback Colin Kaepernick looks to lead the 49ers to their sixth Super Bowl victory on Sunday.
ging percentage of nearly .500, 10 home runs and 32 RBIs. His power numbers dipped significantly as a DH, despite getting nearly 100 more at-bats. Montero hit just five homers as a DH, struck out 60 times
Four athletes from
Central Oregon are currently on the newly
(free agent) and John Jaso (trade), the position is now Montero's alone. There is help on the way in the minors with last year's firstround pick Mike Zunino and prospect John Hicks, but neither one is likely to make the Mariners roster
OSIj WOMEN'S TRACKAND FIELD
Continued from C1 "He's e xtremely h a r d working and v ery c oacha ble," Cook says of L a u bacher. "It's always a tough adjustment when a n yone comes here. He had a l ot of success, and when you come here,you try to adapt to living away from home for the first time, going to school, just simple things of growing up. A lot of those adjustments take time, and he's adjusted really w ell. I'm excited to see how he
won a Super Bowl snapping Continued from C1 It is i mpressive, nonetheless. His legs (181 yards rushing against Green Bay, a record for the position) and his arm (105.9 passer rating in the postseason) are the main reasons San Francisco is in its first NFL title game in 18 years. "Anybody that is out there on the football field, you want to see them produce and get results," 49ers tackle Joe Staley said. "With Colin, his first couple of starts, you did not know what to expect because we had not seen him out there as a starting quarterback. He did amazing and he has all season, as well as the playoffs. I think it was one of those things where we saw him in practice and we just wanted to see how he was going to handle the situation in the games. He has done that." Still, he is new to this environment and t hat h a rdly seems tofaze Kaepernick. "One thing I've always said about him from the start is he comes off as a guy that has a lot of confidence," said center Jonathan Goodwin, who
for Drew Breesand the Saints three years ago. "I'm not just saying that. You can feel it by the way he acts and talks." Flacco has that air of certainty, too, but at least it is built on a more substantial foundation, including an 8-4 mark in the playoffs for his career, with six road wins — the most for any quarterback, Montana and Young i n cluded. That goes for Baltimore's John Unitas, too.
Nobody is comparing Flacco to them just yet, except for the self-belief he brings to the
per week Not actual size
9: Areindividualson Social Security impacted if the payro/I tax cut expires? Dothese individuals receive more Social Securityincome? A: The short answer is NO. The Social Security Trust Fund has enough funds to pay out Social Security workers. In addition, during the period the payroll tax cut is in place, the General Fund of the Government will transfer the foregone LOGO rev e nue dollar for dollar back to the Trust ADDRESS Fund. Thus, there will be no impact to the PNQQE Social Security Trust Fund.
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job. "There are a lot of different ways to lead, and the bottom line is it's about motivating your players to get the best out of them, and having belief that you can go do it in any situation," Flacco said last week. "You've got to do it your own way. And I think, naturally, as you get more comfortable with people and people understand you more, and you become more confident in them, and they become more confident in you, you become more vocal as time goes on." And you become a Super Bowl quarterback.
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THE BULLETIN • TUESDAY, JANUARY 29, 2013
Tuesday, January 29, 2013
Growth fOr FOrd?
Change: -2.78 (-0.2%)
' 10 DAYS
......... C lose: 13,881.93
Change: -14,05 (-0 1%) 1o DAYS
13,200 ";" 1,400
1,360 " 1,320
Vol. (in mil.) 3,278 1,890 Pvs. Volume 3,381 1,871 Advanced 1308 1392 Declined 1725 1069 New Highs 3 38 2 1 5 New Lows 19 11
DOW 13915.72 DOW Trans. 5884.55 DOW Util. 470.26 NYSE Comp. 8911.66 NASDAQ 3161.83 S&P 500 1503.23 S&P 400 1097.42 Wilshire 5000 15886.11 Russell 2000 907.91
LOW 13862.57 5837.82 467.01 8858.17 3144.90 1496.33 1090.54 15809.61 900.88
C LOSE 13881.93 5 875.56 469.25 8880.01 3 154.30 1500.18 1094.99 15858.06 906.71
%CHG. WK MO OTR YTD -0.10% L $-5.94% +0.09% +10.72% -0.17% T +3.57% -0.28% +5.17% +0.15% +4.46% -0.19% $-5.19% -0.16% +7.31% -20.66 -0.13% $-5.75% + 1 . 47 +0.16% +6.75% C H G. -14.05 + 5 .51 -0.80 -24.51 + 4 . 59 -2.78 -1.71
A~ profit tops estimates
M6 day' s close: $97.45
Price-earnings ratio (Based on past12 months' results):10 Total return this year: 8% 3 -Y R*: 26% 5-YR *: 10%
D J Source Factset
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894714 881935 866414 645233 572591 556667 552880 546013 544453
150.07 -.18 16.18 -1.36 BlackRockLatinAmA m 11.48 —.14 6.06 +2.63 VALUE BLE N D 32.47 + . 93 5L 2.84 + .35 55 43.85 —.31 63 6u 4.25 + . 05 CC «C 27.91 + . 03
C H G %C H G +7 6 . 6 +6 6 .4 +41 . 2 +35 . 4
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Losers NAME LAST Repros wtA 12.69 ReprosTh 1 1 .11 Torm rs 3.30 JosABank 3 9.28 TxCapB wt 28.34
CHG %CHG -11.93 -48.5 -7.50 -40.3 -.69 -17.3 -6.99 -15.1 -5.00 -15.0
Divi d end:$2.08
Di v. yield:2.1% SOURCE: FactSet
SelectedMutualFunds PERCENT RETURN Yr RANK N AV CHG YTD 1Y R 3 Y R 5YR 1 3 5 American Funds BalA m 21.19 -.08 +3.9 +14.3 +11.9 + 54 A A A BondA m 12.87 -.01 -0.5 + 4.3 + 5.8 + 37 D D E CaplncBuA m 54.87 -.87 $2.5 +1 3.5 +9.5 + 29 A 8 C CpWldGrlA m 38.74 -.10 $4.1 +1 7.9 +9.1 + 18 A C 0 EurPacGrA m 42.51 -.20 $.3.1 +14.7 +6.9 + 1.0 8 8 A FnlnvA m 42.84 -.19 $.5.1 +1 6.5 $.1 2.3 + 37 8 C 0 MDLTX GrthAmA m 36.84 -.17 +4.9 +17.8 +11.8 + 36 A D O IncAmerA m 18.67 -.03 $3.4 +1 3.4 $-1 1.7 + 50 A A 8 GR OWTH InvCoAmA m 31.64 -.86 +4.9 +16.0 +10.8 + 32 0 D C NewPerspA m 32.67 -.22 +4.5 +18.1 $-1j.t + 38 A 8 8 WAMutlnvA m 32.62 -.11 $-4.5 +14.6 $-13.4 + 39 D 8 8 Dodge & Cox Inc o me 13.86 -.81 00 . +6. 0 + 6 . 2 +6.8 8 C 8 IntlStk 36.19 -.18 + 4 .5 + 17.6 + 7.7 +1.1 A 8 A Stock 129.90 -.21 + 6 .6 + 22.4 +12.7 +2.7 A 8 0 Fidelity Contra 80.67 -.23 + 4 .0 + 15.1 +13.6 +5.1 8 8 8 GrowCo 97.51 - . 24 + 4 . 6 + 13.8 +16.1 +7.0 0 A A LowPriStk d 41 . 68 -.05 + 5 .5 + 17.3 +15.0 +7.5 8 C 8
This fund is coming off subpar 2012 performance, in part because it owned plenty of BrazilMost Active ian stocks that posted sluggish VOL (Ogs) LAST CHG results. But the fund has been a 974474 21.05 + . 09 solid performer over the long run.
MarketSummary NAME Intel S&P500ETF
1 0-Y R*: 19%
Total returns through Jan. 28
FrankTemp-Franklinlncome A m Oppenheimer RisDivA m
RisDivB m RisDivC m SmMidValA SmMidValB TotRetA m
T Rowe Price
Eqt y lnc
Morningstar OwnershipZone™ o Fund target represents weighted Q
average of stock holdings • Represents 75% ofjund'sstock holdings
CATEGORY Latin America Stock MORNINGSTAR
R ATING™ *** < < ASSETS $321 million EXP RATIO 1.55% MANAGER William Landers SINCE 2002-09-30 RETURNS3-MO +8.9 YTD +3.1 1-YR -0.5 3-YR ANNL +3.6 5-YR-ANNL +2.0 TOP 5HOLDINGS PCT Vale SA ADR 7.83 America Movil, S.A.B. de C.V. ADR 7.42 Bank Bradesco ADR 6.22
GrowStk HealthSci 500Adml 500lnv
CapOp Eqlnc GNMAAdml MulntAdml STGradeAd StratgcEq Tgtet2025 TotBdAdml Totlntl TotStlAdm TotStldx USGro Welltn WelltnAdm
StoryStocks The Standard 8 Poor's 500 index fell modestly Monday, putting an end to its longest winning streak since 2004. A pair of mixed economic reports led to the index's first loss in nine trading days. Before trading began, an encouraging report showed that demand for long-lasting manufactured goods jumped more than economists expected in December. But a half-hour after trading opened, a separate report showed that the pace of pending home sales fell in December. Stocks of raw materials producers had some of the biggest losses, and those in the S&P 500 fell an average of 1 percent. That helped offset a 0.3 percent rise for technology stocks in the index. HES Close:$62.48 %3.58 or 6.1% The energy company plans to sell its U.S. terminal network and close its New Jersey refinery, exiting from the refining business. $70 60
AKS Close:$4.11 V-0.33 or -7.4% A Goldman Sachsanalystdown-
graded the steel company's stock to "Sell," saying the stock may fall after its recent rise.
N D 52-week range $3967 ~
N D 52-week range $3.43 ~
Vol.:14.4m (3.8x avg.) P E: 1 4 .0 Vol.:14.0m (1.5x avg.) P E: . . . Mkt. Cap:$21.34 b Yiel d : 0. 6% Mkt. Cap:$545.11m Yi e ld: 4.9% SNE Brookfield Office BPO Close:$15.12%0.71 or 4.9% Close:$1 6.61 %-0.41 or -2.4% A Citi analyst upgraded the electronA Citi analyst downgraded the real ic maker's stock to a "Buy," saying estate investment trust and lowered thatthe weakening Japanese yen its price target, citing the end of a will help the company. major tenant's lease. $20 $18 15
D 52-week range
+5 .3 + 5 .2 + 5 .2 +6.6 +6.5 -0.2 + 5 .4 +4 .3 +8 . 2 $5.3 $5.3 $7.7
+0.5 0.0 $7.1
+ 13.0 +12.2 +3.8 D C 0 + 11.9 +11.2 +2.9 E D D + 12.1 +11.4 +3.0 E D O +11.8 +9.9 +0.7 E E E +10.9 +9.0 -0.2 E E E + 7 .4 + 6 .7 +7.2 8 8 A +18.1 +12.9 +3.9 8 8 8 + 16.1 +14.7 +5.9 8 A A + 30.0 +22.1+12.9 A A A +16.5 +13.8 +4.4 8 A 8 +16.4 +13.6 +4.3 8 A 8 +20.0 $-11.2 $5.5 A D 8 +16.7 +15.9 +5.6 0 A A $-1.5 +5.2 +5.5 0 A A +4.5 +5.9 +5.2 8 8 8 $-3.7 +3.6 +3.8 8 8 8 +18.3 +17.3 +5.6 A A C +11.8 +10.5 +4.3 C 8 A +3.0 +5.4 +5.4 D D D +12.3 +6.3 -0.5 D C 8 +16.6 +14.3 +5.1 8 A A +16.5 +14.2 +5.0 8 A A +17.1 +13.4 +5.6 A 8 8 +13.0 +10.9 +5.9 A A A +13.1 +10.9 +6.0 A A A
D 52-week range N
$9.57~ $22.35 $15.25 ~ $18.60 Vol.:8.2m (2.4x avg.) P E: .. . Vol.:3.4m (1.6x avg.) P E: 29 .7 Mkt. Cap:$15.17 b Yie l d: 2. 0% Mkt. Cap:$8.39 b Y ield: 3.4%
PETM Close:$63.64 %-6.35 or -9.1% A Nomura analyst downgraded shares of the pet food retailer citing increased competition from Internet retailer Amazon.com. $75 70
Jos. A Bank
JOSB Close:$39.28 V-6.99 or -15.1% The men's clothing retailer announced that its fiscal 2012 net income will be about 20 percent lower than the previous year.
N D 52-week range $53.93~
N D 52-week range $37.37 ~
Bed Bath & Beyond
Close:$58.51 V-1.27 or -2.1% A Goldman Sachsanalystdowngraded shares of the home goods retailer citing moderating sales growth and increasing competition. $65
D 52-week range
PE: 11.3 Yield: ... ING R
Close:$66.75 V-3.25 or -4.6% A Citi analyst cut his rating on the high fructose corn syrup maker's stock, saying it could be hurt by declining sugar prices. $75
Vol.:7.6m (7.6x avg.) P E: 19 . 8 Vol.:5.0m (13.3x avg.) Mkt. Cap:$6.84 b Yiel d : 1. 0% Mkt. Cap:$1.1 b
D 52-week range N $45.33 ~
Vol.:3.8m (1.4x avg.) Mkt. Cap:$13.23 b
P E: 13 . 4 Vol.:1.2m (2.4x avg.) P E: 12 . 7 Yield: ... Mkt. Cap:$5.11 b Yiel d : 1. 6 %
AP NET 1YR TREASURIES YEST PVS CHG WK MO OTR AGO 3-month T-bill 6-month T-bill 52-wk T-bill
The yield on the 10-year Treasury note rose to 1.96 percent Monday. Yields affect interest rates on consumer loans.
. 06 . 11 .14
.07 .10 .13
2 -year T-note . 28 .28 5-year T-note . 86 .85 10-year T-note 1.96 1.95 30-year T-bond 3.14 3.13
-0.01 W +0 .01 L +0 . 0 1 X ... +0 . 0 1 + 0.01 + 0.01
X X L X
T V Y 4 L i L
YEST 3.25 .13 6 MO AGO 3.25 .13 1 YR AGO3.25 .13
Commodities Crude oil rose on expectations for stronger demand following an encouraging report on manufacturing. Demand for longlasting goods rose more than economists expected in December.
Foreign Exchange The dollar fell modestly against the
Japanese yen, providing at least a temporary halt to what had been a steady, four-month climb. The dollar was little changed against the euro.
.06 .07 .10
T .21 X .75 L 1.89 X 3.06
NET 1YR YEST PVS CHG WK MO OTR AGO
Barclays LongT-Bdldx 2.75 2.72 +0.03 L Bond Buyer Muni Idx 3.98 3.97 +0.01 >
L L T T
B arclays USAggregate 1.88 1.82 +0.06 a a a ww w Moodys AAA Corp Idx 3.85 3.76 +0.09 a a a
PRIME FED Barclays US High Yield 5.62 5.61 +0.01 RATE FUNDS
2.3 1 .. . +3 . 6 + 15.0 +11.1 +5.8 A A A 18.3 2 - .84 16.6 0 - .84 16.5 2 - .84 m 34.54 -.85 m 29.15 -.84 11.2 0 - .01 27.89 -.06 39.41 - . 16 44.62 - . 22 138.32 -.25 138.31 -.25 36.21 -. 83 25.47 -. 85 10.83 -.81 14.42 -.82 10.82 22.97 -.85 14.82 -.84 11.80 -.81 15.38 -.89 37.66 -.86 37.65 -.86 22.47 -.88 35.10 -.89 60.62 -.16
$.3.2 LAST CHG %CHG -0.6 3,780.89 + 2.73 + . 0 7 $.2.7 London 6,294.41 + 9.96 + . 1 6 +5.6 -24.97 -.32 Frankfurt 7,833.00 +5.6 Hong Kong 23,671.88 $ -91.45 $ . 3 9 $5.7 Mexico 45,912.52 + 336.65 + . 7 4 Milan 17,897.41 + 170.52 + . 9 6 +3.7 -102.34 -.94 Tokyo 10,824.31 +3.7 Stockholm 1,160.25 $ 1.75 $.1 5 Fund Footnotes b - Fee coveang market costs is paid (rom (und assets d - Deterred sales charge, or redemption Sydney 4,858.88 + 25.11 + . 5 2 Petroleo Brasileiro SA Petrobras ADR 6.11 fee f - front load (sales charges). m - Multiple fees are charged, usually a marketing fee and either a sales or Zurich 7,483.95 $-25.29 $ - .34 I tau Unibanco Holding SA ADR 5.4 1 redempt(o7((ee Source: Mo(nngsta7
' + +.56
52-WK RANGE oCLOSE YTD 1 YR V OL TICKER LO Hl CLOSE C H G % CHG WK MO OTR %CHG %RTN (Thous)P/E DIV
Alaska Air Group ALK 3129 — 0 4783 47 0 7 + 46 +1 0 4 4 4 +9 2 + 23.6 816 1 1 Avista Corp AVA 22.78 28.05 25.49 + .2 4 $.1.0 $.5 7 +4.7 245 1 7 1.1 6 Bank of America BAC 6 . 72 12.20 11.48 -.14 -1.2 -1.1 +58.6 86641 44 0. 0 4 Eye Dn steel Barrett Business BBSI 15.68 — 0 4202 4805 -.34 -08 Y 4 4 +5 1 +117.4 6 5 36 0 . 52f U.S. Steel's latest quarterly results Boeing Co BA 66 . 82 78.02 74.80 -1.83 -1.4 T w T -1.8 +1.3 7530 13 1.94f should shed some light on how the Cascade Bancorp CACB 4.23 — 0 706 7 0 0 + 1 6 +2 3 +11.8 + 56.5 4 dd demand for steel is faring. CascadeCp CASC 42.86 65.45 64 .58 -.12 -0.2 +0.4 + 15.0 3 2 14 1.40 But the company has already Columbia Sporlswear COLM 44.84 58.47 51 . 59 + . 3 8 $ .0.7 -3.3 + 7.6 1 0 9 18 0.88 notified Wall Street to expect that CostcoWholesale COST 81.00 105.97 102.49 + . 13 +0.1 $-3 8 +33.5 1566 25 1.10a the company's prices and Craft Brew Alliance BREW 5.62 8.92 6.4 9 +.1 0 +1 . 6 +02 +1.8 12 50 shipments will be down when it FLIR Systems FLIR 17.99 26.65 24 .18 -.01 +8.4 -7.6 5 84 17 0.28 Hewlett Packard HPQ 11.35 30.00 17 . 02 +. 0 3 +0 .2 +19.4 -38.2 15524 ( j(j 0 . 53 reports fourth-quarter earnings HomeFederal BncpID HOME 8.67 — $$- 14.00 13 .33 + . 68 +5.4 $-7 2 + 23.6 1 5 67 0.24a today. Slowing global economic Intel Corp INTC 19.23 29.27 21 . 05 + . 8 9 +0 .4 $.2.1 -18.8 97447 10 0.90 growth, particularly in China, has Keycorp KEY 6 . 80 9.50 9 .2 0 -.89 -1.0 $-9 3 +14.9 8151 10 0.20 hurt the steel industry and led to Kroger Co KR 2 0 .98 — 0 28.00 27 .80 -.84 -0.1 +6.8 +14.9 3159 23 0. 60 an ample inventory. Lattice Semi LSCC 3.17 7.05 4.6 6 +. 3 0 +6 .9 +16.8 -34.7 2868 dd LA Pacific L PX 7 . 6 6 — 0 21.60 20 .40 -.50 -2.4 $.5.6 + 124.0 2116 dd X $23.72 MDU Resources MDU 19.59 — $$- 23.21 22 .79 + . 89 +0.4 $-7 3 +7.9 634 3 6 0 .69f sss Mentor Graphics MENT 12.85 — 0 1750 17 3 8 + 05 +0 3 4 4 4 + 21 +22 8 540 14 Microsoft Corp MSFT 26.26 32.95 27 .91 +. 8 3 +0.1 4 4 4 +4.5 -2.9 54445 15 0 92 Nike Inc 8 NKE 42.55 57.41 54 .50 -1.85 -1.9 Y 4 4 +5.6 + 9.1 38 3 5 23 0.84I 25 NordstromInc JWN 46.27 58.44 55 .53 -.52 -0.9 V 4 4 $-3.8 +17 .2 1 1 61 17 1.08 Nwst Nat Gas NWN 41.01 50.80 48 . 40 +. 8 2 +1 .4 +50 + 0.7 1 3 6 21 1.82 '12 $30.40 OfficeMaxlnc OMX 4.10 — o 11.19 10 .92 + . 31 +2.9 +11.9 +75.7 1114 2 0 0 8 15 4 Q '11 4Q ' 1 2 PaccarInc PCAR 35.21 — 0 48.50 48.17 -.86 -0.1 V $.6 5 +9.4 1976 15 0.80a OperatingPlanar Systms PLNR 1.12 2.60 1.62 +.81 +0.6 +13.3 -303 9 dd EPS Plum Creek PCL 35.43 — 0 4826 47.31 +6.6 + 22.4 9 7 8 42 1.68 --S0.70 . Prec Castparts PCP 150.53 — $$- 194,95 187.20 -4.29 -2.2 V -1.2 +8.7 7 58 20 0.12 Price-earnings ratio: lost money Safeway Inc SWY 14.73 23.16 19.56 +. 1 3 $.0.7 +81 1 2.2 3843 9 0.7 0 based on past 12 months' results Schnitzer Steel SCHN 22.78 47.45 29.71 -.65 -2.1 -2.0 3 3.0 383 4 4 0 . 75 Dividend: $0.20 Div. yield: 0.8% Sherwin Wms SHW 95.79 — 0 16 7 .24164.09 -1.42 -0.9 V $.6 7 + 73.9 7 0 0 30 1.56 SFG 28.74 41.99 39.69 .47 -1.2 V +82 +6.4 2 83 13 0.93f Source: Factset Stancorp Fncl StarbucksCp SBUX 43.04 62.00 56.02 -.79 -1.4 V $.4 5 +20.4 6453 30 0. 84 Triquint Semi TQNT 4.30 7.26 5.21 +.11 +2.2 $-7 9 -15.4 1327 dd Umpqua Holdings UMPQ 11.17 13.88 12.73 -.01 -0.1 V +8.0 + 2.5 3 7 5 14 0.36 US Bancorp USB 27.30 35.46 33.17 $-3 9 $-18.7 11347 12 0.78 Feeling better? Washington Fedl WAFD 1430 ~ 18 42 1735 + 03 +0 2 X 4 X + 28 +11 9 209 13 0 32 Economists anticipate that an Wells Fargo 8 Co W FC 28.98 ~ 36.60 3 5. 1 1 -.83 -0.1 W 4 X +2.7 +19. 3 21347 10 1 . 00f West Coast BcpOR WCBO 15 85 — 0 23 55 23 . 93 +. 3 8 +1 6 i i i +8 0 +43 0 45 21 0 20 index of consumers' confidence WY 1 8.60 — $$- 31.74 30 .86 -.89 -2.9 V 4 4 + 8.1 +55. 7 8 1 95 4 2 0 . 68f will show slight improvement since Weyerhaeuser OividendFootnotes: a - Extra dividends were paid, but are not included ($ - Annual rate plus stock c - uqu(datmg dividend. e - Amount declared or paid m las(12 months. f - Current December. rate, which was mcreased bymost recent dividend announcement (- Sum of dividends paid after stock split, ra regular rate (- Sum of dividends paid this year Most recent The Conference Board reveals annual dividend was omitted or deferred k - Declared or paid this year, a cumulative issue with dividends marrears m - Current annual rate, which was decreased bymost recent dividend announcement. p - Imt(al d(47(((end, annual rate not known, yield not shown 7 - Declared or paid m precedmg 12 months plus stock dividend t - Paid m stock, approximate cash the latest measure of its index for value on ex-d($(abut(on datePEFootnotes: q - Stock ($ a closed-end fund - no P/E ratio shown. cc - P/E exceeds 99. d(( - Loss in last12 months January today. Confidence reached a five-year high in November, but it fell in December as Americans began to fear the higher taxes threatened by the fiscal cliff. A reading of 90 or Caterpillar's adjusted profit and revenue for company's fourth-quarter net income fell by better reflects a healthy economy. CD> e< the fourth quarter were better than analysts half after it took a big charge for a deal in $ t l ht Consumer confidence index expected. Although cautious about the global China that went bad, and because of slower economic outlook, Caterpillar expects growth in China and economic uncertainty in 75 conditions to pick up later in the year, outside of the U.S. and Europe. 73.1 Europe. That news helped shares of the Dow For the fourth quarter, Caterpillar earned $697 71.5 component rise 2 percent Monday. million, or $1.04 per share. That was down from a 70 Caterpillar makes construction and mining profit of $1.55 billion, or $2.32 per share a year earlier. 68.4 equipment as well as power generators, so its growth Rev e nue fell 7 percent to $16.08 billion as dealers est 3966 57 9113 t h t h 9 91 5 ' 5 6 6 6 6 y . T h e reduced inventory. 66.0 65
Dow Jones industrials
Close: 1,500 18
-4. 0 0
Can Ford stop the decline in its share of the U.S. auto market? Investors will be listening today for details on Ford's strategy to recoup ground lost last year to resurgent Japanese rivals. The automaker, due to report fourthquarter earnings, also has discontinued high-volume models like the Lincoln Town Car and Ranger pickup, which didn't help. Ford is spending hundreds of millions of dollars to rescue its Lincoln brand, and Wall Street also will want to know when sales will start justifying that investment.
