Serving Central Oregon since190375
oa 's ivi aran moreFightingdementia SPORTS• C1
ALL AGES• D1
Redmond'smaingroLlndskeeper By Tyler Leeds The Bulletin
Jeff Curry takes his lunch in a room named "the Den," a warehouse-style corner of the Redmond School District's main building, where there are outdoor lawn chairs for relaxation and two pictures of bears climbing trees for ambience. The 53-year-old de-
serves such a sanctuary. Monday through Friday he wakes up at 5 a.m. to get a start on tending 13 schools and 150 acres of turf, plus flower beds, parking lots and playgrounds. Under his supervision are the brothers Sledge — Don and Phil — and two parttime workers, Micki Rodman and Ron Roberts, who make up the entire team standing between the
district's grounds and an army of weeds and pests. "We're part of the education process," Curry said. "We provide safe and nice grounds for students to enjoy. Some of my best memories from school were outside the classroom when I think back on it." Some of Curry's memories may be from the grounds he now tends. SeeThankful /A4
This is the second in a series about people in Central Oregon for whom we should be very thankful this Thanksgiving season.
Thursday:Tony Montoya, who has given 1,000-plus hours to the local food bank and Neighborlmpact. Today:A longtim e Redmond
schools groundskeeper. Rotr Kerr/The Bulletin
Jeff Curry, 53, gets ready to limb some trees at McCall Elementary in Redmond on Friday. He hes worked for the district since1999.
Trendspast and present
Local lawmakers look ahead at
what they want to accomplish
BLACK FRIDAY The term — once used to describe market crashesgained its association
Legislative roundupin Salem in 2014.B1
Aging parents —Caring for them is even more of a
challenge at adistance. D3
Plus: Aging well —Diet and exercise aren't the only important things. A positive attitude is also key.D3
College admissionsThat there arefewer graduating seniors means that getting
accepted could beeasier. A4 Plas'tlc giins —A law banning them is set toexpire, even as 3-D printing gets cheaper.A6
China —Military pushes back on 'air defensezone'. A2
And a Web exclusiveA rescued elephant that killed a veterinarian settles into its new home in the U.S.
this weekend in 2012
— up from about
with whirlwind shopping during the day after Thanksgiving
226 million the year before and almost 210 million in 2010.
in the1960s, essen-
S423 was the
tially to describe the
average eachshopper spent in 2012 — for a whopping
day retailers' balance sheets went from red ink to black.
shopping weekend. (That was up from
THURSDAY In recent years, retailers started
41% of total spending last
their holiday promotions earlier and
end was online, up
earlier, with efforts
from38% in 2011. 47.1%spent on
to change the name of the day before
Cyber Monday came from workplace
Black Friday — otherwise known as
Thanksgiving — to
Gray, Brown or Black Thursday.
Friday sales were from a mobile device.
17% That's the year-over-year increase spent on Cyber Monday in
SMALL BUSINESS SATURDAY A few years ago, American Express
2012 over 2011. Traditional Black
idea to encourage shopping at local businesses the day
Friday spending only increased3%. Andy Tullis/The Bulletin
after Black Friday.
Medicaid for more, bLit fewer
doctors? New York Times News Service
SAN DIEGO — Dr. Ted M azer is one ofthe few ear, nose and throat specialists in this region who treat low-income people on Medicaid, so many of his patients travel long distances to see him. But now, as California's Medicaid program is preparing for a major expansion under President Barack Obama's health care law, Mazer says he cannot accept additional patients under the government insurance program for a simple reason: It does
not pay enough.
"It's a bad situation that is likely to be made worse," he said. His view is shared by many doctors around the country. Medicaid for years has struggled with a shortage of doctors willing to accept its low reimbursement ratesand red tape, forcing many patients to wait for care, particularly from specialists like Mazer. SeeMedicaid /A5
11% That's how much more money Americans are expected to spend during Thanksgiving weekend in 2013 over 2012.
shoppers. "After a long weekendof pointing and clicking, millions kept right on shopping at
work Monday," using By Abby Goodnough
IN 3 DAYS
CYBER MONDAY Online retailers, on the other hand, introduced this day in 2005 to offer big savings to holiday
integral to the community.
consumers shopped in stores and online
came up with this
Next:A couple in Culver who are
Bend residents Scott Ivie, center, and his wife Lisa Ivie
high-speed Internet, The New York Times reported at the time.
push their Thanksgiving shopping haul out of Target in Bend
Sources: Hilary Stout, The New York Times; Bulletin research
and had been waiting since 7 a.m.
Thursday evening. The family were the first in line at Target,
30% of us will be shopping online for most of our purchases, up from25%of
us last year.
Sourcesi IgnitionOne Marketing, Bulletin research David Wray/The Bulletin
to ink enes to iseases By Carl Zimmer New York Times News Service
The days of scrawled doctor's notes are slowly coming to a close. In the United States, 93 percent of hospitals are now using at least some electronic medical records and 2.2 percent have given up
paperrecordscompletely, according to the consulting firm HIMSS Analytics. The federalgovernment has been pushing for electronic medical records for a decade, arguing that they would improve health care and bring down costs. That is still a matter of debate. Critics charge that the system is hobbled by poorly designed software and that some hospitals are using electronic medical records to bill more for the same services. But a new study suggests that electronic medical records may have another, entirely different use: as a Rosetta Stone for our DNA. Researchers are using them to trace links between genes and disease. SeeRecords /A4
It's alsoa BlackFriday for plLimbers Darryl Fears The Washington Post
Stores put apositive spinonear openings By Tiffany Hsu
"Retailers are openingup
Los Angeles Times
When retailers opened on Thanksgiving last year, workers protested outside earlier and cutting into the stores and holiday purists dinner hour, so they have to grumbled online — a dis- go on a charm offensive." • Shopping tracting sideshow in what s haped by ultimately proved t o b e — Britt Beemer, you, C6 a l ess-than-robust sales America's Research Group season. • SelfStill, this year, more regifting,C6 tailers opened on Turkey to present themselves as appreciative of Day than ever before, and often much their employees and respectful of the holearlier than in past holidays. iday, although not everyone is buying it. "Last year, employees could still eat But this time, they're taking extra care
TODAY'S WEATHER Partlycloudy High 47, Low 28
with their families and get to work on time," said Britt Beemer, founder of America's Research Group. "Now, retailers are opening up earlier and cutting into the dinner hour, so they have to go on a charm offensive." Among the publicly announced perks offered for those who worked Thanksgiving: a 25 percent discount on a purchase from Wal-Mart Stores Inc. A relaxed dress code of jeans and sneakers at Toys R Us Inc. And Kohl's Corp. will provide funds foreach store "to help ensure the day is a fun one forassociates." SeeOpening/A5
All Ages Business Calendar
01-6 Classified E1 - 6 D ear Abby D6 Obituaries B 5 C1-5 C6 Comics/Puz zles E3-4 Horoscope D6 Sports In GO! Crosswords E4 Local/State B 1- 6 I V/Movies 06, GO!