Barclays CompT-Bdldx 1.14 1.09 +0.05 A
B arclays US Corp 2.80 2.74 +0.06 a a
2.1 3 7.5 2 3.88 .97
CLOSE PVS. %CH. %YTD Crude Oil (bbl) 96.44 95.88 + 0.58 + 5 . 0 Ethanol (gal) 2.40 2.38 - 0.04 + 9 . 7 Heating Oil (gal) 3.06 3.06 + 0.16 + 0 . 5 -1.9 Natural Gas (mm btu) 3.29 3.44 -4.50 Unleaded Gas(gal) 2.93 2.88 + 2.07 + 4 . 4 FUELS
Gold (oz) Silver (oz) Platinum (oz) Copper (Ib) Palladium (oz)
CLOSE PVS. 1652.40 1656.40 30.76 31.18 1661.20 1693.90 3.65 3.64 739.80 740.25
%CH. %YTD -0.24 -1.3 - 1.36 + 1 .9 - 1.93 + 8 .0 + 0.26 + 0 . 2 - 0.06 + 5 . 3
CLOSE PVS. %CH. %YTD -0.7 1.29 1.26 +2.10 1.49 1.48 + 0.47 + 3 . 6 Corn (bu) 7.29 7.21 + 1.18 + 4 . 4 Cotton (Ib) 0.81 0.81 + 0.66 + 7 . 9 Lumber (1,000 bd ft) 352.70 358.80 -1.70 -5.7 -1.7 Orange Juice (Ib) 1.14 1.13 +0.57 Soybeans (bu) 14.48 14.41 + 0.47 + 2 . 0 Wheat(bu) 7.79 7.77 + 0.35 + 0 . 2 AGRICULTURE
Cattle (Ib) Coffee (Ib)
1YR. MAJORS CLOSE CHG. %CHG. AGO USO per British Pound 1.5695 —.0105 —.67% 1.5724 C anadian Dollar 1.0 0 64 —.0014 —.14% 1.0012 USO per Euro 1.3456 —.0011 —.08% 1.3208 Japanese Yen 90.79 .19 —.21% 76.72 Mexican Peso 12. 7 586 +.0802 +.63% 12.9500 EUROPE/AFRICA/MIDDLEEAST Israeli Shekel 3. 7245 +. 0080 +. 21% 3.7523 Norwegian Krone 5.5319 +.0061 +.11% 5.8036 South African Rand 9.1136 +.1745 +1.91% 7.7611 Swedish Krona 6.4194 —.0416 —.65% 6.7480 Swiss Franc .9263 +.0001 +.01% .9129 ASIA/PACIFIC Australian Dollar .9602 -.0000 -.00% . 9 388 Chinese Yuan 6.2272 +.0020 +.03% 6 .3380 Hong Kong Dollar 7.7571 +.0029 +.04% 7 .7544 Indian Rupee 54.056 +.255 +.47% 4 9 .405 Singapore Dollar 1.2380 +.0028 +.23% 1 .2524 South Korean Won 1090.98 +8.23 +.75% 1120.30 Taiwan Dollar 29.51 + .19 +.64% 29 . 80
THE BULLETIN • TUESDAY, JANUARY 29, 2013
Japan to allow more U.S. beef Japan is set to ease a decade-old restriction on U.S. beef this
week, finally allowing U.S. ranchers and meatpackers to move past the mad-cow scare and regain full access to what was once their most lucra-
What: EarthCruiser Overland
exea ot a raises
What it does: Makes solar- and diesel-powered, all-terrain RVs
Pictured: Lance Gillies, y co-founder and owner Where: Queensland, Australia;
planned expansion to Bend Employees: 30 Phone:503-688-3345
A Japanesegovernment council that oversees food anddrug safety cleared achange in import regulations
By Danielle Douglas The Washington Post
Monday that would
permit imports of meat from U.S. cattle aged 30 months or younger,
Rotr Kerr/The Bulletin
rather than the current
20 months, according
• you get
to materials distributed
theideaforthe EarthCruiser? . I love to trav• el, whether it's through Aus-
at the council's meeting in Tokyo. Bans remain on parts of cattle considered to
carry a higher risk of transmitting the dis-
Japan clears battery maker Japaneseinvestigators studying the potentially flammable batteries that have
an 0 -roa Lance Gillies wants to bring a new kind of recreational
on-site inspection at the
G illies' v e hicle, c a lled t h e EarthCruiser, is a new addition to the camper market. But it's far from a typical RV. Powered by a combination of diesel fuel and solar energy, it's able to run up to 10 days without a battery charge. Founded in Queensland, Australia, in 2009, EarthCruiser Overland Vehicles has sold about 30 EarthCruisers in seven countries — including Australia, the United Kingdom, and even in Mongolia and the United Arab Emirates. Its interior features sleeping space for two, a small dining area and a shower with a built-in water purifier. The RV sits on a 4x4 chassis, similar to most trucks, allowing it to drive over the kinds of unforgiving terrain someone might expect to encounter in the Australian outback. The price tag is $220,000. "It's designed to go in any type of terrain you might find, whether it's in Africa or Australia, or Central Oregon," Gillies said. "It's truly an expedition vehicle, and it's completely off the grid." Gillies and his wife, Michelle, moved from Australia to Port-
inquiry at a maker of a device that monitors the batteries.
Japan's Ministry of
Transport said that for now, investigators had
found no quality control problems during an eight-day inquiry at GS
Yuasa, the maker of the lithium-ion batteries at the center of the inquiry.
Toyota reclaims title as top seller Toyota Motor Corp. sold a record 9.75million vehicles last year, the
company said Monday, moving past General Motors and Volkswagen to reclaim its title as the
world's top-selling automaker in 2012. GM, which held the
top spot in 2011,sold
9.29 million vehicles last year. It had been the
By Elon Glucklich• The Bulletin
vehicle to Bend. He wants to create some jobs, too.
Monday and said they would continue their
So the ideaof creating a new kind of that we had been kicking around.
grounded Boeing's 787 fleet wrapped upan batteries' manufacturer
tralia oranywhere else in theworld.
land two years ago to be closer to Michelle's family. But Portland's r ai n p r o ved too much for the couple. So they h eaded southeast an d f o u n d Central Oregon. Now the couple wants to o pe n E a r thCruiser's U.S. office in Bend, which would serve as the launch point for the company's American sales. They recently secured their first U.S. sale, to a customer in Palo Alto, Calif. Gillies has been i n c o ntact with B end-based Host I n dustries — a n R V m a n u facturer located near Boyd Acres Road and Brinson Boulevard — about building EarthCruisers in Bend. He doesn't have a timeline yet for when that will happen. But Gillies said he's committed to building a similar manufacturing presence in Bend, similar to the operation in Queensland, where about 30 workers build the vehicles. "The intention is to bring some of that manufacturing here to Bend," Gillies said. — Reporter: 541-617-7820; firstname.lastname@example.org
We first developed the (EarthCruiser) model in 2008
after about ayear of research and development. Then there was alot of testing, taking it out in the wild and
sort of smashing it up, seeing where
we could make improvements.
• you see the business going in thefuture? • We don't
exact time frame
for when wewant
Deschutes County • Freund/Spencer Investment Group LLCto JC-ITMLLC, North Brinson Business Park 3, Lot 74, $1,000,000 • GG Mac Building and Design Inc. to COASisters 1 LLC, KenwoodAddition to Bend, Lot7, Block16, $225,000 • GG Mac Building and Design Inc. to COA Sisters 1 LLC, KenwoodAddition to Bend, Lots4-6, Block 16, $225,000 • Michael Knighten Construction inc. to Brian T. and Kathleen A.Rogers, NorthWest Crossing, Phase 16, Lot 741, $329,500 • Betty J. Kregarto Nolan M. and Katani Howell, Cimarron City, Lot 6, Block 6, $226,000 • Derek J. McNamara and Diane A.Hopster to Kristopher and Kimberly A. Strong, Summit Crest, Phase1, Lot 72, $232,000 • East Bend Investors LLC to Cascade Re Aspen MC LLC, Williamson Park Sixth Addition, Lot 2, $7,975,000 • Ashiey B. Reedto Derek McNamaraand Diane Hopster, Village atCold Springs, Phase 2, Lot 61, $199,000 • Deutsche Bank National Trust Co., trustee for American HomeMortgage Investment Trust, to Jamie Stanley Custom Homes LLC, Woodcrest, Phases 3 and 5, Lot 22, $172,000 • Michael S. and Tonja M. Brown to Sara E.Freitag, Pence Place, Lot1,
Fannie Mae and Freddie Mac will let some borrowers who kept up payments as their homes lost value erase their debts by giving up the properties, helping Americans escape underwater loans while adding to losses at the mortgage giants bailed out with $190 billion of taxpayer money. Nondelinquent borrowers with illness, job changes or other reasons they need to move will become eligible in March to apply for a so-called deed-in-lieu transaction that erases the shortfall between a property's value and the size of its mortgage. It follows a change in November that lets on-time borrowers sell properties for less than they owe, known as short sales, wiping
$202,450 • Matthew J. and Heather E. Bussmann to Margaret B. Lee, Lots 6 and 7,Block 25, $184,900 • Relco Tank Line lnc. to CacheMountain,Relco Station, Phase1, Lot2, $296,430 • Cousins Construction Inc. to Christopher E.and Jill M. Gracia, Westbrook Village, Phase 3, Lot 7, $199,900 • Federal Home Loan Mortgage Corp. to Daniel W. Winey IR, trusteefor Winey Family Revocable Inter Vivos Trust, Lava
out the remaining mortgage debt. Normally, the lenders could pursue people to recoup their losses. "It's an extraordinarily generous approach for companies still in debt to American taxpayers," said Phillip Swagel, a professor at the University of Maryland's School of Public Policy in College Park, Md.
"We're giving people an incentive to walk away, right when the housing market is starting to right itself." Previous foreclosureprevention programs were designed to help only borrowers on the verge of losing their homes, in effect penalizing those who kept paying, according to homeowner advocates such asJulia G ordon,director
of housing finance and policy at the Center for American Progress in Washington. In
Ridges, Phase 2,Lot48, $261,000 • Brooks Resources Corp. to James E.and Patricia V. Johnson, trustees for Patricia V. Johnson Trust, North Rim on Awbrey Butte, Phase 5, Lot 97, $210,000 • Carolyn J. Ringstad to David A. and Lorna B. Clarke, Indian FordRanch Homes SecondAddition, $350,000 • Vergent LLC to Cidney N. Bowman, Forest Hills, Phase1, Lot 57, $309,00 • Lands Bend LLC to Christopher L. andAndee
C. Phillips, South Deerfield Park, Lot 39, $215,000 • Larry and Terry Sharp and Jeffrey LeClaire Sr. to Kenneth W. andAshley J. Morgan, Choctaw Village, Lot1, Block 3, $165,000 • Dianne N. and James M. Mooreto Donald J. Chandler and Julie A. DokChandler, Fairway Crest Village, Phase 5, Lot10, Block 22, $393,000 • Karen White, trustee for Karen White Revocable Trust, to Catherine C.and Robert A. Black, Township 17, Range13, Section 32, $460,000
lion in raises for 18 employees at the three companies. The chief executive of a division of AIG received a $1 million raise, while an executive at GM's troubled European unit was given a $100,000 raise. In one instance, an employee of AIG's Residential Capital was awarded a $200,000 pay increase weeks before the subsidiary filed for bankruptcy. "We expect Treasury to look out for taxpayers who funded the bailout of these companies by holding the line on excessive pay," said Christy Romero, special inspector general for TARP. "Treasury cannot look out for taxpayers' interests if it continues to rely to a great extent on the pay proposed by companies that have historically pushed back on pay limits."
definitely on amission to do that. Our
long-term goal is to be successful in as many markets as possible... If you want to besuccessful, you've got to do something different; youneed a unique project. And I think we have that.
Fannie, Freddie offer new aid By Kathleen M. Howley
czar signed off on $6.2 mil-
to be set up here in Bend. But we're
top-selling automaker for decades before losing its lead to Toyota in 2008. — From wire reports
WASHINGTON — The Treasury Department ignored its own guidelines on executive pay at firms that received taxpayer bailouts and last year approved compensation packages of more than $3 million for the senior ranks at General Motors, Ally Financial and American International Group, according to a watchdog report released Monday. The report from the special inspector general for the Troubled Asset Relief Program said the government's pay
some cases, servicers have advisedborrowers to stop making their mortgage payments to qualify for help leading to evictions if their applications are denied, Gordon said. There are about 7 million underwaterproperties,w orth less than the mortgages on them, down from 11 million in 2011, according to JPMorgan Chase & Co. Withintwo years, the number of upsidedown home loans could drop to 4 million, the New York bank said. "Fannie and Freddie are playing catch-up, making thesechanges when defaults are falling and the housing market is coming back to some extent," said Kurt Eggert, a professor at Chapman University School of Law in Orange, Calif. "It should have happened along time ago."
• William K Johnson Jr to Pama L. Meyer,Deschutes River Crossing, Phase1, Lot18, $163,000 • Laurie Pringle to Joseph C. and Elizabeth J. Huddieston, Deer Park 4, Lot10, Block 24, $310,000 • Irvin Brown aka lrvin E. Brown to Thomas S.Bonn, Plat of Renaissance at Shevlin Park, $405,000 • Darrell S. and Sharon A. Torchio to Pete B.and Eve K. Perillo $285 000 • Sara R. Miller and Bobby L. Burman to Kenneth Harrison and Sharon Harrison, trustees of the
Iceland wins major case over bank By Andrew Higgins New Yorh Times News Service
BRUSSELS — Iceland on Monday won a landmark case at a European court, ending an acrimonious legacy from the collapse of its banking system morethan four years
ago. The court upheld the country's refusal to promptly cover the losses of British and Dutch depositors who had put more than $10 billion in lcesave, the bankrupt online offshoot of a failed Icelandic bank. In a judgment issued in Luxembourg, the court of the European Free Trade Association, or EFTA, cleared Iceland of complaints that it violated rules governing the protection of depositors drawn up by the European Union. While Iceland is not a member of the Union, it is bound by most of its rules asa member of EFTA. The case has attracted widespread attention because ittouches on issues ofcrossborder banking that have been atthe centerofthe European Union's efforts to ensure the future stability of the region's financial system.
Harrison Family Trust, Old Mill Heights, Lot 9, $274,900 • Taylor L. and Julie A. Storyto Matthew D. and Stephanie L. Giistrap, Aubrey Heights, Lots 9 and 10, Block 7,$350,000 • Terence L. and Kathy L. Ross, trustees for Ross 1997 Family Trust, to Brian H. Cates, trustee for Brian H. Cates Trust, $745,000 • Lucinda Summerfield to David D. andVirginia L. Gilbertson, Ridge atEagle Crest 38, Lot 53, $390,000 • Hayden HomesLLCto Mark L. Netti, McKenzie
Rim Estates, Lot 6, $214,430 • Cameron T. andNancy E. Miller, trustees for Cameron andNancy Miller Family Trust, to Sean R. Nelson andJacquelyn M . senb Ei erg,Woodside Ranch, Phase 2, Lots 9 and10, Block 6, $585,000 • Erin B. and Jeffrey B. Woodsto Lucinda R. Summerfield, Tamarack Park East, Phase 6, Lot 6, Block 5, $199,900 • Tennant Family Limited Partnership to Anthony and Becky Savino, NorthWest Crossing,
Barnes & Noble plans closings Barnes & Noble plans to continue to shrink its store base. The head of
Barnes 8 Noble's retail group, Mitchel Klipper, said in an interview
published Monday in The Wall Street Journal that the company will have 450 to 500 stores in a decade. That's
down from about 689 currently. Klipper said the chain plans to close about 20
stores ayear over the penod.
— Fromwire reports
BEST OF THE BIZ CALENDAR TODAY • Mid-Oregon Construction Safety Summit: Designed for residential and commercial construction workers; the theme is "Safety TakesEvery Person. Get inStep"; continuing education credits are preapproved for the Construction Contractors Board, Building CodesDivision (plumbers andelectricians) and LandscapeContractors Board; conference attendees canalso choose from14 different classes; registration required; $80; The RiverhouseHotel & Convention Center, 2850 N.W. Rippling River Court, Bend; www.orosha .org/conferences. • Small business counseling: SCORE business counselors will be available every Tuesday for free one-on-one small business counseling; no appointment necessary; free; 5:30-7:30 p.m.; Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 N.W.Wall St.; 541-617-7080 or www .scorecentraioregon.org. WEDNESDAY • Oregon alcohol server permit training: Meets the minimum requirements by the Oregon Liquor Control Commission to obtain an alcohol server permit; registration required; $35; 9 a.m.; RoundTable Pizza, 1552 N.E. Third St., Bend; 541-447-6384 or www .happyhourtraining.com. THURSDAY • Healthcare Reform, What OregonEmployers Need to Know:Presented by PacificSourceHealth Plans; aimed atemployers of ail sizes looking togain information to leadtheir companiesthrough the implementation of health insuranceexchanges and other provisions of the law; $15includes breakfast; 7:30-10:30 a.m.; McMenaminsOld St. Francis School, 700 N.W.Bond St., Bend;541-382-5174or www.healthcareiawguide. com/event s/bend. • 2013 Oregon Business Conference andEconomic Forecast. 7-11:30 a.m. The Riverhouse Convention Center, 2850 N.W.Rippling River Court, Bend; cost: $100 through Wednesday; $125 day of event. http:// oregon.clucerf.org/events • Green drinks: Hosted by Savy Agency; network, learn about other businesses and their sustainability efforts and share a drink or two with like-minded community members; 5-7 p.m.; Bend d'Vine, 916 N.W.Wall St.; 541-323-3277. SATURDAY • Smartphone and tablet workshop: Answers to frequently asked questions; free; 8:30 a.m.; U.S. Cellular, 3197 N. U.S. Highway97, Bend; 541-385-0853.