The Bulletin AnIndependent Newspaper
Vol. 111, No. 333,
e2 pages, 6 sections
WASHINGTON — The blob lives. It's big, it oozes, it's disgusting, and after this Thanksgiving, it could be lurking in your house. It's created in the kitchen, with too much used cooking grease poured down too many drains. And this time of year, the blob grows bigger and more fearsome than ever. That means Black Friday, the day after Thanks-
giving, is a yearly bonanza not just for retailers, but for plumbers. SeePlumbers/A6
Q I/I/e use recycled newsprint
:: IIIII o
88 267 02329
A2 T H E BULLETIN • FRIDAY, NOV 29, 2013
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inasen swar anes in o'air e ensezone'
BIOCking nemlneeS —The decision by Senate Democrats to eliminate filibusters for most judicial nominations only marginally enhanced President Barack Obama's power to reshape the judiciary,
according to court watchers, becauseRepublican senators can still veto his nominees to most currently vacant appeals court seats. The new Senate rule clears the wayfor eight appeals court nominees who have already hadconfirmation hearings to win approval with simple majority votes, including three onthe powerful U.S. Court of Appeals for the District of Columbia Circuit. But it left unchanged the custom
to allow senators to block nominees to judgeships associated with By Simon Denyer
bolstered by a threat that any and Chico Harlan noncommercial aircraft enThe Washing ton Post tering it without notice could B EIJING — C h i n a s a i d face "defensive emergency Thursday that i t h a d s e nt measures" — has inflamed an warplanes to patrol its newly already tense situation with declared maritime air defense Japan, and raised the possiidentification zone, ratcheting bility of military conflict. up a dispute over an island Beijing had initially reacted chain that has t urned into calmly to the U.S. challenge a dangerous standoff in the on Tuesday, simply n oting region. that i t h a d i d entified and The move came after Ja- monitored the American warpan and South Korea said planes. That muted response Thursday that they had sent drew criticism from citizens surveillance aircraft of their on Chinese micro-blogging own into the area. The Unitsites, and even f rom s tate ed States has joined many media. of China's neighbors in conThe n a t i onalist G l o b al demning its decision earlier T imes newspaper said t h e this week to declare the area United States had engaged a defense identification zone, China in a " w a r o f p u blic and defied Beijing by fly- opinion," and that Beijing had ing two U.S. B-52 bombers "failed to make a timely and through the area on Tuesday. ideal response." "Beijing needs to reform its A Chinese air force spokesman, Col. Shen Jinke, said information release mechaseveral fighter jets and an ear- nism to win the psychological ly warning aircraft had been battles waged by Washington sent on "defensive" air patrols and Tokyo," the paper said in in the zone, to "strengthen the an editorial. monitoring of aerial targets," Shen said the Chinese air the Xinhua state news agency force would remain on high reported. alert and would take "releExperts say China's deci- vant measures according to sion to establish the zonedifferent air threats" to de-
fend the country's airspace, Xinhua reported. I n another editorial, t h e Global Times said Japan, not the United States, was the target of the new zone and suggested the enforcement of the zone would be selective. "If the U.S. does not go too far, we will not target it
in safeguarding our air de-
tors to control nuclear activity, has been off-limits to inspectors for
fense zone," the newspaper wrote. "What we should do at present is to firmly counter provocative actions from Japan." The latest flights intensify
more than two years.
the game of dare being played
States over a long-term security agreement had reached animpasse. Karzai vowed this weekthat he would cancel the security agreement
Iran nlICIeal' InSPeCtien —Five days after lran struck a landmark accord with world powers on its nuclear program, the International Atomic Energy Agency announced Thursday that Tehran had invited its inspectors to visit a heavy water production plant linked to
the deal. It was the first tangible step since theagreement wasconcluded. The director-general of the agency, Yukiya Amano, said the invitation was for inspectors to travel to the plant in Arak, in central
Iran. The facility producing heavywater, used in sometypes of reac-
Afghan drane Strike —President Hamid Karzai lashed out at his U.S. allies again on Thursday after word came that NATO drone
strikes had killed civilians in southern Afghanistan. Theattacks came at a delicate moment, when talks between Karzai and the United
above Asia's contested maritime territory. Analysts said China had e stablished the zone to bolster its claims to a chain of tiny, rocky islands administered by Japan, and to match a similar air defense identification zone long established by its rival. But they said the decision could have backfired, uniting several of China's neighbors in condemnation and providing the United States a perfect opportunity t o d emonstrate its commitment to ensuring stability in t h e A s ia-Pacific
if there was even one more raid that killed civilians. A Western official,
speaking on condition of anonymity, said there wereapparently two coalition drone strikes in Helmandprovince that might have caused civilian casualties.