For the complete calendar, pick upSunday's Bulletin or visit bendbu//etin.com/bizca/ Phase 6, Lot 258, $335,000 • Charles L. Goodloe Jr. and Lavonne M.Kacalek to JohnE.and Kathleen M. Greiten, trustees for John E. and Kathleen M.Greiten Revocable Trust, River Village 3, Lot10, Block l8, $675,000 • Margie L. Dawson to Gary D. Jack,Township 14, Range13, Section 26, $150,000 • Selco Community Credit Union to Stosik Investment Partners, Township17, Range13, Section 21, $325,000
IN THE BACI4: ADVICE 4 ENTERTAINMENT > Food, Recipes, D2-3 Home, Garden, D4-5 Martha Stewart, D5 THE BULLETIN • TUESDAY, JANUARY 29, 2013
By Linda Turner Griepentrog •For The Bulletin ou probably know dollar stores as a mecca for inex-
kitchen staples. In Bend, Dollar Tree stores offer an extensive selection of food options, all at $1 or less. If you travel outside the area, watch for dollar stores under the following names: Dollar General, Family Dollar, Fred's Super Dollar and 99 Cents Only.
pensive cleaning supplies, greeting cards and seasonal items, but did you know that many are a smorgasbord of culinary options as well? Depending on where you live, these single-price stores sometimes offer fresh produce and walls of frozen-food options, in addition to the more standard fare of canned goods, mixes and
it's a dollar, it's a deal. It's possible that regular and/or sale prices at the supermarket or the warehouse store will yield better deals, ounce for ounce. Know what the competition charges before you assume that the dollar store has the best price. Read the ingredients. Just as you would at the grocery stores, check the ingredient listing on anything you plan to purchase, as well as the product's nutritional value. Does the can of apple pie filling really have apples in it, or is it a mix of chemical flavorings designed to mimic the real deal'? SeeDollar /D2
Andy Tullis/The Bulletin
Baked pineapple dessert. Recipe on Page D2.
Shop smart It's very easy (and who hasn't done it?) to get caught up in the cut-rate pricing strategy. When
everything is $1 (or less) buying
without thinking about options is easy to do. But for the best deals, follow these tips for food shopping at these single-buck outlets. Don't just assume that because
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TODAY'S RECIPES HOME
Growing watermelons Spice upyour stair risers with a flourishof wallpaper here in Central Oregon By Liz Douville By Linda Turner Griepentrog For The Bulletin
Stairs often go unappreciated in the decorating scheme of things — they're just a convenient means of getting from one floor to the next. Ho hum! But it doesn't have to be that way. Your stair risers can be a great place to add a little surprise of color.
All you need is a little ingenuity, a little wallpaper, a sharp wallpaper knife and, in some cases, some paste (if
your paper isn't prepasted).
Preparation Before you get to the actual application, it's good to make a plan. See Stairs/D4
Correction A recipe referenced in the story "Sweet Christmas memories," which appeared on Page Dl in the Tuesday, Dec. 25, edition of At Home, contained incorrect information. The recipe includes one box of instant pudding mix. The corrected recipe is on Page D2. The Bulletin regrets the error.
For The Bulletin
2013 has been declared the Year of the Watermelon by representatives of the horticultural industry and announced by the National Garden Bureau. Each year, the National Garden Bureau announces three award winners. This year the perennial winner was wildflowers, the flower winner was the Gerbera daisy and the vegetable was the watermelon. And yes, Virginia, with proper variety selection and care we can grow watermelons in Central Oregon. In Lytton Musselman's book, "Figs, Dates, Laurel and Myrrh: Plants of the Bible and the Quran," water-
melons are thought to be referenced in Numbers 11:5 as one of the delicacies of Egypt that was desperately missed as the Israelites trekked across the desert. The wild watermelons still found in the Sahara Desert bear little resemblance to the huge melons sold in our markets. The wild melons are ball-shaped with a diameter of 6 inches. They have a smooth, thick rind, relatively little flesh and numerous seeds. The thickness of the rind keeps them fresh for a long time. The edible seeds are roasted and are a common snack in Sudan and Egypt, according to Musselman. SeeWatermelon/D4
Chicken salad:A dollar-store star; cook your own chicken or use canned,D2 Roasted fish:Add flavor to the inside by stuffing with
a mix centered around blood oranges,D3 And for dessert:In Italy, blood oranges mayoften be adessert on their own, but they can also add an extra layer to a cake,D3
Other recipes:Baked Pineapple Dessert, Salmon Souffle, Black
Bean Soup, BakedStuffed Tilapia (or Sole), D2 Moroccan Carrot-Blood OrangeSalad,D3 Recipe Finder:An easy recipe for elephant ears, like at the fair, D2
TH E BULLETIN• TUESDAY, JANUARY 29, 2013
Next week: Versatile, tasty polenta
Elephant ears in asnap By Julie Rothman
The Baltimore Sun
Sue Pierce from South Bend, Ind., wrote in looking for a recipe for making elephant ears, the kind that you can get at many local fairs across the country. She said her mom loves them and she was hoping someone would be able to share an easy recipe so that she could make them for her at home. Beth Raker f rom M i shawaka, Ind., saw Pierce's request and sent in a recipe that she said was given to her by a teacher who served as a missionary in Mexico. She said she has enjoyed making these with her children and grandchildren for at least 25 years. While I have come across other recipes for elephant ears that are made with puff pastry, Raker'srecipe for this country fair treat is really nothing more than fried dough. The
Looking for a hard-to-find recipe or can answer a request? Write to Julie The Baltimore Sun, 501 N. Calvert St., Baltimore, MD 21278, or email baltsunrecipefinder@
Photos by Andy Tullis l The Bulletin
out the dough, the crisper the ears will be.
Requests Ann Montgomery from Millersville, Md., is looking for a dessert her mother used to make in the 1950s called Cottage Pudding. It was a one-layer yellow cake over which she poured a slightly sweet, fairly thin white sauce. Her mother lived in southern Ohio and was Irish/German, so it may have been a regional dish.
Opal's Elephant Ears Makes about eight 5-inch ears. Vegetable or peanut oil for
frying Confectioners sugar,
cinnamonsugar,maple syrup, for toppings
Mix flour, baking powder,andsalt. Cut in Crisco using apastry blender, a food processor oryour fingers. Stir in warm water to make a soft dough. Turn out onto surface and
knead briefly. Cover and let dough rest for 20 minutes. You can also make the dough
ahead andrefrigerate, coveredwell. Divide the dough into 8 pieces, working with one piece at atime, roll into a thin approximately 5-inch round. The thinner the dough, the crisper it will be. When doing this with children, they can pat the dough out
between their handsinstead of using a rolling pin. Heat about /s inch of vegetable oil to 375 degrees in a frying pan (if
you are using a10-inch pan,this will be about 2 cups of oil). Use acandy thermometer to takethe temperature of the oil or you canestimate it by seeing if the first piece of dough fries nicely in the time specified. Using tongs, lower one piece of dough carefully into the hot oil. Let it
cook for approximately 60 seconds (it will puff up on top and become light brown on the underside), then flip it over and cook until light brown on the other side, about 30 seconds more. Watch carefully: If they get
too dark, theywill be overly crisp. Remove from oil and set on a paper towel-lined baking sheet. Serve
immediately or place in a 200-degree ovento keepwarm while youmake the remaining fried dough.Serve warm,dusted with confectioners sugar, cinnamon sugar,maplesyrup or anyother topping of your choice.
Correction Grandma Cara Wells'Poppy Seed Cake Makes onecake. /2 C cream sherry
/s C poppy seeds FROSTING GLAZE: 1 C powdered sugar 1 TBS lemon juice (add a little more, if needed, to reach glaze consistency)
4eggs 1 C sour cream /2 C buttery flavor oil
To make thecake: Preheat oven to350. Grease aBundt pan. Mix all of the cake ingredients together in a large bowl until smooth. Pour the cake mixture into the Bundt pan and bake it for 35 to 45 minutes. (In-
sert a toothpick and it should comeout cleanwhen it's done.) Turn the Bundt pan over onto a cooling rack, and let it cool completely. In the meantime, make the frosting glaze by mixing together the powdered
sugar and lemon juice. Drizzle the cake with the frosting. — From Jean Wells Keenan, TheStt'tchin'Post Sisters
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Continued from D1 For more recipes for Checkthe brand name. Some frugal eats, check out the products sold at the dollar stores following books: are familiar brand names; oth"Dining with the Dollar ers may not be. Instead, they Diva," by Elizabeth Fisher can be private labels packaged "Dinners on a Dime," by specifically for the store's use. Gooseberry Patch The quality of the product insidemay be exactly the same as "The 99lt Only Stores a name brand, or it might notbe. Cookbook," by Christiane You don't know until you try. Jory Read the package size. Some These websites also dollar store foods are packoffer recipes specifically aged in smaller sizes than their featuring dollar store supermarket counterparts,so ingredients: read the fine print to check for www.dollarstorecrafts.com the weight, number of servings, www.dollarstorerecipes. etc., so you're comparing apples tumblr.com to apples, so to speak. Just like www.familydollar.com in the supermarket, some packaged and canned foods may be from foreigncountries,and quality standards may d iffer s t ore, and not succumb to rafrom those for foods packed m e n noodles and Spam just to domestically. save a few bucks? Take a look Be sure to check the expira- a t just some of the foods availtion date. Some dollar st ores a ble at the Bend Dollar Tree purchase manufacturer's stores on recent visits: overstocks and • Frozen/refrigerated: close-outs, and occaChicken, salmon, sole, sionally nearly outtilapia, pollock, scallops, of-date merchandise. eggs, sour cream, butter, If it's close, plan to margarine, p repared use the product soon frozenentrees, hotdogs, instead of storing it in bacon, sausage, sliced your pantry. and shredded cheeses, Make a list. Just milk (white and choco-
like shopping in the
LQCAL MEATs, CHEEsEs 8( EGGs GLUTEN-FREE PRODUCTS LOCAL & ORGANIC PRODUCE, FRESH HERBS Bt SPICES THE FINEST IMPORTED & SPECIALTY FOODS
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1 C white sugar 2 TBS cornstarch t/4 C cold water
Heatoven to 350 degrees.Greasea 9-by 9-inch baking dish. In a large bowl, mix together the pineapple, sugar, cornstarch, water,
eggs and vanilla. Pour the mixture into the prepared baking dish. Dot the mixture with butter and sprinkle with cinnamon. Bake for 1 hour until lightly browned. — Adapted from alfrecipes.com
Salmon Souffle Makes 8 servings. 16 oz pink salmon (pouch or
can) 3 eggs, lightly beaten 1 C sour cream 1 C shredded cheddar cheese
8 ozcan sliced mushrooms, drained 3 oz french fried onions, crumbled Pepper to taste
Heat the oven to 350degrees and grease acasserole dish. To make the souffle: Drain the salmon and gently flake in a large mixing bowl. Add all of the ingredients except /s of the french fried onions to the mixing bowl and gently fold it together. Place the mix in the prepared casserole dish and top with the remaining onions. Bake for 1 hour. Remove
from the ovenand let sit for a few moments before serving. — Adapted fromjilfianskitchen.com
Chicken Salad with Almonds and Apricots
sides). Lightly greasethe foil. To prepare fish: Lay 8 of the tilapia fillets on the baking sheet. Sprinkle
CH EC K O U T O U R G R E A T S E L E C T IO N O F NORT HW EST B E ERS & w I N E S
lightly with salt and pepper andt/~ teaspoon of lemon juice. In a large bowl, combine bread cubes, onion, dill, mustard, wine, arti-
Receive 20% off room rate when you bring this ad and donate a can of food for each night of your stay. Valid Sun-Thurs, Now - May 23, 2013
(Otier is not good Mar 22-30, 2013 or with other discounts. Food donated to Lincoln Counry Food Share )
A ME R l c A N L QQ P , B E N o O R 9 7 7 0 2
WWW . C E L E B R A T E T H E S E A S O N . NET I
2 eggs 1 TBS vanilla extract 1 TBS butter 1 tsp ground cinnamon
Heat oven to 350 degrees and line a sheet pan with foil (use a pan with
5 41-CHicKeN (244-2 5 3 6 )
1 (20 oz) can crushed
late), whipped cream, Makes 2 servings.
6 151 5
Makes 7 servings.
grocery store, it's a lunch meat, dips, breakgood idea to have a fast entrees, chicken 1 can (12-oz) cubed chicken 1 TBS minced chives list. When everything and beef patties, veg(or cook and cube your own 2 TBS dried apricots, chopped is only a dollar, it's etables, fruits, garlic from chicken breasts) 2 TBS almonds,toasted and easy to just start filling bread, meatballs, bur- Coarse salt and freshly ground chopped the cart, and it's easy D epending r itos , snacks and apblack pepper 2 TBS dried cranberries to over-buy. 0 nthestore, peti z ers, french fries, /3 C plain Greek yogurt 3 to 4 leaves lettuce Buy it w hen yo u you can usupiz z as, Chinese food, 1 tsp Dijon mustard s ee it. Because dollar a l y find some ma i n dish entrees, ice stores often buy over- s nacks, too. cream novelties, pie To prepare fresh chicken: Fill a medium saucepan with water and bring stocks, some i tems crusts and yogurt. to a boil. Meanwhile, season chicken with salt and pepper. When water might not be available • Staples: Coffees, boils, reduce heat, addchicken, andsimmer until cooked through, 8 to10 on a continuingbasis and quan- t e as, syrup, pastas, mustard, minutes. Remove and let cool. Cut intot/~-inch pieces. tities may be limited. If you find m a y onnaise, pickles, spices, To make the salad: In a bowl, combine yogurt, mustard, chives, apria real deal on something you sugars, cooking oil, preserves, cots and almonds. Stir in chicken andseason with salt and pepper. Serve like, grab it. evaporated milk, soy milk, vin- on a bed of lettuce, or make into a sandwich. — Adapted from lyhofefiving.com Check store policies. Some egar, salad dressings,olives, dollar stores acceptmanufactur- barbecue and cocktailsauces, er's coupons, which can mean b o uillon, rice, dried beans, peaan item could ultimatelybe free, n u t butter and broth. Black Bean Soup or almost. Some dollar st ores • Prepared/canned: Soups, have special sales or close-outs c h i li, seasoning mixes, bacon Makes 4 servings. to save even more money, and b i ts, ramen noodles, clams, sarsome, like Dollar Tree, allow d i n es, tuna, peppers, cereals, 4 cans (15-oz) black beans, 2 TBS dried minced onions you to purchase some itemson- c a nned vegetables and fruits, drained and rinsed 3 C water or broth line with minimum quant'tties. a pplesauce, instant potatoes, 16 oz jar of salsa 2TBSsalt Online purchases can be picked gravies,lobster spread, pizza 2 TBS cooked bacon 1 C shredded cheddar cheese up at the store or shipped to c r u st and mixes for cornbread, '/4 Ib cooked, drained and your home, but note that ship- muffinand pancakes. crumbled sausage ping charges can quickly eat • Snacks: Cake and f rostup (no pun intended) savings i n g m ixes, nuts, bottled juice Add all ingredients except cheese to a soup pot. Cook for 30 minutes on the item's price. Also, look d r i n ks, popcorn, candies, cook- over medium heat, stirring frequently. for weekly sales fliers on the i e s, dried fruits, nuts. Use an immersion blender to pureethe soup. company's website, in the newsA nd d o n't forget Fido: The Ladle soup into bowls and garnish with the shredded cheese. paper and at the store. Dollar Tree also sells pet treats. Try serving with corn bread. — Adapted from recipelion.com We took the challenge to Taking stock come up with some nutritious The philosophy of the Dollar r ecipes with almost all i n Tree stores is that customers gredients available at Dollar Baked Stuffed Tilapia (or Sole) love the thrill of the hunt for a Tree. Ofcourse, you'll need to good bargain. And feeding a add fresh vegetables and fruit Makes 8 servings. family makes that hunt even to the entrees for a healthier more challenging as food pric- meal. 16 sm to med tilapia fillets 1 C chicken broth es continue to rise. But can you — Reporter: gwizdesigns®aol. Salt and pepper for sprinkling 1 can crab meat or shrimp, really eat well from the dollar com Lemon juice drained 10 slices white bread, toasted 1 C butter, melted and cubed 1 egg yolk /2tsp dry mustard /2 C heavy cream, whipped to /2 tsp dried dill weed soft peaks 2 TBS dried minced onion ~/4 C shredded Parmesan 1 TBS dry white wine (optional) cheese t/4C toasted bread crumbs 1 can of artichoke hearts, rr• z r • drained and chopped • ap
MEsoAY F RmAY: 10~
Baked Pineapple Dessert
5pectacular Ocean Views From Every Room.
T H E B E S T O F T H E W ES T
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Dollar-store ingredients make up the bulk of this pineapple dessert.
them to be published.
is a snap to make and can be fried in just /s-inch of vegetable oil, no messy deep-frying necessary. The thinner you roll
CAKE: 1 box yellow cake mix 1 box (3.4 oz) instant vanilla pudding mix
gmail.com. Namesmust accompany recipes for
simple baking powder dough
2 C all-purpose flour /2tsp baking powder 1 tsp salt 2 heaping TBS Crisco /2C warm water (more if needed)
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chokes andcrab meat. Add '/2 cup of melted butter and enough chicken broth to moisten. Stuffing should hold together and not fall apart. Top each tilapia fillet with a scoop of filling, flatten slightly. Top with remaining tilapia fillet. Sprinkle with more salt and pepper and some more dill.
Cover the fish with analuminum foil tent. Bake inoven for15 minutes. To make glaze while fish is baking: Beat egg yolk and salt until foamy. Gradually add in 2 tablespoons of melted butter. Mix the remaining butter
with 2 teaspoons of lemonjuice andaddto the eggyolk mixture. Fold in the whipped cream. Pull the stuffed fish out of the oven and remove foil. Turn the oven to broil.
Spoon a generousamount of glazeover eachfish piece. Sprinkle with bread crumbs and Parmesan cheese. Broil until golden brown and toasted. — Adapted from grouprecipes.com
TUESDAY, JANUARY 29, 2013 • THE BULLETIN
By Melissa Clark
Roasted Fish with Blood Orange and Fennel
New Yor/4 Times News Service
Makes 4 servings.
The last bottle of holiday wine has been drunk, the discarded Christmas trees have been pulped to mulch and my local farmers market has shrunk to a few crates of muddy roots and yellowing kale. It's time to celebrate something new: the arrival of blood oranges. C itrus season i s i n f u l l swing, with tangerines, pomelos and Meyer lemons at their most fragrant and alluring. But none have the festive flair of the crimson-fleshed blood orange. And with more growers planting th e s omewhat finicky fruit, they are fast becoming nearly as easy to find as clementines — at least from now until April. B lood oranges were t h e result of a spontaneous mutation of the sweet orange. The color develops when the fruit is grown in climates with cold nights and warm, sun-filled afternoons. In Italy, blood oranges are the most popular kind of table
2 fennel bulbs 2 limes 4 whole, cleaned black bass or other mild, flaky fish (about 1/4 Ibs each) 3 TBS plus 4 tsp extra-virgin olive oil, more for drizzling
as needed Black pepper, as needed 1 blood orange, thinly sliced 2 garlic cloves, thinly sliced
Heat oven to 450 degrees. Line a large, rimmed baking sheet with foil; havereadyasecond rimmed baking sheet. Trim the tops from the fennel bulbs and coarsely chop /4 cup of the
fronds; discard the stalks. Removethe outer layers of the fennel and halve
each bulb through the root end. Thinly slice each bulb. Thinly slice one of the limes and quarter the other.
Pat each fish dry and coat each lightly with a teaspoon oil. Generously w
season fish inside and outside with salt and pepper. Transfer fish to the foil-lined baking sheet. Stuff each cavity with slices of lime and orange,
fennel fronds andgarlic. Toss sliced fennel with 3 tablespoons oil, 1 teaspoon salt and /4 tea-
spoon pepper. Spread on second baking sheet. Transfer fish and fennel to oven; roast fennel, tossing occasionally, until golden andtender, about 15 minutes. Bake fish until it is just opaque, 15 to 20 minutes. Serve fish drizzled with more olive oil and squeeze fresh lime juice on top. Serve
with fennel on top or alongside. -!~, •
oranges. Order a glass of orange juicein Rome and chances are you'll be served something r uby-hued. The b e st blood oranges there are rooted in the rich volcanic soil near Mount Etna in Sicily, though they can also grow in other parts of the M editerranean. In the United States, most are grown in California's Central Valley, although Arizona and T exas cultivate the fruit a s well. And you occasionally see blood oranges imported from Sicily; they tend to be juicer than their American cousins. There are three main varieties: Italians swear by the variegated blond and scarlet Tarocco, which has a sweet, berrylike flavor and soft, easyto-peelskin.Taroccos' red pigment deepens as they reach maturity, which in Italy happens around Valentine's Day. Taroccos do not have a blush on their skins, which makes them a harder sell in the United States, said Celso Paganini, a partner in Porto Pavino, an Italian c u l inary i m p o rting company. Not so the Moro, whose striking, crimson flesh bleeds onto their skin as they mature. In Italy, tart Moros are mostly used for juice. But here in the States, the vibrant color has made them a favorite of chefs and mixologists alike. F inally t h ere's th e t h i n skinned Sanguinello, a fullblood variety (similar to the
1 tsp coarse kosher salt, more
Photos byAndrew Scrivani / New York Times News Service
Slices of blood orange bring color to an upside-down cake. Moro) that isn't often seen here. If you have a choice when you're shopping, choose the Moro for looks andthe Tarocco for flavor. Either way, pick fruit that is heavy for its size, an indicator that it's full of juice (a good tip for any type of citrus). You can eat blood oranges out of hand like navels. Or toss them into a simple winter salad dressed with olive oil and flaky salt. Paganini recommends peeling the f r uit, then slicing them crosswise — "like salami," he said — and dressing with a few drops of good balsamic and a shower of chopped fennel fronds. A few
slivers of sweet onion won't hurt, either. Or mix blood and regular oranges for apretty salad that helps banish the winter blahs. Recently, I tossed blood orange segments into a salad of roasted carrots, salty olives and freshly ground spices, which was refreshing, satisfying and stunning with its sunset colors. Because of t h eir a c idity, blood oranges are also excellent with fish. I mixed slices with lime and stuffed them into whole fish, seasoned with fennel and garlic. And although in Italy ablood orange isoften served for des-
sert all by its lonesome, I sugar things up by making them into an upside-down cake spiked with cornmeal. It's about as festive as a fruit dessert can get, especially in the cold days of a long winter.
Because of their acidity, blood oranges are also excellent with fish. Try stuffing the cavity of a whole fish with blood orange slices, lime slices, fennel fronds and garlic.