Egypt unreSt —Egyptian security forces arrested a prominent political activist Thursday night over inciting a demonstration in defiance of a new law heavily restricting protests in the country, his fam-
ily said. The arrest of AlaaAbdel-Fattah, a blogger who rose to prominence in Egypt's 2011 revolution, quickly dominated social media. His previous detention sparked protests against the military, which
appeared likely again as recently quiet liberal and secular groups have expressed increasing alarm over the military-backed government since it enacted the new protest law this week.
EU trade agreementS —Despite clear Russian trade threats,
two former Soviet republics, Moldova and Georgia, still intend to
initial association agreements with the E.U. onFriday even asUkraine has pulled out. Moldova has far more trade with Europe than with Russia. Georgia's new government is ostensibly friendlier with Russia than the one that fought a war with Moscow in 2008, but not so friendly that it would turn its back on European ties and European markets that offer far more potential. Russia has wielded trade bans
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against both countries, based onsupposed sanitary infractions, and
promises to keep doing so. That was one of its main tactics against Ukraine this past year. — From wire reports
Human Resources Traci Donaca .....................
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Anja Niedringhaus/The Associated Press
A U.S. soldier wears ahat in the shape of aturkey
He was careful not to play favorites with the
Thursday, as he has his Thanksgiving dinnerata base in Kabul, Afghanistan. It's the12th Thanksgiving in
services, dialing up two soldiers, two Marines, two
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note whether any of those whospoke to the commander in chief were deployed.
with10 American service members.
Report: NSAspied in Canada By lan Austen New York Times News Service
OTTAWA, Ontario — Canadian opposition politicians expressed shock and anger Thursday over a report that the U.S. National Security Agency had conducted widespread surveillance during a summit meeting of world leaders in Canada in J u ne 2010. The Canadian Broadcast-
ing Corp., citing a briefing paper obtained by E d ward Snowden, the f ormer N SA contractor,reported Wednesday night that the NSA turned the U.S. Embassy in Ottawa into a command post for a six-day surveillance operation that coincided with the Group of 20 summit meeting in Toronto and the Group of 8 meeting in Huntsville, Ontario. According to the document, the operation was "closely coordinated with the Canadian partner," an apparent reference to the Communications Security Establishment Canada, a Canadian electronic sur-
veillance agency. Exactly who or w hat t he NSA was monitoring was unclear from the CBC's description of the report.
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FRIDAY, NOV 29, 2013 • THE BULLETIN
TART • Discoveries,breakthroughs,trends, namesin the news— the things you needto knowto start out your day
It's Friday, Nov. 29, the 333rd day of 2013. There are 32 days left in the year.
HAPPENINGS Black Friday —The holiday shopping season unofficially begins — though it's creeping earlier and earlier as stores open on Thanksgiving.A1
Civil War —The Beavers and Ducks face off in Eugene. C1
EurOpean UniOn — Two former Soviet republics, Mol-
r ine oins o aeo u Excavations at a temple in Nepal, one of four key
By Monte Morin
which orbited earth twice before returning. In1864, a Colorado militia killed at least150 peaceful
CheyenneIndiansintheSand Creek Massacre. In1924,Italian composer Giacomo Puccini died in Brussels before he could complete his
opera "Turandot." (It was finished by FrancoAlfano.)
In1929, Navy Lt. Cmdr. Richard Byrd, pilot Bernt Balchen,
radio operator Harold Juneand photographer Ashley McKinney made the first airplane flight over the South Pole. In1947,the U.N. General
Assembly passed aresolution calling for the partitioning of Palestine between Arabs and
Jews. In1952, President-elect Dwight D. Eisenhower secretly
left on a trip to Korea, keeping his campaign promise to assess the ongoing conflict first-hand. In1972, the coin-operated
video arcadegamePong, created by Atari, made its debut at
Andy Capp'sTavern in Sunny-
4 » hhi kk• I,NII' k kkaa ks'klua: ~M ll LgllalarF%arrraVWlg) aaag r . nI 4
«.~ ~ g „~ « « sa h W-CI" , ~.ps,.+vYtagggs
the 6th century BC.
Los Angeles Times
chimp was launched from Cape Canaveral aboard the Mercury-Atlas 5 spacecraft,
to confirm historians' estimates of his birth during
Highlight:In1961, Enos the
sites associated with the life of the Buddha, appear
dova and Georgia, intend to initial association agreements with the EU, despite Russian
Ancient bricks, tile r oofing and wood charcoal discovered beneath a Nepalese pilgrimage site are providing new evidence for the time of Buddha's birth, according to archaeologists. In research published this week in the journal Antiquity, scholars wrote that the evidence supportsa 6th century BC nativity for the Buddha. A precise date of birth remains unknown. Historians have wavered over dates ranging between 623 BC and 340 BC. Much of the confusion has to do with the lack of a written record. While inscriptions on monuments that were paid for and erected by the Indian emperor Asoka, or Ashoka, in the 3rd century BC provide some clues, earlier evidence is harder to come by, researchers say. T he Antiquity p aper f o cused on recent archaeological work at the Maya Devi Temple at Lumbini, said to be the site of Buddha's birth. The dig, which was financed by the Japanese and Nepalese governments and the National GeographicSociety,was done within the shrine. Robin Coningham, thepaper's lead author and professor of archaeology at Durham University i n B r i t ain, s aid
the dig revealed a previously undiscovered temple built of wood beneath a succession of later brick temples. The original timber structure appears to have been built around an open space that likely held a tree, the authors wrote. "This central portion of the temple had always been open to the elements. It had never been covered by a roof," Coningham said. "Also, the team found fragments of mineralized tree roots." According to Buddhist tradition, Siddhartha Gautama, as he was known before enl ightenment, was born in a garden, beneath a tree. Immediately after his delivery, Buddha is said to have stood and walked as his mother, Queen Maya Devi,held a tree branch for support. Coningham said that because of this tradition, it was n ot surprising that a t r e e would feature prominently in the shrine. "This isone of those rare occasions when belief, tradition, archaeology and science actually come together, because here we have a very early shrine built around a tree,"
Ira Block/ National Geographic via The AssociatedPress
Archaeologists Robin Coningham, second from right, of Britain's Durham University and Nepalese archaeologist Kosh Prasad Acharya, right, direct excavations within the Mayadevi Temple, uncovering a series of ancient temples contemporary with the Buddha as Thai monks meditate in the background. Buddha, also known as Siddhartha Gautama, is generally thought to have been born in about the sixth century B.C. at the temple site. are Bodh Gaya, where he attained enlightenment; Sarnath,where he firstpreached; and Kusingara, where he died
was forgotten and overgrown by jungle. It was rediscovered in 1869 and found to have a large sandstone column with at age 80. an inscription that called the The first Lumbini shrine site Lumbini and said that was likely built by wealthy ad- Ashoka had visited there. herents of Buddhism at a time Researchers said most of when the religion was consid- those earlier shrines at the site ered a cult. were covered by more recent Subsequent shrines were construction, and an examconstructed with large open ination of the buried materials areas as w e ll , r esearchers was not possible until now. said. Hundreds of thousands of At some point the temple pilgrims visit Lumbini each
year,and the temple remained open to archaeologists as they conducted their work. "All of this work occurred within a living temple," Con-
ingham said. R esearchers u se d fr a g ments of charcoal from the e arly w ooden t emple a n d grains of sand to d ate the structure. The tests involved "a combination of radiocarbon and optically stimulated luminescence techniques," the authors of Monday's study said.