Upside-Down Blood Orange Cake Makes 8 servings. 270 g unsalted butter (2 sticks plus 3 TBS), at room temperature 130 g light brown sugar (about '/s C) 2 tsp fresh lemon juice
2 med blood oranges 122 g fine cornmeal (about1 C) 65 g all-purpose flour (about '/s C) 8 g baking powder (about1/s
2 g fine sea salt (about /s tsp) 200 g granulated sugar (about
1 C) 4 Ig eggs, at room temperature '/s C sour cream 2 tsp vanilla extract
E XT R A O R D I N A R Y V ALUE S
AVAI LAB LE
Heatovento350degrees.Greasea9-inch roundcakepan. In a small saucepan over medium heat, melt 3 tablespoons (45 grams) butter. Add the brown sugar and lemon juice; stir until sugar melts, about 3 minutes. Scrape mixture into bottom of prepared pan. Grate /2 teaspoon zest from one of the oranges, then slice off the tops and bottoms of both oranges. Place
oranges on aclean, flat surface, and slice away the rind and pith, top to bottom, following the curve of the fruit.
Slice each orange crosswise into /4-inch-thick wheels; discard any seeds. Arrange orange wheels on top of brown sugar mixture in a single, tight layer.
• • •
In a large bowl, whisk together orange zest, cornmeal, flour, baking powder and salt. In a separate bowl, cream together remaining 2 sticks (225 grams) butter with granulated sugar. Beat in eggs, one a time, then beat in sour cream and vanilla. Fold in the dry mixture by hand.
Scrape batter into pan over oranges. Transfer to oven and bake until cake is golden brown and a toothpick
inserted in the center emerges clean,40 to 50 minutes. Cool cake in pan10 minutes, then run a knife along pan's edges to loosen it; invert onto a platter and cool completely before serving. 4
Moroccan Carrot-Blood Orange Salad
C IPII PP P~
Makes 4 servings.
1 Ib carrots (about 8 med), peeled and trimmed 1 tsp whole cumin seed 1 tsp whole coriander seed 1 tsp whole fennel seed /4 C extra-virgin olive oil
1 tsp coarse kosher salt, more to taste
Lg pinch cayenne 4 med blood oranges 2 garlic cloves, minced
2 tsp fresh lemon juice, more to taste 2 C baby arugula '/4 C pitted, oil-cured olives, roughly chopped
Holland America Line Heat oven to 425 degrees. Quarter the carrots lengthwise and cut each length cross-
wise into 2-inch chunks. With a mortar and pestle or using
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Cool to room temperature. Meanwhile, grate zest of 1 orange into a small bowl. Whisk in garlic, remainingt/4 teaspoon salt, and lemon juice. Whisk
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in 2 tablespoons oil. Slice the tops and bottoms from each orange. Stand each orange on a flat surface and slice away the rind and pith, top
to bottom, following curve of the fruit. Hold oranges over a large bowl and slice away fruit between the membranes, releasing segments into the bowl. Freshly ground spices and salty olives make a nice counterpoint to the blood orange segments in this salad.
Toss carrots, arugula and olives into the bowl. Gently toss in dressing. Taste and add more salt and lemon juice if neces-
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TH E BULLETIN• TUESDAY, JANUARY 29, 2013
H OME 4
A R DEN
Next week: Bring structure to your garden
Stairs Continued from D1 Do you want the risers to be all the same pattern, or a mix of coordinating wallpapers? Measure all your risers. There can be variance from stepto step, so measure each one and make a cutting size chart.
Courtesy All-Amenca Selections
Trying to grow watermelon in Central Oregon? Select small varieties with short growing seasons. For instance, the hybrid "Shiny Boy" was grown at the Oregon State University Deschutes Extension Campus in Redmond last summer.
used as a sweet enhancer, a dessertafter everyday meals Continued from D1 or the highlight of the first Watermelons arrived in the s ummer picnic. It i s m a d e Americas in the early 1600s into summer drinks with difand were first cultivated in ferent combinations to add Massachusetts in 1629. By the zing and f l avor. In C h i na, middle of the 17th century, the the watermelon is stir-fried, watermelon had made its way stewed and o f ten p i ckled. to Florida. From the various Watermelon rind pickles are histories I have read, there still a favorite in the United seems to be a controversy as States during the fall canning to the who, where and when. season. During the Civil War, Did the seeds travel from a the Confederate Army boiled harvest i n M as s achusetts watermelon to make molasto Florida? Some historians ses forcooking. You're right,I believe the s laves brought had to look it up and found an the seeds. Others believe the accounting from a woman not Spanish brought the seeds too many years ago who did into the south an d s hared go through the process using them with the American Indi- a recipe from a 1979 church ans in Florida. However they recipe book. She was gratespread from Egypt to other ful for the experience, but the countries, I am sure we are all yield of one quart of concengratefulfor the effort, espe- trated sweetener, the all-day cially on a hot summer day. effort and the "hanging on" Watermelon is considered odors kept her from needing both a fruit and a vegetable to repeat the experience. with sweet juicy flesh. It is According to the Western Watermelon Association, watermelon is fat-free and nutritionally low in calories and is r a good source of energy. Watermelon is perhaps the most YEAR-END CLEARANCE t refreshing fruit of all because of 92 percent waCONTINUES!! I itter,consists I making it a great thirstI I quencher. Watermelon is an I • I excellent source of vitamin C, • I beta-carotene and lycopene I I as well as a good source of viI I tamins Bl and B6, pantothenI I I ic acid, biotin, magnesium, I I potassium and dietary fiber. I I Granted, wate r m elons I I g row best i n w a r mer c l i I I mates, but we do really well I in raising ou r h eat z ones I I through heat-absorbing creI I a tivity. R aised b ed s w i t h I I I hoop coverings, native rocks, I I cold frames used assummer I I growing beds and containers With Coupon, can help us grow warm-seaI while supplies last. son crops. Covering the soil I with black plastic helps to I ¹Ft I HWY 20E & Dean Swift Rd. I maintain a warmer soil temI (1 block West of Costco) I perature. Cut slits or holes in < 541-323-3011 • starks.com t the plastic at planting time. Be
sure to monitor plants to ensure they are getting enough water. Select small varieties with th e s h ortest growing season. "Shiny Boy," an AAS (All America Selection) winner in 2010, was grown at the AAS Display Garden on the Oregon State University Deschutes Extension Campus in Redmond last summer with excellent results. To get a jump start in our cooler climate, start the seeds indoors two or three weeks before they are to be set out in the garden once the soil has warmed toatleast60 degrees. Don't start an y e a rlier, as larger watermelon seedlings do not transplant well. Waterm elons are frost tender, so be prepared to cover. It is best to plan for the frost protection as you design the bed. Watermelons require pollination, and this is usually done by h o neybees. Make sure you have a bee-friendly garden by planting flowers close by. When vines begin to ramble, side dress plants with half a cup of balanced fertilizer. Look for one that is labeled 5-10-5, which indicates the combination of nitrogen, phosphorus and potassium, stated as a percent of weight. Nitrogen is for green leafy growth, p h osphorus h elps produce healthy roots, flowers and fruits and potassium is for overall health and resistanceto disease caused by water and insect stresses. Fertilize again when melons are set, and withhold water as melons start to mature to intensify sweetness. The surest sign of ripeness in most watermelon varieties is the color of the bottom spot where the melon sits on the ground. As the watermelon matures, the spot turns from almost white to a rich yellow. Also, all watermelons lose the powdery or slick appearance on the top and take on a dull look when fully ripe. Watermelon chunks canbe frozen to use in watermelon slushes or f r ui t s moothies. Watermelon sorbet or granite stays fresh in the freezer for up to three months, but the best way to enjoy watermelon is to eat as much as we can as long as we can. Just think, in only four-plus months we can think about starting some seeds. That gives us just enough time to design and build an area for some watermelons. — Reporter: douville@ bendbroadband.com
It's easy to find leftover wallpaper at thrift stores or from friends who have recently redecorated. After all, it doesn't take much paper to do stair risers, but if you have your heart set on a specific pattern or color, check stores and online to find it. Most stair risers are wider than a wallpaper roll, so if your paper i s d i r ectional, piecing across the width will be necessary. Motifs like animals, flowers with stems, etc., fit into this category. Amore economical option is to find an allover pattern that can be used sideways and still look acceptable. This practice is called "railroading." Total the size of all the risers to figure the amount of paper needed basedon the direction
you plan to apply it. Wallpaper borders can be an ideal fit for stair risers, but be sure to check the border height compared to the riser before purchasing.
Creativecues Other options to add a
splash of color: • Wallpaper alternating
risers and paint the ones between in a coordinating
color. • Paint the risers and the stairs with awide strip up
the staircase, to mimic a carpetrunner. • Use fabric or scrapbook paper instead ofwallpaper to embellish the risers. Apply a protective finish for durability. • Stencil the riser with individual motifs. • Apply decals with "wall words" to the risers so that they express a familiar quote, sentiment, etc., as
you read up ordown.
the following terms from Total Wallcovering that can affect your choice. Peelable:The front and middlelayersof the paper can be stripped away to expose the backing for easy removal. Prepasted: The backing of the paper is embedded with a water-activated adhesive, so no additional paste is needed. Follow the manufacturer's instructions for soaking times and application method. Scrubbable:Wallpaper with
a sprayed vinyl coating for
Coming to terms As you look for wallpaper options, choose a pattern that coordinates with the home decor in both color and style. Busy prints can hide any imperfections in c o nstruction and also hide dirt and scuffs over time. If you're purchasing wallpaper, it's good to understand
added durability. Sizing: A preparation applied to glossy and hard finishes to make for better paper adherence. Strippable:Paper that's easily pulled off in one piece without using any water or chemicals to remove it. Washable: Paper thatcan be gently cleaned with a sponge,
mild soap and warm water. If you're not sure about this new decorating addition and just want to "test the risers" so to speak, look for wallpaper labeled "strippable" — it's easily removed if you change y our mind. There are n o chemicals needed — just a little moisture and you can lift the paper off without damage to the surface below.
Getting started Thoroughly clean the surface of the stair risers and stairs to avoid any dust or dirt that will affect how the wallpaper adheres. Using the measurements of each riser, cut strips of wallpaper I inch larger on all sides. Mark the wrong side of the paper with the corresponding riser number. Work with one riser at a time. Prepasted papers should be dampened according to the manufacturer's i n structions. If your paper isn't prepasted, follow the manufacturer's recommendations for application procedure. Smooth the paper into place usinga wallpaperbrush or soft,
slightly damp sponge. Begin in the center and push outward to smooth out any air bubbles. Use the knife to trim the upper and lower edges and ends even with th e construction details. Continue to apply papers in sequence to all the risers. For long-term durability and to prevent scuffs and scratches, apply an overcoat of varnish to the papered stairs after they're thoroughly dry. If you expect the paper to be a temporary decorator touch, no need to coat. — Reporter: gwizdesigns@aol. com
Rob Kerr/The Bulletin
Leftover wallpaper helps spice up stair risers. Choose paper that matches your home decor.
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The Charlotte Observer Maybe you traveledto Hawaii and v owed to a l ways remember th e s h i mmering sunsets. Turns out that isn't so hard, as long as you've got great pictures. Custom wall coverings can put Paris, the Great Pyramids or fall colors of the Great Smokey Mountains on your walls. As a result, large-format digital printing is taking hold as a way to make a genericbuilder home more of a personal space. Who needs floral wallpaper when sports and movies are
what matters to you? Smaller images also can become a room's focal point. Used in multiples, y o u r chi l d ren's smiling faces or your c at's paw prints can make a custom pattern.
Digital images The same process that provides businesses with signs and other promotional products can also be put to work to the delight of residential clients, according to Deanna Duke, owner of Sign Innovations in Huntersville, N.C. "You may want to have an
accent wall in a child's room that displays the child at a recent gymnastics meet; with the right photo, we can do that," Duke said. Digital images are a made up of a series of tiny "dots." The higher the dots per inch, the clearer and sharper the
image. Printing in a large format calls for a chemical and heattransferprocess that can reproduce your favorite images as wall coverings, murals or cutouts. Customers can get pictures and murals for entire walls, windows and floors.
Large wall murals of jungle, forest and mountain scenes are also available at retailers such as Lowe's. Prices start at less than $100 for an image that is 100 by 164 inches. Large wall murals of jungle, forest and mountain scenes are also available at retailers such as Lowe's. Prices start at less than $100 for an image that is 100 by 164 inches. These are typically do-it-yourself projects, but a contractor who is well-versed in wallpaper probably could step in if you don't have the time or skills.
TUESDAY, JANUARY 29, 2013 • THE BULLETIN
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Will Pryce / New York Times News Service
The top floor of the onetime water tower home of Graham Voce and Leigh Osbourne was originally a square cast-iron tank designed to hold 750,000 gallons of water. Now it offers 360-degree views.
urnin aWa er OWerin O 8 OIYl8 BCOmBS 1 8 B S By Rocky Casale New Yorh Times News Service
L ONDON — L e i g h O s borne and his partner, Graham Voce, spotted the derelict water t ower i n 2 0 10, from their apartment on the 36th floor of the Strata Tower in the city's Elephant and Castle neighborhood. From what they could tell, the lonely brick water tower in t he nearby Kennington area, surrounded by a ring of new condominiums, was vacant and disintegrating. But Osborne, a property developer who is now 40, had to have it. B y th e t i m e t h e l a n d marked water tower was listed for sale later that year for 380,000 pounds (now about
Try-ply wood cupboards and roll out drawers are tucked under the staircase.
$603,000), he had primed Voce, an executive secretary at the International Institute for Conservation of Historic and Artistic Works, who is
now 50, for a big change. Soon, they had sold their h igh-rise a p a r tment an d plunged into a r e s toration project that would prove to be something of a money pit. " I thought we w o uld i n vest 600,000 pounds" — or about $951,000 — "and I was completely wrong," Osborne said. By the time the work on the 4,000-square-foot space was completed last fall, they had spent more than 2 m i l l i on pounds, or $3.2 million. In E n g l and, la n d m ark buildings are t h orny p r ojects to take on, as Osborne discovered. This p a rticular e ight-story tower, th e t a l l est building in London when it was c ompleted i n 1 867, b rought clean water to t h e L ambeth W o r k house a n d Hospital, which was demolished in 2007 to make room for housing. The tower's Ven etian Gothic s t yling a n d i mposing height r ecall t h e Venice Campanile i n St. Mark's Square, incorporating features like diagonal brick buttresses with pointed headstones, stone lintels and giant arcaded framing. When it w a s n o l o n ger needed in the 20th century, h owever, t h e t o w e r wa s a bandoned. I t be c am e a roost for generations of pi-
geons whose droppings bore
Inside the tower, the construction crew power-washed more than a century of encrusted filth from the brick walls. The original twisting cement staircase now links up with a new elevator that climbs eight stories and feeds into three bedrooms and four baths. Osborne calls the living room on the top floor the Prospect Room. In its former life, it was a square cast-iron tank designed to hold 750,000 gallons of w a t er. Osborne retrofitted the space with expansive windows on all sides, creating360-degree views of the city. It's a little like standBy the time the work on this 4,000-square-foot London water tower ing in a pod on the London was completed last fall, the owners hed spent more than 2 million Eye. pounds, or $3.2 million. The 980-square-foot modern addition, which Osborne refersto as the Cube, is three the seeds ofplants and trees gian-era roads and houses, floors of glassed-in space that that took root in the detailed which added weeks of costly provides the couple with the brickwork, causing fantastiexcavations and construction kind of large, airy roomscally expensive damage that to the already soaring bill. an open-plankitchen, a modOsborne waslegallyrequired N evertheless, Osb o r n e ern living area — that they to fix. had established an ambitious don't have in the water tower. There was also the complieight-month deadline, and he In the end, the result was cated matter of turning a wa- was determined to keep it, surely worth the onerous efter tower into a home, which setting the scene for a frenet- fort and expense. required shedding s everal ic building blitz that began Even so, Osborne allows: "As I sit here today, I can tell feet of internal brick w alls last winter. "It wa s i n c redibly c o m- you that to finish and restore to carve out decent-size living spaces. The couple built plicated, because we had a this house, I sold properties, a modern extension as well, sharp deadline and an evapo- r emortgaged a h a n dful o f to house a large kitchen, liv- rating budget," he said. "We homes, put 98,000 pounds" ing room, gym and reception just threw money at this thing — or $155,000 — "on my credarea. Digging the foundations to employ the dozens of work- it cards and borrowed money for the addition, construction ers thatwere needed to make from friends. All the things workers u n covered G e or- it happen." you should never do."
including bee beneficials like purple hyacinth bean flowering There's something comfort- vine and Verbena bonarensis ing and convenient about the reseeding tender perennial, feel of a g a rdening catalog as well as small plants; www. while you sit near a window on selectseeds.com; 800-684-0395. a cold winter day and count the Camellia Forest:Fall-, winterdays until spring. and spring-floweringcamellias, Here's a list of nine must-have including Camellia sinensis catalogs that you can order on- and recipe for using its tender line. Most are free and feature growth to make homegrown just the inspiration you need to green tea); w w w.camforest. put a little spring in your step. com; 919-968-0504. The Gardener's Workshop: Falrweather Gardens: Specut-flower and herb seeds, gar- c ialty, h a r d-to-find fe r n s, dening tools and seed-starting irises, sedums, hollies, vibursupplies like soil-blocking kits nums, witch hazels, shrubs, that allowyou toplant seedlings grasses and flowering trees, with ease and convenience; including the native Franklinia www.thegardenersworkshop. tree, a member of the tea famcom; 757-877-7159. ily, that bears fragrant flowers Brent and Becky's Bulbs: August-September and must Spring, summerandfallbulbsin have excellentdrainage and selections that give you season- light shade; www.fairweather able color throughout the entire gardens.com; 856-451-6261. year, as well gardening tools; Bluestone Perennlals: Clemahttps://store.brentandbeckys tis, coneflowers, bee balm, gebulbs.com; 804-693-3966. raniums, ground covers, ferns Select Seeds: He i r loom and many more come in plantflower and vegetable seeds, able coco pots that are 100 perDaily Press (Newport News, Va)
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The Cook's Garden:Organic and heirloom vegetables you can grow from certified organic seed and plants, including lots of tomatoes for those tasty summer BLTs; w w w .cooks garden.com; 800-457-9703. Burpee: Catalog cover features actualsize Super Sauce hybrid tomato, billed as the world's largest sauce tomato; inside is On Deck hybrid sweet corn that grows in a patio pot, as well as Solar Flare sunflower with scarlet-red flame petals that finish in a gold; www. burpee.com; 800-888-1447. Tomato Growers:Every size, shape and color tomato seed, including Mr. Stripey in yellow-orange stripes, several
pages of cherry hybrids and beefsteak and bi-color beauties; www.tomatogrowers.com; 888-478-7333.
Jennifer Causey/ New York Times News Service
Martha Stewart's greenhouse has a small furnace, which maintains above-freezing temperatures even in winter.
way of varietyof vegetables? Can you harvest enough of what you want in a confined indoor space'? I made my lists, and I studied many seed catalogs, searching for varieties that are recommended for greenhouse culture. I consulted with friends who have had great success. Germination indoors is very good, and thanks to the heat and light, the growth rate is betterthan outdoors.Because the soil is deep and well-prepared, with no rocks, carrots grow straight and long, as do leeks. Picking is very easy; everything is quite clean and virtually insect-free. I have followed Eliot's instructions, and so far there have been no infestations of diseasessuch as mildew or fungus. The house is checked sandy loam for drainage, every day for moisture, and compost and v er y w e l l- water is applied by hose and composted topsoil. Tested, nozzle. Beds are contained and the topsoil had a pH of 6.5, kept from eroding by granite which is optimal for most curbstones. I use simple bamvegetables, and the correct boo stakes and string to trellis levels of the minerals neces- the climbing tomato and cusary for growing vegetables. cumber plants. In the U.S., each state has Over the past three years, I informative ag r i cultural have been very pleased with departments that perform what I have grown. Each mornsoil testing and offer guid- ing, I pay a visit to my greenance for growers and farm- house to see how things are ers. (You can find yours thriving and to k now w h at at ww w . csrees.usda.gov/ should be harvested or replantExtension.) Also, E l i ot's ed. It is one of the most pleasbooks, such as"Four-Season ant things I do, and I get such Harvest" (Chelsea Green, joy from picking a handful of 1999) and "The Winter Har- carrots or bunches of fresh vest Handbook" (Chelsea herbs or ripe red tomatoes fora Green, 2009), give sound salad. And with a bit more exand sensible advice. perimentation, I am sure I will The greenhouse has a have everythingIneed to feed high roof, a protected and my household and my daughsunny location, and excel- ter's family during the winter lent ventilation, consisting months for years to come. of sidewall fans, many doors — Questions of general interest and hanging fans. It also can be emaiied to msiletters@ has been fitted with grow marthastewart.com. For more lights for encouraging plant information on this column, visit growth after germination, www.marthastewart.com. plentyof water sources and a basic but workable heating system. When growing indoors, there are many factors to I I take i n t o c o n sideration: What are your expectations? PROMPT DELIVERY What do you want in the 541-389-9663
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here have been two major influences on theway I growthevegetables at my farm in Bedford. One is Eliot Coleman, who lives in Maine and has perfected the art of growing nutritious and beautiful vegetables year-round in unheated greenhouses, and the other is the team at the Stone Barns Center for Food & Agriculture, in Pocantico Hills, N.Y., where organic food is produced sustainably and elegantly throughout theyear. I had always grown my own vegetables and had extended the season as much as I could by using cold frames, polytunnels or hoop houses, and deep mulches. But g r o w in g ce r t ainly slowed; quantities dwindled in January, February and March, and there was very little to cook. I made up my mind to build a g l a sshouse that would have a specially prepared floor of soil in which everything could grow, and that is exactly what I did. A deep foundation was built — basementlike — and it was filled with layers of
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u er ow a s:ear reeaseorno? TV SPOTLIGHT By Meg James Los Angeles Times
L OS ANGELES — T h e big debate surrounding this y ear's Super B ow l i s n o t whether the San Francisco 49ers should be f o ur-point favorites but r ather should advertisers release their commercials early. In the last tw o y ears, a
growing number of Super Bowl advertisers have u n veiled their s p ot s s everal days before the big game to build excitement on the Internet. Early releases and in some cases minutelong viral videos designed to tease to a Super Bowl commercial are strategic ploys to create an instant social media fan base — acolytes who will spread the word or better yet post a clip of the actual ad on their
Facebook pages. "But now there is a feeling that you get more bang for your buck if you hold the commercial back," brand strategist Adam Hanft said. "Last year, by the time we rolled into Super Bowl w e ekend, people were already tired of the spots — before the game even started." A dvertisers a r e eag e r to get th e b i ggest bounce possible from t h eir s izable investments. CBS sold 30-second spots in this year's Super Bowl on Feb. 3foran average $3.8 mil-
cial by releasing a minutelong teaser video, "The Bark Side," with barking dogs in "Star Wars" costumes a couple of weeks before the game. slc "You'd be crazy not to re't%4.s . i~a"e '". lease early," Sheldon said. "There is so much excitement and attention paid to the SuM per Bowl prior to the game. C onsumers are o n t o t h i s creative arms race that we in the advertising industry have created. People are actively trying to figure out who will have the most creative spot F +g ' and the most innovative digital applications." The Associated Press file photo Last week, Deutsch LA reA still image from a Budweiser ad that ran in last year's Super Bowl. Anheuser-Busch, the perennial leased a teaser for its upcomleader of Super Bowl advertising, this year will be holding back some ads for the game and releasing ing Taco Bell c o mmercial, some early. which features a wild 87-yearold geezer taking an electric cart on a joy ride. The teaser lion — up 7 percent over last a few that we are releasing ad will go viral — during the video on YouTube already has year's rate. And some market- early." game. logged nearly a quarter-mil"The Super Bowl is one of ers are ordering 60-second Los Angeles-based Paralion views. spots, a $7.5-million expendi- mount Farms is busy prepar- our largest investments, and Carisa Bianchi, TBWAtChiture for the air time on top of ing its first Super Bowl ad from a marketing standpoint attDay president, said adverthe cost of production, which for its Wonderful Pistachios we feel we can have a lot more tisersthis year were not folcould add an additional $1 brand. Last year, Paramount talk value and punch" by hold- lowing one particular script. Farm's sister company Tele- ing back, said Marc Seguin, It will be more of a m i xed million-plus to the price tag. Advertisers are divided on flora, released its Super Bowl vice president for marketing bag, she predicted, with some whether to release their spots commercial early — to mixed for Paramount Farms. releasing early w it h o t hers "What's a better 'big reveal' holding back. early, according to several in- results. terviewed bythe Los Angeles But Wonderful Pistachios t han unveiling y ou r c o m A nheuser-Busch's C h i b e Times. has a potent weapon: Psy, the mercial before 100 m i llion agreed. "We have been watching "If all the advertisers reSouth Korean rapper and In- people who are viewing it all that debate closely," said Paul ternet sensation who notched at once?" Seguin asked. leased their ads early then the Chibe, vice president of U.S. I billion views of his "GangM ike Sheldon, chief ex Super Bowl telecast wouldn't marketing f o r A nh e u ser- nam Style"video on YouTube. ecutive of Deutsch LA, has a be special anymore," Chibe Busch, the perennial leader of In Wonderful Pistachio's Su- different view. His ad agency said. "It would become just Super Bowl advertising. "This per Bowl ad, Psy sports a pis- created m u c h e x c i tement another Sunday night and not year thereare some ads that tachio-green tuxedojacket. lastyear for its "Star Wars"- the premiereevent ofthe year we are going to hold back and Paramount Farms hopes its themed Super Bowl commer- on television."
Dear Abby: I am a 29-year-old man with a criminal record. I got involved in some fraud and embezzlement rings when I was in my early 20s and served nine months beforebeing released on parole. Since then I have m oved in with m y mother, found a job, • EAR and am trying to be the man I know I'm
any offenders' list. If she likes you, she'll hear you out and understand that you don't plan to repeat your p ast mistakes. Men w h o h a ve served their time can go on to lead successful lives, and tell her that you plan to be one of them. D ear Abby: I a m blessed w it h tw o beautiful daughters. One is 13; the other is 4 months old. For 11 years my 13-year-old, "Lily," was my life. I had dated, but they were all Mr. Wrongs. Two years ago I finally met a wonderful man, " Kevin." He i s good to me, and he and Lily get along to a point, but he's shy and doesn't talk much. Kevin moved in with us a few months after I found out I was pregnant. I try to include Lily in our new family, but she feels left out. She stays in her r oom an d d oesn't have much to dowith Kevin. She wouldn't go with me to the baby's doctor appointments and pretty much ignores her new baby sister. I have told myself she'll come around, but it hasn't happened. What can I do to assure Lily that I love her as much as I always have?
h ave reached t h e point where I'd like to begin dating
again. The problem is, I don't know when the time is right to bring up mypast. If I wait too long, my name is mud for not saying anything sooner. I want to do the right thing so I can stay on the right path. Can
you help me? — A Better Man in New York Dear Better Man: I agree that the chapter of your life in which you were in prison is not something you should reveal on a first date. But do raise the subject around the fourth date, because by then the woman willhave had a chance to get to know you. When you bring it up, make it clear that you didn't go to jail for a violent crime and you're not on
HAPPY BIRTHDAYFORTUESDAY, JAN. 29, 2013: Thisyearyourfocus
9p.m. onl3, "NCIS: Los Angeles" — Chechen terrorists are recruiting foreign fighters to their cause and planning anattack in the U.S. In an effort to stop them, Callen (Chris O'Donnelll goes under cover to infiltrate the network in the newepisode "The Chosen One." LL Cool J, Linda Hunt, Daniela Ruahand Eric Christian Olsen also star.
. 'lt' ,
Man wit past esitates torevea it
capable of being. I
8 p.m. onH, "Pioneers of Television" — Crossing many eras — from "Adventures of Superman" in the 1950s and "Batman" in the '60s to "Wonder Woman" and "The Incredible Hulk" in the '70s and "TheGreatest American Hero" in the '80s — the new episode "Superheroes" features in-depth interviews with Adam West, Burt Ward, Lynda Carter, Lou Ferrigno, Robert Culp — recorded days before his passing — and more.
I want our family to be happy. I hope to eventually marry Kevin. Lily's dad isn't very involved in her life. Every time I try to include Lily, she gets mad and says she doesn't want to do the family functions. Help, please. — West Virginia Mom Dear Mom: Thirteen can be a difficult age and your work is cut out for you. You will have to be more proactive in order to make this arrangement function more like a
family. Kevin may be shy, but he should be encouraged to make more of an effort to get to know Lily. As the adult, it is his job to break the ice and find something in common with her. Also, Lily should not be allowed to hide out in her room and not participate in any activities. If you permit the status quo to continue, at some point she will start looking fora place where she feels she "belongs" in a s i tuation beyond your control or supervision. If you are out of ideas on how to get your daughter to cooperate, then involve a family therapist to help you through the roadblocks. — Write to Dear Abby at dearabby.com orP0. Box 69440,Los Angeles, CA 90069
SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov.21)
** * * * K n ow what it is thatyou want from a situation. With this goal in mind, you can create just that. You might not be as receptive as before. As aresult, some people distancethemselves.Openup conversations — you will like what occurs. Tonight: Where crowds can befound.
remains on your self-image andhow By Jacqueline Bigar others see you in the community and/or professional circle. You could find that you have to work very hard, asadditional past any encumbrances. A partner or loved responsibility has one could point to the right path. Follow this Stars show the kind been tossed into person's lead. Tonight: Be joyous. Look at of day you'll have y our daily routine. If the glass as half-full. SAGITTARIUS (Nov.22-Dec. 21) ** * * * D ynamic you do not like your ** * * O t hers come forward with a lot CANCER (June 21-July 22) ** * * P ositive wo r k, be smart and of information to share. Youmight wonder ** * Your instincts lead you, and the ** * A verage fin d another job. where it all begins. Your sixth sense doesn't wise will follow. You recognize your own ** S o-so If you are single, seem to beworking for you in afinancial limitations better than manypeople. How * Difficult others will thinkthat you handle a personal matter could change sense. Play it conservatively for now. Your you are far more instincts will guide you well. Tonight: Say as the result of a conversation. A creative serious than you are. Beas authentic as "yes" to an offer. effort falls flat with a loved one orchild. possible when relating. If you areattached, Tonight: Fun andgames. CAPRICORN (Dec.22-Jan.19) you might not enjoy going out so much; ** * * You are wise for howyou are LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) cozy times at homewill have far more looking at a difficult situation. Your sense ** * C urb spending if possible. You appeal. Share more with your significant ofhumor emerges whendealing with those might be revamping a project or other other. VIRGO can bea real pusher. undertaking, which could create anendless you care about. You might want to seek ARIES (March 21-April 19) out a respected friend or adviser. Others pit in your finances. Think this over again. ** * * Extremes dominate your wonder as they watch you handle this issue. Your efforts to get others to agreewith you thoughts, as you keepswitching from Tonight: Take in new vistas. might not work. Schedule acheck-up with one perspective to the next. A discussion the dentist. Tonight: Having fun. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb.18) evolves into a brainstorming session. As a ** * * Deal with each person in your VIRGO (Aug.23-Sept. 22) result, you come upwith solutions quickly life without being distracted. Youdesire to ** * * You are full of get-up-and-go, and and efficiently. A partner makes aneffort to follow through on acertain path, yet there you know what works. Start visualizing help. Tonight: Do something just for you. are other options that need to beexplored. your goals and desires. Besure to look for TAURUS (April 20-May20) A boss or anauthority figure is difficult; do support from others, but beawarethat they ** * * * Y our creativity energizes not kid yourself about thatfact. Tonight: Let could be afraid of your independenceand others. You could gain in someform from a friend take the lead. willingness to head in achosen direction. a conversation that could causeyou to Tonight: All smiles. PISCES (Feb.19-March20) see the big picture. Detach in order to see ** * * Defer to others, and make sure LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) what is really going on. Listen to your inner ** Know that it serves you well to slow youknow whatneedsto happen.A finevoice dealing with an associate or partner. tuned sense of humor separates you from down and approach asituation differently. Tonight: Switch into fun mode. others in a trying situation. A meeting You might not be happywith whatyou are GEMINI (May21-June20) points to many alternatives. You might be seeing, butyoualso haven'tchosenanew ** * * You could be dealing with a tempted to walk the other way.Tonight: Pay course yet. Talk to a trusted adviser before difficult situation, like it or not. The good more attention to a loved one. you make adecision or take any action. news is that you will make it successfully Tonight: Do your thing. ©20t3 by King Features Syndicate
9 p.m. on TRAV, "Edge of America" — Call him "Runs With Zombies." The newepisode "Edge of Pennsylvania" finds Geoff Edgers enjoying a variety of adventures in the Keystone State, including a zombie raceand a demolition derby. Thescariest, however, might be ahaggis-eating contest. 10 p.m. onE3, "Vegas" — Savino (Michael Chiklis) and his crew are stranded overnight in the desert. Jack (Jason O'Mara) is taken aback when Mia's (Sarah Jones) father (Michael Wiseman) grills him for information about her. Dixon (Taylor Handley) saves a girl from drowning and learns she's been poisoned in the new episode "Road Trip." Dennis Quaid and Carrie-Anne Moss also star. 10 p.m. on ASE,"Southie Rules" — South Boston — aka Southie — is a working-class neighborhood that's being slowly transformed — as so manyare — by the yuppie crowd. The family at the heart of this new series is determined to buck that trend. This multigenerational clan occupies a "triple-decker" house, operates a tattoo shop and clings fiercely to such Southie traditions as the annual NewYear's Day plunge into Boston Harbor. Can you say, "wicked cold"?
MOVIE TIMESTDDAY • There may beanadditional fee for3-D andIMAXmovies. • Movie times aresubject to changeafter press time. f
Regal Old Mill Stadium16 8, IMAX,680 S W.Powerhouse Drive, 541-382-6347 • BROKEN CITY (R) 1:40, 4:35, 7:10, 9:50 • DJANGO UNCHAINED (R) 12:50, 4:20, 8 • GANGSTER SQUAD(R) 12:35, 3:45, 7:15, 10 • HANSEL 5GRETEL:W ITCH HUNTERS (R)11:35a.m., I:55, 6:45 • HANSEL Ift GRETEL: WITCHHUNTERS3-D (R) 4:15, 9: I5 • HANSEL &GRETEL:W ITCH HUNTERS IMAX (PG-13) 11:45 a.m., 2:05, 4:25, 7, 9:30 • A HAUNTED HOUSE(R) 10 •THE HOBBIT:AN UNEXPECTED JOURNEY (PG-13)2, 9:40 •THE HOBBIT:AN UNEXPECTED JOURNEY3-0 (PG-13)6 • JACK REACHER (PG-13) 3, 9:20 • THE LASTSTAND(R) 1:05, 3:55, 7:25, 10:05 • LES MISERABLES (PG-13) 11:40 a.m., 3:05, 6:30, 9:55 • LIFEOFPI (PG) I2:15 • LIFE OF PI 3-0 (PG) 3:20, 6:15, 9:10 • LINCOLN (PG-13) 11:50 a.m., 3:10, 6:25, 9:45 • MAMA (PG-13) 1:30, 4:40, 7:35, 10:05 • MOVIE 43 (R) 1:45, 4:45, 7:50, 10:20 • PARKER (R) I:20, 4:05, 7:20, I 0: I 0 • SKYFALL (PG-13) 11:55a.m., 6:05 • THIS IS 40 (R) 12:25, 3:30, 6:40 • ZERO DARKTHIRTY (R) 12:05, 3:35, 6:55, IO:15 • Accessibility devices are available for some movies. •
10 p.m. on USA,"White Collar" — Peter and Neal (Tim DeKay, Matt Bomer) begin their investigation into Sen. Pratt's (Titus Welliver) involvement with a ring of corrupt cops who framed Neal's father (Treat Williams) and tore his family apart. ©zap2it
Regal Pilot Butte 6, 2717N.E.U.S. Highway 20, 541-882-6347 • ARGO (R) 12:15, 3, 6 • DIANA VREELAND: THEEYEHASTOTRAVEL (PG-13) 1, 3:45, 6:30 • HYDE PARK ONHUDSON(R) I: I5, 7 • THE IMPOSSIBLE (PG-13)12:30, 3:30, 6:15 • LES MISERABLES (PG-13) I2:45, 4 • RUSTAND BONE (R) 4:15 • SILVER LININGS PLAYBOOK(R) Noon, 3:15, 6:45 I
McMenamins OldSt. Francis School, 700 N.W.Bond St., 541-330-8562 • CHASING MAVERICKS (PG) 6 • FLIGHT (R) 9 • After 7p.m.,showsare21 andolder only. Younger than21 mayatt endscreeningsbefore 7pm.ifaccompaniedby a legal guardian. f
COVERINGS Also see usfor
Awnings, Solar Screens 8 Custom Draperies
Tin Pan Theater, 869 N.W.Tin PanAlley, 541-241-2271 • CHASING ICE (PG-13) 6 • OCCUPIED CASCADIA(no MPAA rating) 8:30 I
Redmond Cinemas,1535 S.W.OdemMedo Road, 54 I -548-8777 • HANSEL & GRETEL: WITCHHUNTERS(R) 4:30, 6:45 •THEHOBBIT:AN UNEXPECTED JOURNEY (PG-13)3:30, 7:05 • THE LAST STAND (R)4:15, 6:30 • ZERO DARK THIRTY (R) 3:45, 7 Sisters Movie House, 720 Desperado Court, 541-549-8800 • DJANGO UNCHAINED (R) 6 • LIFEOFPI(PG) 6:15 • SILVER LININGS PLAYBOOK(R) 6:30 • ZERO DARK THIRTY (R) 6 r/
Madras Cinema 5,1101S.W. U.S. Highway97, 541-475-3505 • GANGSTER SQUAD(R) 4:35, 7 • HANSEL & GRETEL: WITCHHUNTERS3-0 (R) 5:25, 7:30 • A HAUNTED HOUSE(R) 5:10, 7:10 • THE LAST STAND (R) 5, 7:20 • SILVER LININGS PLAYBOOK(R) 4:15, 6:50 Pine Theater, 214 N.Main St., 541-416-1014 • DJANGO UNCHAINED (R) 6 • LINCOLN (UPSTAIRS — PG-13) 6: l5 • Theupstairs screening roomhaslimited accessibility.
tf' bm C Totalcare Bend Memorial Clinic i~
WILSONSof Redmond 541-548-2066 Adjustable Beds
M At T R E S S G allery- B e n d 541-330-5084
ON PAGES 3&4. COMICS & PUZZLES ~ The Bulletin
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Pets & Supplies
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Fuel & Wood
Boxer Puppies, purebred, $650 each, 2 F awn F emales, 2 Brindle Fem a l es,
Loveseat sofa/sleepe,r full size bed, contemporary style, neutral color, very good condition. $200.
Serving Central Oregon swce 190$
Maremma Guard Dog pups, purebred, great d ogs, $ 30 0 e a ch, 541-546-6171.
Poodle Pups,AKC toys. Loving, cuddly compan-
DACHSHUND AKC female mini longhaired ions. 541-475-3889 $600 541-598-7417 PoodleToy, apricot male, Dachshund, AKC mini 5 mos, smart & lovable! black/tan female, $250. $300. 541-520-7259 541-633-3221 Queensland Heelers Donate deposit bottles/ standard & mini,$150 & up. 541-280-1537 cans to local all volunteer, non-profit rescue, to rightwayranch.wordpress.com help with cat spay/neuter vet bills. See Cans for Scottish Terrier puppies, Cats trailer at Ray's Mar- AKC, male 8 female, 1st ket, Century Dr, t hru shots, wormed, 8 weeks, 2 /1 0. Donate M-F O ready to go now! Call S mith Sign, 1515 NE 2nd; or Tumalo facility 541-317-5624 anytime. 541-389-8420; Shih-tzu, 6 yr spayed www.craftcats.org. female, free to good home, 541-771-0529 DO YOU HAVE SOMETHING TO Price Reduced SELL FOR $500 OR LESS? Non-commercial advertisers may Springer SpanielPups
Adopt a nice CRAFT cat from the Tumalo sanctua ry, PetSmart, 8 n o w also Petco! Fixed, shots, ID chip, tested, more! 389- 8420. Photos, info: www.craftcats.org & like us on Facebook. Adult companion cats FREE to seniors, disabled 8 veterans! Tame, altered, shots, ID chip, more. Will always take back if c i rcumstances change. 389-8420. Visit Sat/ Sun 1-5. Photos, info: www.craftcats.org. Alaskan Malamute hybrid pups,4 females, 3 males $500 ea. 541-771-9255 American Eskimo, 5 mo. old male, pure white, AKC/UKC reg.,
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price of single item of $500 or less, or multiple items whose total does not exceed $500.
Antiques & Collectibles
1932 Mills Lion front 59 s lot m a c hine, w / original metal stand, $1200. 541-330-5516 Secretary, drop front,
mahogany, w/chair, babied & beautiful! $500 OBO. 541-322-6281. The Bulletin reserves the right to publish all ads from The Bulletin newspaper onto The Bulletin Internet website.
Serving Central Oregon since l90$
Coins & Stamps •
Private collector buying o stage stamp a l ums & c ollections, world-wide and U.S. ready 2/17,Champion 573-286-4343 (local, lines, $400. Now taking cell ¹) dep, 541-604-6232
Wolf-Husky pups, $250; pure Siberian Husky pup, $300. 541-977-7019
Yorkie, 6yr spayed fem, free to good home w/no children. 541-771-0529
Golf Equipment • 1992 Club Car golf cart, very good cond. $995. Email for pics: cutsncars @bendbroadband.com or call 541-385-3275
DON'TMISSTHIS DO YOU HAVE SOMETHING TO SELL FOR $500 OR LESS? Non-commercial
advertisers may place an ad with our "QUICK CASH SPECIAL" 1 week3lines 12 OI'
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or less, or multiple items whose total does not exceed $500. Call Classifieds at 541-385-5809 www.bendbulletin.com
& tri. 541-420- 1580
very energetic and mos, all shots, $700 spirited. A little shy cash. 541-536-7770 and very playful. To pups AKC, 1 girl, good home only. Call Yorkie 2 boys, potty training, 541-815-9164. health guar., pixs avail, $550 8 up. 541-777-7743 Frenchie Faux puppies, $400. 210
$500/up. www.highdesertaussies.com Barn/shop cats FREE, some tame, some not. We d eliver! F i xed, 541-447-0210 shots. 541-389-8420 Furniture & Appliances German Shepherd 4mo.-oldmale puppy He is very friendly and A1 Washers&Dryers been around k ids. $150 ea. Full warranty. Free Del. Also $ 300 OBO. Call o r wanted, used W/D's text 541-815-4588 Boxer/English Bulldog 541-280-7355 Golden Retriever AKC (Valley Bulldog) puppies, puppies, available 1/26 CKC • 'd, b i dl & ~ $400 & $450. fawns, 1st shots. $800. 541-325-3376 (541) 943- 3120 Dartfrti BEND'S HOMELESS NEED OUR HELP! Visit our HUGE The cold weather is upon us and sadly there are still over 2,000 folks in our community without home decor consignment store. permanent shelter, living in cars, makeshift New items camps, getting by as best they can. arrive daily! The following items are badly needed to 930 SE Textron, help them get through the winter: Bend 541-318-1501 @ CAMPING GEARof any sort: @ www.redeuxbend.com New or used tents, sleeping bags, tarps, blankets. S WARM CLOTHING: Rain Gear, Boots, Gloves. GENERATE SOME exPLEASE DROP OFF YOUR DONATIONS AT citement i n your THE BEND COMMUNITY CENTER neighborhood! Plan a 1036 NE 5thSt.,Bend, Mon.-Sat.9 a.m.-5 p.m. garage sale and don't forget to advertise in For Special pick up please call Ken @ 541-389-3296 classified! PLEASE HELP, YOU CAN MAKE A DIFFERENCE. 541-385-5809.
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WHEN BUYING All gold jewelry, silver and gold coins, bars, FIREWOOD... rounds, wedding sets, To avoid fraud, class rings, sterling silThe Bulletin ver, coin collect, vinrecommends paytage watches, dental ment for Firewood gold. Bill Fl e ming, only upon delivery 541-382-9419. and inspection. Cemetery p l o t De- • A cord is 128 cu. ft. 4' x 4' x 8' chutes Memorial Gardens. $500 or best • Receipts should offer. 541-408-1477 include name, phone, price and Ladies jeans Liz Clai- kind of wood purbourne new, size 8, chased. $15. 541-508-3886 • Firewood ads Wanted- paying cash MUST include speand cost per for Hi-fi audio 8 stu- cles dio equip. Mclntosh, cord to better serve our customers. J BL, Marantz, D y naco, Heathkit, Sansui, Carver, NAD, etc. The Bulletin WHEN YOU SEE THIS
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Lost 8 Found REMEMBER: If you have lost an animal, don't forget to check The Humane Society in Bend 541-382-3537 Redmond, 541-923-0882 Prineville, 541-447-7178;
OR Craft Cats, 541-389-8420.
Sales Northeast Bend( Need to get an ad in ASAP? You can place it ** FREE ** online at: Garage Sale Klt www.bendbulletin.com Place an ad in The Bulletin for your garage sale and re54 4 -385-5809 ceive a Garage Sale Kit FREE! SUPER TOP SOIL www.hershe solfandbark.com
1 cord dry, split Juniper, $190/cord. Multi-cord discounts, & f/a cords available. Immediate delivery! 541-408-6193
Screened, soil 8 compost m i x ed , no rocks/clods. High humus level, exc. f or flower beds, lawns, straight gardens, s creened to p s o i l . Bark. Clean fill. Deliver/you haul. 541-548-3949.
KIT I NCLUDES:
• 4 Garage Sale Signs • $2.00 Off Coupon To Use Toward Your Next Ad • 10 Tips For "Garage Sale Success!"
On a classified ad go to A-1 DRY JUNIPER extras, 2 20 rnd mags, www.bendbulletin.com $190 split, or $170 rnds $1750. 541-617-1133 to view additional PICK UP YOUR multi-cord discount, del. GARAGE SALE KIT at photos of the item. Kahr CW40 semi-auto Call 541-977-4500 or 1777 SW Chandler pistol. Carry case and 541-350-1809 261 Ave., Bend, OR 97702 2 m ag s i n c luded. Lost & Found Medical Equipment $450. 541-408-4662. The Bulletin AII Year Dependable LADIES RING New .223 ammo, Miracle-Ear 950 open Firewood: Sp lit, Del. FOUND Seas o ned b etween Rays a n d 220 rounds,$150. BTE. Can be t rans- Bend. on Simpson 541-410-2225 ferred by Miracle Ear. Lodgepole: 1 for $175 Subway Ave. email to New $5500; sell $699. or 2 for $335. Cash, IfinbendOyahoo.com Need to get an ad Remington700 - 7mag, Check or Credit Card 541-410-0432 3 x 9 s c o pe, 3 0 0+ to identify. OK. 541-420-3484. in ASAP? rounds ammo. $675 263 Found mountain bike in obo. 541-419-5060 Tools Bend. To claim, send Fax it to 541-322-7253 Find exactly what Ruger Mini-14s, .223 & serial ¹ to P .O. Box you are looking for in the 7.62x39, AR-15 clips ALL NEW: HDX Twin 1269, Redmond, OR The Bulletin Classifieds 8 Pistol Hi-caps. For Tank 2 gal electric air CLASSIFIEDS 97756, by April 25, prices, 541-447-4101 c ompressor, 2 © $ 50 2013. ea, obo; All Power 1000 Sig Sauer 556 $2200 watt generator, gas, $110 Savage .204 w/ 900 (3) 3500-watt gas rnds same lot. $1500 obo; generator, $290 ea, obo. 541-515-4896 DPMS 308LR
A R - 10
Smith & Wesson model 266 411, 40 cal semi automatic pistol. Blued Building Materials 5 hi cap magazines & v ery c l ean. $ 5 5 0. REDMOND Habitat (541)977-7006, Chris RESTORE Building Supply Resale Wanted: Collector Quality at seeks high quality LOW PRICES fishing items. 1242 S. Hwy 97 Call 541-678-5753, or 541-548-1406 503-351-2746 Open to the public. Will trade firearms for high-quality stamp col- People Look for Information lections. 573-286-4343 About Products and Services Every Daythrough 261 The Bulletin Classifieds Hot Tubs & Spas
$800. 541-610-2286 Costco Hot tub, new lid, Call Classifieds at AUSSIES, Mini AKC blue 6-person, $2500 obo Yorkie/Chihuahua pup541-385-5809 merle w/blue e yes, 541-389-9268 pies, 1st shots, $240, red/black tri, parents on www.bendbulletin.com cash. 541-678-7599 255 site. 541-598-5314 Computers Australian Shepherd Free: Young terrier mix, Yorkie, neutered male, 6 AK-47 Slide Fire stock,
pups, parents on site reg., blue 8 red merle,
. ,• B e n d
Cats 8 s ome k ittens Havanese puppies AKC, available thru rescue hypo-allergenic and non Twin mattress set comroup in Tumalo on plete, exc. cond, $50. shed, UTD shots / Want to Buy or Rent at. 8 Sun., 1-5 PM. 541-508-3886 wormer, $850. Shots, altered, ID chip, 541-460-1277. WANTED: Tobacco more. Map, photos of Bulletin pipes - Briars, Meermost 8 info at Kittens, free to g ood The recommends extra ' shaums and smoking www.craftcats.org. home, gray 8 white, 7 l caution when puraccessories. 389-8420, 598-5488 mos, litterbox trained. chasing products or • WANTED: RAZORS541-279-9610 services from out of I Gillette, Gem, Schick, etc. Shaving mugs Labradoodles -Mini & t the area. Sending I and accessories. med size, several colors l c ash, checks, o r' Fair prices paid. l credit i n f o rmation 541-504-2662 Call 541-390-7029 www.alpen-ridge.com may be subjected to between 10 am-3 pm. l FRAUD. For more Labrador puppies, pure- information about an g Just bought a new boat? Chesapeake AKC pups, bred, black, M & F, $300 advertiser, you may I shots, good lines/hips Sell your old one in the classifieds! Ask about our parents on site $500, each. 541-416-1175 I call t h e Ore g onI 541-259-4739. ' State Attor ney ' Super Seller rates! Labrador Pups, AKC 541-385-5809 O f f ice Chinese Crested Hair- Chocolate/Yeliow/White l General's Consumer P rotec- • less, 2 females, 6-7 Hips OFA guaranteed. t ion ho t l in e at I $300-$400. yrs old, free to good Pets & Supplies 1-541-954-1727 l 1-877-877-9392. home. 541-771-0529 The Bulletin recommends extra caution when purc h asing products or services from out of the area. Sending cash, checks, or credit inf ormation may b e subjected to fraud. For more i nformation about an advertiser, you may call the O r egon State Attorney General's Office Co n s umer Protection hotline at
Advertise with a full-color photo in The Bulletin Classifieds and online.
Heating & Stoves NOTICE TO ADVERTISER
Since September 29, NlB, asking $ 325. 1991, advertising for T HE B U L LETIN r e - used woodstoves has 541-771-9902 quires computer adlimited to modAmerican Arms 10ga vertisers with multiple been which have been 0/U shotgun, $600 or ad schedules or those els c ertified by the O r best offer. 541-389-7385 selling multiple sys- egon Department of tems/ software, to disEnvironmental QualArsenal AK47 custom NIB, with two 30-round close the name of the ity (DEQ) and the fedc lips, $ 2 50 0 o b o . business or the term eral E n v ironmental "dealer" in their ads. 541-771-9902 Protection Ag e n cy Private party advertis- (EPA) as having met Bend local pays CASH!! ers are d efined as smoke emission stanfor all firearms & those who sell one dards. A cer t ified ammo. 541-526-0617 computer. w oodstove may b e identified by its certifiB enelli M- 2 1 2 ga . 267 cation label, which is shotgun field grade permanently attached brand new. $ 1000. Musical Instruments to the stove. The Bul541-447-5546 1923 Chickering 5'6" letin will no t k n owBeretta AL391 Teknys Baby Grand, beautiful ingly accept advertisGold 20g auto, never fired, tone & action, $2500. ing for the sale of 308 26" bbls w/chokes. 541-504-4416 uncertified $2100. 907-360-7227 woodstoves. 260 Bushmaster AR-15 Tele Misc. Items BULLETIN CLASSIFIEDS 16M4, NIB, $1900. Colt A R-15 A 3, Mode l Search the area's most AR6721, NIB, $ 2500.Arien Snow Thrower, comprehensive listing of 28", 2 stage, 11.5 HP, Smith & Wesson AR-15, classified advertising... Model M8 P 15, N l B, $895. 541-536-5067 real estate to automotive, $2500. 808-635-0107 merchandise to sporting Buying Diamonds goods. Bulletin Classifieds Bushmaster MOE AR-15, /Gold for Cash brand new, $1800 or best Saxon's Fine Jewelers appear every day in the print or on line. cash offer. 541-536-7924 541-389-6655 Call 541-385-5809 CASH!! BUYING www.bendbulletin.com For Guns, Ammo 8 Lionel/American Flyer Reloading Supplies. trains, accessories. The Bulletin 541-408-6900. 541-408-2191.
Easy, flexible, and affordable ad packages are also available on our Web site. To place your Bulletin ad with a photo, visit www.bendbulletin.com, click on "Place an ad" and follow these easy steps: ChOOSe a CategOry, ChOOSe CI ClaSSifiCatiOn,
and then select your ctd package. Write your CICj Ctnd uplOad your digital
Photo. Create your account with any major credit card. All ads appear in both print and online Please allow 24 hours for photo processing before your ad appears in print and online. To place your photo ad, visit us online at www.bendbulletirhcom or call with questions 541-385-5809
E2 TUESDAY, JANUARY 29, 2013 • THE BULLETIN
TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 541 -385-5809 476
541-385-5809 or go to www.bendbulletin.com
AD PLACEMENT DEADLINES Monday • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • N 5NOO pm Fri •
Tuesday•••• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • Noon Mona Wednesday •• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • Noon Tuess
Food Service - Bruno's Grocery & U -bake is taking apps for Cashier & Pizza Maker. Apply in person: 1709 NE 6th, Bend. No phone calls.
Boats & AccessoriesI
2 bdrm, 1 bath duplex unit, $550 mo.+ $635 d ep. 1326 SW O b sidian, Redmond. Call for applications. Avail
Feb. 1. 541-728-6421.
18.5' Sea Ray, 2000, 4.3L Mercruiser, 190 hp Bowrider w/depth finder, radio/CD player, rod holders, full canvas, EZ Loader trailer, exclnt cond, $14,500. 707-484-3518 (Bend)
Manager Houses for Roommate Wanted Snowmobiles Now Hiring at Juniper Rent General Motel i n Mad r as. Roommate needed, avail. 2007 Ski-Doo Renegade L ooking for l iv e i n Feb 1. Own bath, quiet Rent /Own 600 w/513 mi, like new, full-time ma n ager. duplex, $350 mo., $300 3 bdrm, 2 bath homes very fast! Reduced to 20.5' 2004 Bayliner Position includes 3 dep.+t/g util., internet $2500 down, $750 mo. $5000. 541-221-5221 205 Run About, 220 bdrm, 2 b ath home incl. 541-728-5731 OAC. J and M Homes HP, VS, open bow, and living expenses. 541-548-5511 exc. cond., very fast For information call 630 w/very low hours, 541-639-9936. 662 Rooms for Rent lots of extras incl. Arctic Cat (2) 2005 Houses for Rent tower, Bimini & Remember.... F7; EFI Snowpro & Studios & Kitchenettes custom trailer A dd your we b a d - Furnished room, TV w/ NW Bend EFI EXT, 4,000 $19,500. dress to your ad and cable, micro & fridge. miles each. $2400 541-389-1413 readers on The each; 541-410-2186 Utils & l inens. New Great Floor Plan in Bulletin' s web site owners. $145-$165/wk this 3 B d rm/3Bath NW Home - 1896 sq. will be able to click 541-382-1885 ft. C o zy , c h e erful, through automatically Place a photoin your private party ad bright 2-story Crafts634 to your site. PRIVATE PARTY RATES man-style. Oversized for only $15.00 perweek. 20.5' Seaswirl SpyStarting at 3 lines Apt./Multiplex NE Bend dbl. Snowmobile trailer garage. Fenced Social Services & der 1989 H.O. 302, 2002, 25-ft Inter"UNDER '500in total merchandise OVER '500in total merchandise Admissions yard w/raised garden. 2-story 2 master suites, 285 hrs., exc. cond., state & 3 sleds, Den area off dining Coordinator all appliances, gastored indoors for 7 days .................................................. $10.00 4 days.................................................. $18.50 $10,900. room. Corner kitchen. j PIL O T BUTTE rage, w/s/g paid. no Walk-in pantry. Gas life $11,900 O BO. 14 days................................................ $16.00 REHABILITATIONCENTER 7 days.................................................. $24.00 541-480-8009 pets/smoking. $ 7 25 541-379-3530 *Must state prices in ed 14 days .................................................$33.50 fireplace, A/C. Trex mo. 541-389-7734 Deck. Pets? $1850.00 • Yamaha 750 1999 28 days .................................................$61.50 This is o n e f u ll-time Garage Sale Special Ads published in the e GREAT WINTER e KOZAK Property position at Pilot Butte (call for commercial line ad rates) 4 lines for 4 days.................................. Mountain Max, $1750. "Boats" classification Management CO. • 1994 Rehabilitation Center. DEAL! Arctic Cat 580 include: Speed, fish541-382-0053 We provide short-term 2 bdrm, 1 bath, EXT, $1250. ing, drift, canoe, and long-term nurs- $530 & $540 w/lease. • Zieman 4-place house and sail boats. A Payment Drop Box is available at CLASSIFIED OFFICE HOURS: 668 ing and rehab serCarports included! trailer, $1750. For all other types of vices. Experience in Houses for Rent Bend City Hall. CLASSIFICATIONS MON.-FRI. 7:30 a.m.- 5:00 p.m. FOX HOLLOW APTS. All in good condition. watercraft, please se health care, computRedmond Located in La Pine. (541) 383-3152 Class 875. BELOW M A R K E D W ITH AN ( *) ers, social services, Cascade Rental Call 541-408-6149. 541-385-5809 REQUIRE PREPAYMENT as well insurance types and Eagle Crest B ehind Management. Co. strong organizational the gates. Beautiful 860 as any out-of-area ads. The Bulletin The Bullettn skills ar e r e q uired. Call for Specials! 2100 s q .ft., 3 / 2 .5, Motorcycles & Accessories EEIHIHg Cenlral Oregon since 1903 reserves the right to reject any ad at bendbulletimcom Salary DOE. Limited numbers avail. Reverse living. Large Send resume to: 1, 2 and 3 bdrms. any time. is located at: garagetworkshop. Hot FLOAT 1 Davidson SoftTom Hathaway, W/D hookups, patios tub. $1400/mo. Lease Harley Tail Deluxe 20 0 7, I YQURBoAT ... I 1777 S.W. Chandler Ave. c/o Pilot Butte Rehab, or decks. option. $36 5 ,000. white/cobalt, w / paswith o u r sp e c ial 1876 NE Hwy 20, MOUNTAIN GLEN, Bend, Oregon 97702 Sec/dep. 541-923-0908 senger kit, Vance & rates for selling your I Bend, OR 97701. 541-383-9313 541-480-7863 Hines muffler system I boat or watercraft! Professionally 8 kit, 1045 mi., exc. PLEASE NOTE:Check your ad for accuracy the first day it appears. Please call us immediately if a correction is 659 managed by Norris & The Bulletin c ond, $19,9 9 9 , I Place an ad in The needed. We will gladly accept responsibility for one incorrect insertion. The publisher reserves the right to accept or Stevens, Inc. Houses for Rent extra 541-389-9188. B ulletin w it h ou r reject any ad at anytime, classify and index any advertising based on the policies of these newspapers. The publisher I Recommends caution when purSunriver Call The Bulletin At I 3-month package shall not be liable for any advertisement omitted for any reason. Private Party Classified ads running 7 or more days Harley Heritage chasing products or I 541-385-5809 I which includes: will publish in the Central OregonMarketplace each Tuesday. Softail, 2003 services from out of Sunriver Homefor rent. $5,000+ in extras, i the area. Sending Place Your Ad Or E-Mail 1700+ Sq feet, and fully I *5 lines of text and $2000 paint job, 476 476 c ash, c hecks, o r At: www.bendbulletin.com furnished. Dishwasher, a photo or up to 10 30K mi. 1 owner, l credit i n f o rmation Washer/Dryer, 3 b e d- For Employment Employment more information I lines with no photo. 636 room 3 bath, deck, 2 car i may be subjected to *Free online ad at Opportunities Opportunities please call FRAUD. Apt./Multiplex NW Bend garage, hot tub. Free I bendbulletin.com 541-385-8090 wireless internet. $1200 For more i nformaor 209-605-5537 *Free pick up into s ecurity deposit a n d tion about an adver- 2 Bdrm/1 Bath Apt. CUSTOMER DO YOU NEED I The Central Oregon $1500 per month, 1 yr l tiser, you may call Cheerful upper unit HD Screaming Eagle I Nickel ads. SERVICE A GREAT the Oregon State w/balcony. Close to lease. Interested parties Electra Glide 2005, REPRESENTATIVE EMPLOYEE call 503-752-9421 l Attorney General's downtown & Pioneer 103 N motor, two tone I Rates start at $46. I Immediate opening RIGHT NOW? Office Co n s umer t Park. Laundry on site. candy teal, new tires, in th e C i rculation Call The Bulletin 687 Call for details! Protection hotline at I Off-street parking. No 23K miles, CD player department for a full 421 before 11 a.m. and Commercial for 541-385-5809 I 1-877-877-9392. pets. $500.00 yyST hydraulic clutch, ext ime e n tr y le v e l Farm Equipment get an ad in to pubSchools & Training KOZAK Property Rent/Lease cellent condition. Customer S e rvice lish the next day! & Machinery ~The B iillettn Management CO. Highest offer takes it. gThe Bulleting Representative. 541-385-5809. TRUCK SCHOOL 541-382-0053 Spectrum professional 541-480-8080. Looking for someVIEW the www. IITR.net building, 3 5 0 ' -500', one to a ssist our Classifieds at: Redmond Campus Small studio close to liGENERATE SOME ex$1.00 per ft. total. No subscribers and dewww.bendbulletin.com Student Loans/Job brary, all util. pd. $550, N NN. C a l l citement in your neig!XtMZBQ An d y , livery carriers with ATVs Waiting Toll Free $525 dep. No pets/ borhood. Plan a ga541-385-6732. subscription trans8 DiECKcw@ smoking. 541-3301-888-387-9252 rage sale and don't actions, acc o u nt 9769 or 541-480-7870 forget to advertise in questions and delivMaschio 7-ft rotary tiller, classified! 385-5809. ery concerns. Esvirtually new, less than 5 Get your CAUTION READERS 638 sential: Positive athrs. $7500 new; asking business Apt./Multiplex SE Bend N titude, strong SRIEIHg Central Oregon Ernre 1903 $5000. 541-421-3222 Ads published in Emservice/team orienployment Opportuni2 Bdrm/1 Bath Apt. Yamaha Banshee 2001, tation, and problem t ies" i n c lude e m Call a Pro Near Kiwanis ParkUsed out-drive a ROWI N G custom built 350 motor, solving skills. Must 528 ployee and Spacious lower unit parts - Mercury Whether you need a race-ready, lots of extras, have accurate typi ndependent pos i - Loans & Mortgages has patio off kitchen. OMC rebuilt ma$5500/obo 541-647-8931 with an ad in ing, computer entry fence fixed, hedges tions. Ads for posiOn-site laun d r y. rine motors: 151 experience and The Bulletin's tions that require a fee WARNING trimmed or a house Off-street parking. No 870 $1595; 3.0 $1895; 745 phone skills. Most or upfront investment "Call A Service The Bulletin recompets. $525 yyST built, you'll find 4.3 (1993), $1995. Boats & Accessories w ork is d on e v i a must be stated. With mends you use cauHomes for Sale KOZAK Property Professional" 541-389-0435 telephone so strong professional help in any independent job tion when you proManagement CO. professional c o m13' Smokercraft '85, Directory opportunity, p l ease vide personal BANK OWNED HOMES! The Bulletin's "Call a 541-382-0053 munication skills and investigate thorgood cond., 15HP Look at: information to compaFREE List w/Pics! Service Professional" the ability to m ulti oughly. nies offering loans or 2 Bdrm/1 Bath Duplex www.BendRepos.com gas Evinrude + 470 Bendhomes.com task in a fast paced Directory bend and beyond real estate credit, especially in SE, Single car gaMinnkota 44 elec. for Complete Listings of Domestic & e nvironment i s a Use extra caution when those asking for adrage. W/D hookups in 20967 yeoman, bend or 541-385-5809 motor, fish finder, 2 Area Real Estate for Sale must. In-Home Positions applying for jobs onvance loan fees or unit. Large rear deck. extra seats, trailer, NOTICE Work shift hours are line and never pro- companies from out of All new a ppliances, All real estate adver- extra equip. $2900. Female caregiver needed Tuesday and Friday vide personal inforstate. If you have paint carpet No pets tised here in is subWatercraft Hay, Grain & Feed for hemiplegic woman in 8:00 AM to 5:00 PM. 541-388-9270 mation to any source concerns or ques$650.00 yyST and ject to t h e F e deral Alfalfa. Must be healthy & Wednesday you may not have re- tions, we suggest you KOZAK Property F air H o using A c t , 1st quality qrass hay, physically a ble. No Thursday 5:30 AM to searched and deemed consult your attorney Management CO. 1984 Chris Craft 2007 SeaDoo 70- Ib bales, barn stored, smoking, no dog aller- 2:30 PM., Saturday which makes it illegal 17' to be reputable. Use or call CONSUMER 541-382-0053 - Scorpion, 140 HP 2004 Waverunner, $250/ ton. Also big bales! gies. Must have reliable 6:00 AM t o 1 2 :00 extreme caution when to advertise any prefHOTLINE, inboard/outboard, 2 excellent condition, Patterson Ranch, car & references. Pos- PM. O c c asional r esponding to A N Y erence, limitation or A STUNNING 1-877-877-9392. depth finders, trollLOW hours. Double Sisters, 541-420-4567 sible live-in with room, S unday shift a n d discrimination based online e m ployment 2 BDRM/$625 ing motor, full cover, trailer, lots of extras. board & nominal salary. holidays required. on race, color, reli61545 Parrell Road ad from out-of-state. BANK TURNED YOU Wheat S traw: s m a ll 541-382-5493 EZ - L oad t railer, $10,000 Please send resume Classy new exterior. gion, sex, handicap, DOWN? Private party bales $2 bale or $65 $3500 OBO. 541-719-8444 t o: PO B o x 6 0 2 0 familial status or naSmall quiet complex We suggest you call will loan on real est on. A f ter 6 p.m . 541-382-3728. Check out the tional origin, or intenB end OR . 9 7 7 08 completely new intethe State of Oregon tate equity. Credit, no 541-546-9821 Culver. N classifieds online attn. Circ u lation Consumer Hotline at tion to make any such rior upgraded with Ads published in Waproblem, good equity preferences, l i m itawww.bendbulletin.cem Customer S e rvice decorator touches. tercraft" include: Kay1-503-378-4320 is all you need. Call Looking for your Manager or e-mail: tions or discrimination. New kitchen cabinets aks, rafts and motorUpdated daily now. Oregon Land We will not knowingly next employee? ahusted@bendbuland granite counterIzed For Equal Opportunity Mortgage 388-4200. personal letin.com accept any advertisPlace a Bulletin tops, all new appliwatercrafts. For 476 L aws: Oregon B uing for r ea l e state help wanted ad EOE/Drug free ances, large master "boats" please see reau of Labor & In- LOCAL MONEY:Webuy Employment workplace which is in violation of secured trustdeeds 8 with 3 closets. Private Class 870. today and dustry, C i vil Rights '05 Reinell 185, V-6 Opportunities note,some hard money Division, patio. Includes w/s/g. this law. All persons 18.5' 541-385-5809 reach over Volvo Penta, 270HP, loans. Call Pat Kelley are hereby informed 971-673-0764 NO SMOKING/PETS. 60,000 readers low hrs., must see, Agent Services Rep 541-382-3099 ext.13. that all dwellings adCall 541-633-0663 each week. The Hasson Company Just too many vertised are available $15,000, 541-330-3939 Serving Central Oregon since 1903 If you have any quesYour classified ad is l o oking f o r a on an equal opportutions, concerns or will also collectibles? Independent Contractor posltlon full-time ene r getic nity basis. The Bullecomments, contact: appear on Agent Services Reptin Classified Daytime inside sales. Classified Department bendbulletin.com resentative to loin our Sell them in The Bulletin which currently 771 customer ser v i ce 541-385-5809 Mid-South Sales Promotions is seeking to hire receives over team. This position The Bulletin Classifieds Lots two sales people to work from The Bulletin 1.5 million page will provide adminiscirculation offices as Independent Contractors views every trative support to our The Bulletin (2) Bend City lots, 2851 to secure sponsorships for the Newspaper in Call 54 I -385-5809 ERrvrngCent Rl orRERRIIHCR 1903 a gents as w el l a s 541-385-5809 month at no & 2857 Huettl St., off Education program. This is not selling subto r o m ote ou r s ervice training and a s sisButler Mkt. All utils under extra cost. scriptions or advertising, but involves having tance on c o mpany round $89,900 for both. Bulletin local businesses support The Bulletin's all Ron, 541-206-7995 Building/Contracting Handyman p rovided tools a n d Classifieds Newspaper in Education program. t echnology. I f yo u Get Results! 773 enjoy problem solving NOTICE: Oregon state Margo Construction This is a relaxed environment and approach Call 541-385-5809 law req u ires anyand multi-tasking than LLC Since 1992 Acreages involving business to business sales. or place your ad this position is for you. one who co n t racts • Pavers• Carpentry Mid-South offers a brief paid training program on-line at for construction work • Remodeling • Decks Please visit Linkedln but the ideal candidates will possess business bendbulletin.com for the full job d eto be licensed with the • Window/Door to business sales experience. CHECK YOUR AD /n Care Co n - Replacement • Int/Ext scription and to subPlease check your ad C onstruction Partners In Care is seeking candidates for a mit your application. tractors Board (CCB). Paint • CCB 176121 Where can you find a Average salesperson earns between on the first day it runs full-time Intake RN to assist in processing lice n se 541-480-3179 $400 -$700 for less than 30 hours weekly. to make sure it is cor- A n active helping hand? referrals and getting patients admitted into means the contractor The dress code is relaxed and casual. rect. Sometimes inFrom contractors to care. This is a clinical administrative position s tructions over t h e i s bonded an d i n - USE THE CLASSIFIEDS! This is not ad or subscription sales, however that does not include direct patient care. Ver if y t h e yard care, it's all here if you have previous experience in advertising phone are misunder- s ured. R E A L T 0 R S Door-to-door selling with stood and an e rror contractor's CCB in The Bulletin's sales, I will give you priority consideration. Applicants MUST have a current Oregon RN c ense through t h e fast results! It's the easiest can occur in your ad. CCB Customer Ser v ice license. "Call A Service Cons u mer I'm seeking motivated, energetic and articulate If this happens to your Rep./Office Personway in the world to sell. Website Professional" Directory people with excellent communication skills. ad, please contact us www.tt1reat1censedcontractor. nel position avail- Qualified candidates are encouraged to send the first day your ad able. Drug and Alco- c over letter an d r e sume vi a e m ail t o Please call Melanie at 541-383-0399. The Bulletin Classified com hol f re e c o mpany appears and we will or call 503-378-4621. 541-385-5809 HR@partnersbend.org or regular mail to: be happy to fix it as seeking reliable, reI Farmers Column The Bulletin recomIndependent Contractor s oon a s w e ca n . sponsible, and honmends checking with Partners ln Care / HR Department, Deadlines are: Week- the CCB prior to con- Landscaping/Yard Care est team player with 10X20 STORAGE 2075 NE Wyatt Ct, days 11:00 noon for BUILDINGS basic computer skills. tracting with anyone. Bend OR 97701. * Supplement Your Income* O RE G O N next day, Sat. 11:00 Some other t rades N OTICE: J ob d e scription a t for protecting hay, a.m. for Sunday and firewood, livestock www.mcpheetersturf.c also req u ire addi- Landscape Contractors Law (ORS 671) Monday. om. Send resume to Press Supervisor etc. $1496 Installed. tional licenses a nd r equires a l l bu s i McPheeters Turf, Inc., 541-385-5809 541-617-1133. certifications. The Bulletin is seeking a night time press sunesses that advertise Thank you! 2019 SW Park Lane, pervisor. We are part of Western CommunicaCCB ¹173684. t o p e r form L a n dThe Bulletin Classified email@example.com Culver, OR 97734. Debris Removal • tions, Inc., which is a small, family-owned group scape C o n struction consisting of seven newspapers, five in Oregon ++++++++++++++++++ which incl u des: JUNK BE GONE and two in California. Our ideal candidate will Coordinator 775 p lanting, dec k s , manage a small crew of three and must be able I Haul Away FREE fences, arbors, Manufactured/ to learn our equipment/processes quickly. A For Salvage. Also w ater-features, and hands-on style is a requirement for our 3 3/a Cleanups 8 Cleanouts Mobile Homes installation, repair of tower KBA press. Prior management/leaderMel, 541-389-8107 irrigation systems to ship experience preferred. In addition to our FACTORY SPECIAL Partners be licensed with the 7-day a week newspaper, we have numerous Handyman New Home, 3 bdrm, /n Care Landscape Contraccommercial print clients as well. In addition to a $46,500 finished t ors B o a rd . Th i s Partners In Care Home Health and Hospice is competitive wage and benefit program, we also We are looking for independent conon your site. I DO THAT! 4-digit number is to be seeking applicants for a full-time (32 hours per provide potential opportunity for advancement. J and M Homes Home/Rental repairs tractors to service home delivery included in all adverweek)Volunteer Coordinator. If you provide dependability combined with a 541-548-5511 Small jobs to remodels routes in: tisements which indipositive attitude, are able to manage people and Honest, guaranteed cate the business has Qualified candidates must have a bachelors schedules and are a team player, we would like LOT MODEL work. CCB¹151573 a bond, insurance and degree (related field preferred) while previous to hear from you. If you seek a stable work enLIQUIDATION Dennis 541-317-9768 workers c ompensaexperience managing a volunteer workforce is vironment that provides a great place to live and Must be available 7 days a week, early mornPrices Slashed Huge tion for their employpreferred. Competence with Microsoft Office raise a family, let us hear from you. Contact eiing hours. Must have reliable, insured vehicle. Savings! Full Warran- ERIC REEVE HANDY SERVICES. Home & ees. For your protecther; Keith Foutz, Corporate Circulation 8 OpSuite and strong organizational skills are ties, Finished on your Commercial Repairs, tion call 503-378-5909 essential. erations Director at firstname.lastname@example.org site. 541-548-5511 Please call 541.385.5800 or Carpentry-Painting, or use our website: or email@example.com with your JandMHomes.com 800.503.3933 Mon.-Fri., 8-4 or complete resume, references and salary Pressure-washing, www.lcb.state.or.us to If interested in being considered for this role, history/requirements. Prior press room experiapply via email at Own your own home for Honey Do's. On-time check license status please submit a resume to: ence required. No phone calls please. Drug less t ha n r e n ting. promise. Senior before co n t racting online © bendbulletin.com test is required prior to employment. EOE Centrally located in Discount. Work guar- with t h e b u s iness. Partners lnCare, Madras. In- h ouse anteed. 541-389-3361 Persons doing land2075 NE Wyatt Court, financing opt i o ns or 541-771-4463 scape maintenance Bend OR 97701 - Attn HR, available. Call now at Bonded & Insured do not require a LCB or via email to HR@partnersbend.org 541-475-2291 CCB¹181595 license.
Thursday • • •••• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • N oon Wed. Fr i d ay . . . . . . • • • • • . • • • • • • • • . • Noon Thurs. Saturday Real Estate • • • • • • • • • • • 11:00 am Fri • Saturday • • • •. . . . . . . 3 : 0 0 pm Fri. •. . . . . . . 5 : 0 0 pm Fri. Sunday. • • • •
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E4 TUESDAY, JANUARY 29, 2013 • THE BULLETIN
DAILY BRI DG E C LU B
TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 5 41-385-580 9
NEw YORK TIMES CROSSwORD wiII shor tz
nuary29,2013 T uesctay,Ja
ACROSS 1 Kinnear of "Little Miss Sunshine" STurnedred, say
35 Judith of "The 61 Shades at the 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 Devil's Advocate," beach 1977 62 Beavers build 14 15 16 36 Early gig for them Chase and 17 18 19 Belushi, for short 91urned white 20 21 22 14 Streetside shout 37 Prison, informally DOWN 38 Prison, informally 15 Verne captain 1 Old muscle cars 23 24 39 Mentally together 16" the other 2 Four-star piece, 25 26 27 28 29 30 31 41 "Stop right reindeer" say there!" (common 32 33 34 mishearing of a 43 One with lots of 3 Corp. higher-up Yuletide lyric) experience 4 Game with sets 35 36 37 17 Cookie baker 46 El Prado works and runs 38 39 40 41 42 18 Eye carefully 47 Lofty verses 5 Likesome coffe e and potatoes 19Turn into mush 48 Certain holiday 43 45 mail ... or what 6Takeback, as 20 1966 Johnny 20-, 25- and 46 47 Rivers hit testimony 43-Across have in common 48 49 50 51 52 53 23 B at o r 7 'Zineon the Net 54 "Me, too!" 24 Anthropologist 8 Agreement that's 54 55 56 Fossey 55 Visionary sort now sure to go 57 58 59 25 Create skid 56 Untrusting forward marks, perhaps 57 Dispute, as a 9 Kellogg'5 snack 60 61 62 point 32 c rab since 1964 58 Diva's delivery 33 Malt-drying 10 Bryn Mawr grad, Puzzleby ELLEN LEUSCHNER AND VICTOR FLEMING 17-Across 59 Falco of "Nurse e.g. Jackie" 30 Doolittle played 49 Living on the 39 Combat pilots' 34 World workers' 11 Old currency missions by Audrey assn. 60 Is introduced to abbreviated "L." 50 Inoculation fluids Hepburn 40 Stud fee? 12 Squared up ANSWER TO PREVIOUS PUZZLE 51 Nothin' 41 Felt toppers 31 Philosopher LA S 5 E 5 BO A T S T E 13 Actor Billy Kierkegaard 42 GPS suggestions: Williams 52 Decorate, as a Abbr. EMP I RE EA V E A I D Christmas tree ST A LE C F F E E L P 5 21Race in an H. G. 36 Shows disdain for 44 Did not play Wells novel M A I T A I T O T E 53 Roll-call calls 45 Elect 37 Changed one's JA 8 5 5 T E E L W O O L 22 Ballpoint tips mind again and 48 The stufffo 54 Texas patnot I DO DD T B Y L I N E S 25 Armada units again legends Houston GAT EAU A R EA S 26 Corps of For answers, call 1-900-285-6656, $1.49 a minute; or, with a credit S T Y L EP O I N T S Engineers project card, 1-800-814-5554. HOU S E N O S T R A Annual subscriptions are available for the best of Sunday P A T EN T S F G S R U G 27 Where crosswords from the last 50 years: 1-888-7-ACROSS. ST O L E H O M E V I 8 E competitions AT&T users: Text NYTX to 386 to download puzzles, or visit AMP S E L O P ED take place nytimes.com/mobilexword for more information. Online subscriptions: Today's puzzle and more than 2,000 past LOG 5T OL P I G E O N 28 Made sharper puzzles, nytimes.com/crosswords ($39.95 a year). MSU TH A W E L A N D S Share tips: nytimes.com/wordplay. 29 Parkgoer on a S T N YU K S N E S T E A windy day, maybe Crosswords for young solvers: nytimes.com/learning/xwords.
Anticipate the play By FRANK STEWART Tribune Media Services
Opening leads require imagination. When a good defender picks a lead, he tries to anticipate how the play will go. In today's deal, North's passedhand 1NT was "Unusual," showing length in both minor suits. South's five clubs was clearly a sacrifice, and West judged to take what he could get by doubling. It wasn't much. When West led two high spades, South ruffed, Ied a trump to dummy, ruffed the last spade and led another trump. West
What do you say? ANSWER: To bid f our spades would be easy enough and might work well, but to give partner an option costs nothing. Bid 3NT. If he has a dull hand such as Q 6 5, A 7 5, 8 7 6 5, J 10 6, he'll be happy to pass, and nine tricks may be easier then 10. If he has a more distributional hand, he can return to four spades. North dealer E-W vulnerable
NORTH 4652 99 0 A Q98 4 Q J85 3
won and led a heart, but South took the ace and won the rest when the diamond finesse worked. Making
five! TRUMP FIT South's sacrifice was wrong in theory: Perfect defense would beat four spades. So West's double was correct, but his opening lead was wrong in both theory and practice. West knew his side had most of the high cards; South'ssacrifice was based on a good trump fit. So West's lead should be a trump. When South wins and leads a spade, West can win and lead the ace and a third trump. South ends a trick short.
WEST 4AK1094 QKJ6 0 K4 4A74
EAST 4I Q873 0 Q 1073 2 0 76 3 49
SOUTH 4I J 9A85 4 0 J 1052 4K1062 North Pass 1 NT Pass All Pass
East Pass 24 Pass
So u t h Pass 3O 54
West 1 18 4 4I D bl
Youhold: 4IAK 1 094 9 K J 6 Opening lead — Choose it 0 K4 4 A 7 4 . Y o uopenonespade, and your partner raises to two spades. (C) 2013 Tribune Media Services, Inc.
Seeking a friendly duplicate bridge? Find five gamesweekly at www.bendbridge.org. BIZARRO
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LOS ANGELES TIMESCROSSWORD Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Nichols Lewis E.uul
ACROSS 1 Bit of high jinks 6 Eastern European 10 Sounds of disapproval 14 Team leader 15 Hang (around)i n a hammock, say 16 Dos cubed 17 Second-largest Indian city 18 Play parts
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THAT SCRAMBLED WORD GAME by David L.Hoyt end JeffKnurek In conclusion, when addleg numbers, it'9 sometimes necessary 1o carry the i.
NURPE 02013 Tnbune Media Services, bc. „ All Rights Reserved.
WHEN THE MATH TEACHER ENDED THE LE55DN, 5HE —Now arrange the circled letters to form the surprise answer, 88 suggested by the above cartoon.
"There's a limit of one per customer."
(A08were tomorrow) Jumbles: PROWL P U RG E S E E SAW C H A NGE Answer: What do you call 8 rabbit on the lawn?A GRASS HOPPER
DOWN 1 Adapter letters 2 Carolers' offering 3 Shakespeare's "The Winter's 4 Sleepy Hollow
schoolteacher Cran e 5 Plates for
33 Turn a deaf 34 Airport
51 Fou r -wheeled flop 52 Dry Italian wine annoyance 54 Safecrackers 37 Carlsbad Caverns 55 Ward of "CSI: NY' locale: Abbr. 56 Sm a ll songbird 38 "I'm listening!" 58 Army division 41 "Watch your 59 Shot at the bar head!" 60 Cold War country: 4 5 Prevailed against, Abb r . slangily 61 Mal de : Henri's 47 Common rental h e a dache 62 "That hurts!" restriction
6 Si d e with a sandwich 7 Bridal gown trim 19 Say grace, say 8 Ancient Mexican ANSWER TO PREVIOUS PUZZLE: 20 *4-0 World Series 9 I t alian scooter A N T C H U B win, e.g. 10 David Letterman MA N I L A 22 Salad fish list AB A T E D I C U R A Z E 11 *Scouring aid 23 Make illegal R E D E E M M A M M A M I A 24 Spy for Moses 12 Genghis S L A M M I N S A M M Y 26 Bit of schoolyard 1 3 Tofu source AN Y Y E O M A N disagreement 21 Bureaucratic S CA R C A P N A M E 29 Gardner of bungles S T A R V E G R I T M B A Hollywood 25 Speech C O M M I T T E E M E M B E R 32 Under the covers ther a pist's 35 "The Shield" A L P N E O N F L O O R S concern force, briefly 26 Highway to L E E K E T C L O S S 36 Diabolical sorts Fairbanks E ND I N G H O T 39"Norma 27 Sirs' counterparts M A R I N E M A M M A L 28 *Graffiti maker's 40 Pooling vehicle MM M M G O O D E L A I N E 41 *Broom alternat ive med i u m E R I E U T A G E C K 0 S 42 www bookmark 30 C lamping device G I L L P A K A S S E N T 43 Org. With many 31 MetLife 01/29/1 3 xwordeditorieaol.com specialists competitor 44 Online newsgroup 1 2 3 4 6 7 8 9 10 1 1 12 13 system 14 15 16 45 Nora was his mistress 17 18 19 46 Justin Timberlake's 20 21 22 former band 23 24 25 48 Fir feller 49 Bok : c abbage 26 2 7 28 29 3 0 31 32 33 34 50 Nudges 53 Corrosive stuff 35 36 37 38 39 55 Cashless deal 57 Designed for two 42 functions, and a 44 hint to the answers to 47 48 49 starred clues 63 Buffal o's lake 50 51 52 53 54 64 Not nuts 55 56 57 58 59 60 6 1 62 65 Run to the window 64 65 66 Gave for a while 63 67 Malevolent 66 67 68 68 Great enthusiasm 69 Colony critters 69 70 71 70 Riga resident 71 Scatter about By Gatl Gzabowskf and Bruce Venzke 01/29/1 3 (c)2013 Tribune Media Services, Inc.
TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED 0 541-38
THE BULLETIN• TUESDAY, JANUARY 29 2013 E5 Antique & Classic Autos
Antique & Classic Autos
Sport Utility Vehicles
Autom o biles •
Automob i les
•~ W FORD RANGER XLT Toyota Camrysr 1995 Ext. cab 2WD 5 Ford Ranchero speed, with car alarm, 1984, $1200 obo; at Bend Airport CD player, extra tires 1985 SOLD; 1979 u (KBDN) on rims. Runs good. with 351 Cleveland 60' wide x 50' deep, 1986 parts car, Clean. 92,000 miles modified engine. BMW 740 IL 1998 orig. w/55' wide x 17' high $500. Econoline RV 1 989, MONTANA 3585 2008, o n m o t or . $ 2 6 0 0 GMC Envoy 2002 4WD owner, exc. c o n d. Body is in bi-fold door. Natural Call for details, fully loaded, exc. cond, exc. cond., 3 slides, $6,450. Loaded, OBO. 541-771-6511. 1966 GMC, 2nd owner, excellent condition, 101k miles, new tires, gas heat, office, bath541-548-6592 35K m i. , R e duced king bed, Irg LR, ArcLeather, Heated many extras to list, loaded, sunroof. $2500 obo. room. Parking for 6 too $15,250. 541-546-6133 tic insulation, all opseats, Bose sound $8500 obo. Serious buy541-420-4677 $9500. 541-706-1897 c ars. A djacent t o tions $37,500. system. Ext. roof rack ers only. 541-536-0123 Good classified ads tell Frontage Rd; g reat 541-420-3250 CAN'T BEAT THIS! (218) 478-4469 ~Oo the essential facts in an I nternational Fla t visibility for a viation Look before you Nuyya 297LK HitchM ore p ixat tje t o r jt)o l e t i o . c o m interesting Manner. Write Bed Pickup 1963, 1 bus. firstname.lastname@example.org buy, below market Jeep Wrangler 4x4 Hiker 2007,3 slides, 541-948-2126 Buick Lucerne CXL t on dually, 4 s p d. from the readers view - not vafue! Size & mile1997, 6-cyl, soft top, 32' touring coach, left 2009, $12,500, low trans., great MPG, the seller's. Convert the aqe DOES matter! Piper A rcher 1 9 8 0, roll bar, front tow kitchen, rear lounge, low miles; 2003 Lecould be exc. wood Class A 32' Hurrifacts into benefits. Show bar, new tires, many extras, beautiful based in Madras, alSabre, $4000. You'll the reader how the item will hauler, runs great, cane by Four Winds, chrome rims, 103K c ond. inside & o u t , ways hangared since Chev Camaro, 1969, fully Ford T-Bird, 1966, 390 not find nicer Buicks new brakes, $1950. 2007. 12,500 mi, all help them in someway. miles, gd cond, $32,900 OBO, Prinev- new. New annual, auto restored, factory Glacier eng, power everything, 541-419-5480. One look's worth a amenities, Ford V10, This ille. 541-447-5502 days new paint, 54K orig mi, $5700 obo. pilot, IFR, one piece Blue, HO-350, 4-spd, thousand words. Call Ithr, cherry, slides, advertising tip 541-504-3253 or & 541-447-1641 eves. windshield. Fastest Ar- brand n e w int e rior.runs great, exlnt cond in Bob, 541-318-9999. like new! New low 503-504-2764 brought to youby cher around. 1750 to- $32,900. Here in Bend, & out. Asking $8,500. for an appt. and take a price, $54,900. Need help fixing stuff? tal t i me . $ 6 8 ,500.call Scott, 406-839-1299 541-480-3179 drive in a 30 mpg car! 541-548-5216 The Bulletin Call A Service Professional 541-475-6947, ask for Chevy Cobalt 2 0 05, find the help you need. Rob Berg. Gulfstream Scenic white, 4-dr, 2.2L, 108K Toyota Camry XLE www.bendbulletin.com miles, over 35mpg, auto Cruiser 36 ft. 1999, The Bulletin 7 2005, 44k mi., RAM 2500 2003, 5.7L Cummins 330 hp dietrans, AC, CD player, To Subscribe call ¹595041 $16,995 hemi V8, hd, auto, cruise, dual airbags, manual sel, 42K, 1 owner, 13 s-~t 541-385-5800 or go to am/fm/cd. $8400 obro. Porsche Cayenne 2004, locks & windows, good in. kitchen slide out, www.bendbulletin.com Chevy C-20 Pickup GMC ~i~ton 1971, Only 541-420-3634 /390-1285 86k, immac, dealer cond in/out, runs/drives new tires,under cover, non-smkr, always Oregon hwy. miles only,4 door 1969, all orig. Turbo 44; $19,700! Original low maint'd, loaded, now great, maintained. $4950. auto 4-spd, 396, model mile, exceptional, 3rd Toyota 1992 4x4, Autogource fridge/freezer ice$17000. 503-459-1580 Call 541-350-9938 CST /all options, orig. owner. 951-699-7171 stick s h i ft , ne w maker, W/D combo, Pilgrim 27', 2007 5t h 541-598-3750 owner, $22,000, h itch, r a di o a n d Toyota Landcruiser, +T= aaaoregonautosource.com Interbath tub & wheel, 1 s lide, AC, 541-923-6049 canopy, 22R motor, 2000, 85K mi, leather, shower, 50 amp proTV,full awning, excelToyota Corolla 2004, A-1 shape, $4500 tow pkg, beautiful! pane gen & more! lent shape, $23,900. '55 Chevy 2 dr . w gn auto., loaded, 2 04k o bo. C a l l Ru s s , $17,700. 541-389-3769 541-350-8629 $55,000. PROJECT car, 3 50 miles. orig. owner, non 541-382-1700 541-948-231 0 small block w/Weiand smoker, exc. c o nd. Take care of dual quad tunnel ram Jeep Comanche, 1990, $6500 Prin e ville with 450 Holleys. T-10 original owner, 167K, your investments "My LittleRed Corvette" 503-358-8241 4-speed, 12-bolt posi, 4WD, 5-spd, tags good 1996 coupe. 132K, Diamond Reo Dump with the help from Weld Prostar whls, ex till 9/2015, $4500 obo. Toyota 4x 4 26-34 mpg. 350 auto. WHEN YOU SEE THIS Pi c kup, • Truck 19 7 4, 12 -14 tra rolling chassis + 541-633-7761 The Bulletin's 1983, 8000-Ib Warn $1 2,500 541-923-1781 yard box, runs good, extras. $6000 for all. Pilgrim In t e rnational ~OO winch, 2 sets of tire "Call A Service 541-389-7669. 2005, 36' 5th Wheel, • $6900, 541-548-6812 chains, canopy, 22R Kia Optima EX 2004 Immaculate! RLDS-5 motor, 5-spd trans- Professional" Directory 2.7L V6, all power Beaver Coach Marquis Model¹M-349 On a classified ad price $ 21,865. ExK E A T mission, $2495 obo. options, moonroof, 40' 1987. New cover, Fall go to 541-312-4466 541-350-2859 940 spoiler, leather, new paint (2004), new www.bendbulletin.com Infinity AM/FM/CD, inverter (2007). Onan Vans to view additional Plymouth B a r racuda 935 Hyster H25E, runs alloys, Michelin & 6300 watt gen, 111K mi, photos of the item. 1966, original car! 300 well, 2982 Hours, Sport Utility Vehicles studded tires, parked covered $35,000 hp, 360 V8, center$3500,call Chevy Wagon 1957, Chevy Astro meticulously mainobo. 541-419-9859 or 0 0 , 0 lines, (Original 273 Looking for your 541-749-0724 4-dr., complete, tained, $6750. 541-280-2014 Cargo Van2001, eng & wheels incl.) next employee? $7,000 OBO, trades Bend, 760-715-9123 pw, pdl, great cond., 541-593-2597 Place a Bulletin help please call business car, well wanted ad today and 541-389-6998 maint'd, regular oil Mitsubishi 3 00 0 GT PROJECT CARS: Chevy reach over 60,000 changes, $4500. 2-dr FB 1949-(SOLD) & 1999, auto., p e a rl Chrysler 300 C o upe readers each week. Please call w hite, very low m i . Coupe 1950 1967, 44 0 e n g ine,Chevy Enclave 2008 CXL Your classified ad 541-633-5149 rolling chassis's $1750 Buick $9500. 541-788-8218. auto. trans, ps, air, AWD, V-6, black, clean, 908 will also appear on Monaco Dynasty2004, Peterbilt 359 p o table frame on rebuild, re- ea., Chevy 4-dr 1949, mechanicall y sound, 82k bendbulletin.com Aircraft, Parts loaded, 3 slides, dieChevy Lumina 1 9 95 water t r uck, 1 9 9 0, painted original blue, complete car, $ 1949; miles. $20,995. which currently reCadillac Series 61 1950, sel, Reduced - now 3200 gal. tank, 5hp 7 -pass. v a n wit h & Service original blue interior, 2 dr. hard top, complete Call 541-815-1216 ceives over 1.5 mil$119,000, 5 4 1-923pump, 4-3" h o ses, original hub caps, exc. p ower c h a i r lif t , lion page views f r on t cl i p ., , ll 8572 or 541-749-0037 camlocks, $ 2 5 ,000. chrome, asking $9000 w/spare $1500; 1989 Dodge every month at $3950, 541-382-7391 541-820-3724 Turbo Van 7 - pass. or make offer. no extra cost. Bullehas new motor and 541-385-9350 933 Nissan Sentra 2012, tin Classifieds I' t rans., $1500. I f i n - 12,610 mi, full warranty, Pickups Get Results! Call R7A-II terested c a l l Jay PS, PB, AC, & more! 385-5809 or place 503-269-1057. $16,000. 541-788-0427 your ad on-line at Tahoe 1999, 4x4, 1/3 interest in ColumChevy 3/4 ton 4x4 Chevy most options, new paint bendbulletin.com bia 400, located at Chrysler SD 4-Door Southwind 35.5' Triton, 1971 new trans, 2 & tires, 159K mi., $4250. Ford Windstar 1996 1930, CD S R oyal 2008,V10, 2 slides, Du- Sunriver. $ 1 38,500. new t i r es , ne w Call 541-233-8944 Mini Van, 173K, no Call 541-647-3718 Big Tex Landscap Standard, B-cylinder, pont UV coat, 7500 mi. brakes, 2nd owner, air, 3 seats, room I The Bulletin recoml body is good, needs ing/ ATV Trailer, Bought new at r uns/drives g o o d. Chevy Tahoe LS 2001, galore! Dependable, mends extra caution f dual axle flatbed, some r e s toration, Make good wood 4x4, 120K mi, Power $132,913; road-ready to anywhen p u r chasing ~ 7'x16', 7000 lb. runs, taking bids, asking $93,500. "~ A a ea seats, Tow Pkg, 3rd truck. $2395 O BO even Tumalo! Porsche 911 1974, low l products or services GVW, all steel, 541-383-3888, Call 541-419-4212 row s eating, e x tra place, 541-350-2859 All this for $1500mi., complete motor/ from out of the area. 541-815-331 8 $1400. tires, CD, pnvacy tint- really! 541-318-9999 trans. rebuild, tuned l S ending c ash , 541-382-4115, or ing, upgraded rims. suspension, int. & ext. checks, or credit in541-280-7024. Fantastic cond. $7995 I 1 /3 interest i n w e l lrefurb., oi l c o o ling, formation may be I Contact Tim m at equipped IFR Beech Boshows new in & out, l subject toFRAUD. 541-408-2393 for info • Auto m obiles nanza A36, new 10-550/ perf. mech. c o nd. For more informaor to view vehicle. prop, located KBDN. Much more! l tion about an adver$65,000. 541-419-9510 F ord F reestyle S E L $28,000 541-420-2715 Winnebago 30A tiser, you may call Service & Accessories Chevy Silverado 4x4, 2006, V6, AWD, AT, AC, Sightseer 2012, 31 ft., FIAT 1800 1978, 5-spd, PORSCHE 914 1974, I the Oregon Statel 2001, 2500 HD ext'd front & side airbags, 25 all options, 2 slides, We Buy Junk door panels w/flowers cab, 87,600 mi, asking mpg, 3rd row seating, Roller (no engine), Attorney General's f 362HP V10, 10K mi., C o nsumer & hummingbirds, lowered, full roll cage, Office Cars & Trucks! $9800. 541-410-6179 pwr Ithr seats, multi-CD, mint cond., $105,900. hotline at Cash paid for junk white soft top & hard traction control, new tires BMW 328i, 1998, sun- 5-pt harnesses, rac- l Protection 541-330-5516 Ford 1-ton dually 2004, 1-877-877-9392. vehicles, batteries & top. Just reduced to & brks, maintained ex- roof, white/grey interior, ing seats, 911 dash & crew cab, extras, tow catalytic converters $3,750. 541-317-9319 remely well, runs & all electric, auto trans, instruments, d e cent pkg, 134K, good cond, tdrives Serving all of C.O.! or 541-647-8483 1 6 8 ,131 mi , shape, v e r y c o ol! Sewing Central Oregons>nce 1903 exlnt,148K hwy mi, clean, 1/5th interest in 1973 $14,500. 541-280-2117 $3200. 541-419-6176 Call 541-408-1090 $7200. 541-604-4166 $1699. 541-678-3249 Cessna 150 LLC 150hp conversion, low time on air frame and Winnebago Suncruiser34' engine, hangared in Antique 8 2004, only 34K, loaded, Bend. Excellent perClassic Autos too much to list, ext'd lormance & alfordwarr. thru 2014, $54,900 able flying! $6,500. Ford Galaxie500 1963, Ford 250 XLT 1990, Dennis, 541-589-3243 541-382-6752 2 dr. hardtop,fastback, 6 yd. dump bed, 390 v8,auto, pwr. steer & 139k, Auto, $5500. AIRPORT CAFE radio (orig),541-419-4989 1921 Model T 541-410-9997 Travel Trailers (Bend Municipal Airport) Delivery Truck Ford Mustang Coupe FIND IT! Now open Saturdays! • Daily Specrals Restored & Runs 1966, original owner, SUY IT! • New Management V8, automatic, great $9000. II I' SELL IT! Open Mon.-Sat., 8-3 541-389-8963 shape, $9000 OBO. Call 541-318-8989 530-515-8199 The Bulletin Classifieds Il I
Springdale 2005 27', 4' slide in dining/living area, sleeps 6, low mi,$15,000 obo. 541-408-3811
Springdale 29' 2 0 07, Legal Notices slide,Bunkhouse style, sleeps 7-8, excellent condition, $ 1 6 ,900, LEGAL NOTICE 541-390-2504 NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING BY THE BOARD OF
COUNTY COMMISSIONERS OF DESCHUTES COUNTY, OREGON Sprinter 272RLS, 2009 29', weatherized, like n ew, f u rnished &
A public hearing re-
Legal Notices m ade a vailable i n large print or audio format. To r e quest these services, please call (541) 388-6571. BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS FOR DESCHUTES COUNTY, OREGON
garding a proposed Tammy Baney, Chair ready to go, incl Wine- annexation, Reynolds To be published in Boyd Annexation, ard S a tellite dish, and The Bulletin to th e D C R FPD¹2, 26,995. 541-420-9964 will be held on Febru- January 19, 2013 and January 29,2013 ary 4, 2013, at 10:00 a.m. in the Board of ' il .. T i II I County To be posted: January 19, 2013. Commissioners' Hearing Room, First Weekend Warrior Toy Floor, 1300 NW Wall LEGAL NOTICE Hauler 28' 2007, Gen, Street, Bend, Oregon. Rim Paunina Project fuel station, exc cond. sleeps 8, black/gray To view the legal de- USDA - Forest Service i nterior, u se d 3X , scription of the Crescent Ranger $24,999. boundaries o f the District 541-389-9188 proposed annexation, Deschutes National c ontact t h e De s Forest chutes County Klamath County, Fifth Wheels C ounsel's Office a t Oregon 388-6623. This legal notice anThe purpose of the nounces the decision proposed annexation for the Rim Paunina is to provide fire pro- Project Final E n vitection services for r onmental Imp a ct the area proposed to Statement (FEIS). Carri-Lite Luxury 2009 be annexed. All inter- The project area is loby Carriage, 4 slideested persons may cated within: Townouts, inverter, satelappear and be heard. ships 25 and 26 South lite sys, fireplace, 2 and Ranges 7, 8, 9 flat screen TVs. Deschutes Co u n ty East, Willamette Me$60,000. c onducts publ i c ridian. J o h n A l len, 541-480-3923 meetings in locations Forest Supervisor for which are wheelchair the Deschutes Naaccessible. Des- tional Forest, has dechutes County also cided to i m plement provides reasonable Alternative E. It best accommodations for meets the dual purpersons with disabili- pose and need of this Fleetwood Wilderness ties. For persons who project, d e creasing 36', 2005, 4 s l ides, are deaf, or who have the density of trees to rear bdrm, fireplace, hearing or speech im- provide a variety of AC, W/D hkup beau- pairments, dial 7-1-1 a ppropriate sta n d tiful u n it! $ 3 0,500. to access the State structures and com541-815-2380 transfer relay service positions and their asfor TTY. At meetings s ociated wild l i fe of t h e Bo a r d of habitats, while a l so County Commission- contributing to the loers the c ounty will cal a n d reg i onal provide an interpreter economies by providK omfort 25' 2 0 06, 1 for hearing impaired ing timber and other wood fiber products. slide, AC, TV, awning. persons who give at least 48 hours notice The decision includes NEW: tires, converter, batteries. Hardly used. of the request. Writ- activities on a total of ten information will be 16,221 acres, 11,236 $15,500. 541-923-2595
Legal Notices acres of w hich will have vegetation treatments, and 13,491 acres of which will have prescribed burning. T h ese activities work in concert to create large diameter, open ponderosa pine stands t o su p p ort white-headed woodpecker. They also are projected to have a high level of effective-
A PPEALS, 333 S W First Avenue, PO Box 3623, Portland, OR, 97208-3623, faxed to (503) 808-2339, sent
e lectronically to a ppeals-pacificnorthwest-regional-office@ fs.fed.us, or hand delivered to the above address between 7:45 A M and 4 :3 0 P M , Monday through Friday except legal holidays. T h e a p peal ness at a ddressing must be postmarked severe mistletoe in- or delivered within 45 fection in ponderosa days of the date the p ine, which i s c u r- legal notice for this decision appears in rently inhibiting the development of Late the B en d B u l letin. and O l d S t r ucture The publication date (LOS) conditions that of the legal notice in support white-headed the Bend Bulletin is woodpecker. T hese the exclusive means t reatments ar e e x - f or c a lculating t h e pected to g e nerate time to file an appeal and those wishing to a pproximately 2 4 . 1 M illion Board F e et appeal should not rely (MMBF) of timber, of on dates o r t i m ewhich approximately frames provided by 70 percent would be any other source. in saw logs. Electronic a p p eals For further informa- must be submitted as part of t h e a c t ual tion or to receive a copy of the Record of e-mail message, or as Decision (ROD), an attachment in Micontact: Tim F o ley, crosoft Word, rich text po r table Environmental Coor- format o r dinator by mail (Cres- document format only. E-mails submitted to cent Ranger District, e-mail add r esses PO Box 208, Crescent, O R 97 7 3 3), o ther than th e o n e Phone ((541) l isted above o r i n 433-3200) or e m a il other formats t h an those listed or con(email@example.com). The ROD and FEIS taining viruses will be are also available on rejected. It is the responsibility of t hose t he Internet in P D F who expressed an format at: i nterest during t h e http://www.fs.fed.us/n epa/nepa project exp comment period and wish to appeal a deci. php? project=28901. This decision is sub- sion to provide the For e ster ject to appeal pursu- Regional ant to 36 CFR 215. sufficient written evidence and rationale to Any written notice of appeal of th e d eci- show why my decish o ul d be sion must b e f u lly sion c onsistent wit h 3 6 changed orreversed. CFR 215.14, "Appeal Content." The notice TURN THE PAGE of appeal must be filed hard copy with For More Ads the Appeal Deciding The Bulletin Officer, ATTN: 1570
' il I
REMODELING DESIGN & OUTDOOR LIVING SHOW g4' +oo
PublishingDate: Tuesday, August 20
ONE-STOP SHOPPING FOR HOMEOWNERSLOOKING FOR INSPIRATION The Central Oregon Builders Association (COBAj presents the Remodeling Design 8 Outdoor Living Show just in time for autumn and winter home improvements. This guide features information about the vendors at the show, and is a handy resource for finding local home improvement experts and products for the home throughout the year.
THE NATURE OF WORDS THEGUIDETOCENTRAL OREGON'S PREMIER LITERARYEVENT
TheNatureofWordsannualljteraryfestjval celebrates the literary arts in Central Oregon during a multj-day event each autumn. The event features authors, seminars, workshops and contests. Throughout the year, The Nature of Words, as an organization, supports creative writing t hrough o utreach programs for both students and adults in Central Oregon. The Nature of Words guide is distributed to all Bulletin readers
as well as those who attend the annual PubliShing Date: literary event.
ds. Wr w~~ gEcvuu
Friday October 25
E6 TUESDAY JANUARY 29 2013 • THE BULLETIN
TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 5 41-385-580 9
in e s
and your ad appears in PRINT and ON-LINEat denddulletin.com
*Excludes all service, hay, wood, pets/animals, plants, tickets, weapons, rentals and employment advertising, and all commercial accounts. Must be an individual item under $200.00 and price of individual item must be included in the ad.
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Oper 1,OOO NEW Chech Out Our Hetn
PROGD0Ut E Department
PR DUCTS! I
I I e
BEEF TRI TIP ROAST Boneless
BEEF CROSSRIB POTROAST
RIVER RANCH GARDEN SALAD 1 Lb Bag
MINNEOLA TANGELO S
Sweet & Juicy
-"', if, W
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~$ 18 BONELESS PORKLOIN Whole In Bag
8 18 LB
QUARTERS Southern Grown Frozen
POTATO ES Washington Grown
BAR-S JUMBO FRAHKS
Red Ripe Best Flavor
Ad Items Subject To Avoilobility
8 $8 Your Locally Owned
BEEF TOP SIRLOIN STEAK
< ~~98.. PRICES EFFECTIVE: I I
$3455 Hwy. 97 N., Bend • 541-388-2100
FOOD 4 LESS - BEND I TUESDAY, JAN 29, 2013 IPA GE 1
BUD L BUD LIGHT BEER
COORS L OORSLIGHT C ff a t l • Ifl *
BEER ~ p
18Pa k,120 I
18Pa k,120 Cans 8 Bottles
~. - „'
Cans 8 Bottles M
Cheddar 8 ' EA + DEP
EA + DEP
NR1. 24 lll. lMuI.aO iI)
II " 0
Winter VARIKTY PACK
6 Pack 12 Oz Bottles Selected Varieties
WINTER WARMER LAYIS 12 0 '8o111'
POTATOCHIPS 10 Oz Selected Varieties
SESIREYE~ EA + DEP
JUANITA TORTILLA CHIPS EA
24 Oz, Fiesta B
EA + DEP
750 ML Selected Varieties
EEOEE YAY OEI EESO "'
1.5 Liter Selected Varieties
yo ooat t.
C hOOER I 2 3 .A-SIEE
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SERINOER , I AY
24 Oz EA
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PAGE 2 I TUESDAY, JAN 29,2013 IFOOD 4 LESS - BEND
DR PEPPER, MTN DEW,
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25 to 32 Oz Selected Varieties
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III I ( j I (II I X X 4)
15.1 Oz Original
FA S e lected Varieties
ARER VAIUESj,.' j (.
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•i PPi iliiiI
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12 t o 1 6 Oz
FOOD 4 LESS - BEND I TUESDAY, JAN 29,2013 IPAGE 3
esL e)oc~3qt.SPECIALS. LIMES Full of Juice
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~~s<~nt A it<3~)t. SPECIALS.
FOSTERFARMS GRILLPACK CHICKEN
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8 Pack, 32 Oz
LI00 ,' •
IS GR09%9 FRSS 9AI.'f!
FORESTHAM 3.5 Ib, Boneless
Not to Exceed 15% Fat
BLAG' tfORESJ, 96 "
E TRALEAg HAMBIIRGF R
H AYUIU LLY EMO K E O
PAGE 4 I TUESDAY, JAN 29,2013 IFOOD 4 LESS - BEND
$3455 Hwy. $7 N. 541-388-2100
• Food Stamps • W IC Vou c h e r s • M anu f a c t u r e r ' s We reserve the right te limit quantities