Coningham said. The Lumbini temple is one of fourkey temples associated with the life of Buddha, or "enlightened one." The others
vale, Calif. In1981, actress Natalie Wood
drowned in aboating accident off Santa Catalina Island, Calif., at age 43. In1986, actor Cary Grant died
in Davenport, lowa, at age82. In1987,a Korean Air 707 jet-
liner en route from AbuDhabi to Bangkok wasdestroyed bya bomb planted by North Korean agents with the loss of all115
people aboard. In1989,in response to a growing pro-democracy movement in Czechoslovakia, the Communist-run Parliament ended
the party's 40-year monopoly on power. In2001,George Harrison, the "quiet Beatle," died in Los Angeles following a battle with
cancer; he was58. Ten years ago:Gunmen in Iraq ambushedand killed two Japanesediplomats;seven members of Spain's military intelligence agencywerekilled in Mahmudiyah. Thirty-three people were killed in the crash
of a military plane in Congo. Five years age:Indian commandos killed the last remain-
ing gunmen holed up at aluxury Mumbai hotel, ending a 60-
hour rampagethrough India's financial capital by suspected Pakistani-based militants that killed 166 people.
One year age:The United Nations voted overwhelmingly to
recognize aPalestinian state, a vote that came exactly 65 years after the General Assembly voted to divide Palestine
into separate states for Jews and Arabs. President Barack Dbama had lunch with defeat-
ed Republican nomineeMitt Romney in the White House's private dining room; the White
House says they discussed America's leadership in the world.
BIRTHDAYS Former French President Jacques Chirac is 81.Composer-musician ChuckMangione is 73. ComedianGarry Shandling is 64. Movie director Joel Coen is 59. Actor-comedi-
an-celebrity judge Howie Mandel is 58. Homeland Security Director Janet Napolitano is
56. The mayor of Chicago, Rahm Emanuel, is 54. Actor Don Cheadle is 49. — From wire reports
Flying robot design is inspiredbyjell ish By Amina Khan Los Angeles Times
Jellyfish may not look like the most athletic of swimmers, but they're remarkably efficient and their body plan could have advantages that translate to the air. A team from New York University has designed a flying jellyfish-like robot that uses four flapping wings to stay aloft. The unconventional robot, described at t h e A m e rican Physical Society's Division of Fluid Dynamics meeting in Pittsburgh, could lead the way for flying mini-robots to be used in search-and-rescue and military operations and even as environmental sensors. Engineers are trying to build all sorts of robots based on the wing motions of animals. Those working on the smallest robots tend to use more insect-like designs, given that the bugs have already mastered flight mechanisms on a tiny scale. But the vast majority of flying insects rely on the same mechanism, with t h e s ame weaknesses: wings that sweep back and forth in a s ort of S-shape.(Only a few creatures, including dragonflies, move their wings in the relatively simple up-down motion that
many people expect.) Such designs are "a great place to start in terms of building a f l ying machine," said lead author Leif Ristroph, an applied mathematician at New York University. "But there are some technical problems with it."
Bugs with flapping wings have to spend a lot of time dealing with a violent environment, s ensing every gust of w i n d and then adjusting accordingly. It takes a lot of work, and it's inherently unstable. The researchers wanted to build something that can be built small, but simply, and still re-
main stable in the air without too much thinking. "I wanted to think of something very different," Ristroph said. "So I actually tried about five or 10 different schemes, all of which failed except this one." The jellyfish, in some ways, appears ideal for this task: It's a very simple creature, lack-
ing a brain or bones (and the
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Caltech professor John Dabiri, who studies the jellyfish's swimming secrets and attended the talk at the Pittsburgh meeting. "The final product doesn't
copy the jellyfish body design, but it does achieve a similarly stable motion," Dabiri said. "Although it doesn't look like the jellyfish that inspired it, I'm sure they would be proud."
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complex joints that come with them). And the design works on large and small scales: The Lion's Mane jellyfish can exceed 7 feet in diameter and the Irukandji jellyfish can be just a few millimeters wide. The scientists' flapping-wing robotspans 8 centimeters and weighs just 2 grams. With four petal-like wings that flap up and down, it may move more like a moth than a jellyfish, given that jellies squeeze water out of smooth, unbroken bells. And while this robotic flying jelly still has to be attached to a power source and can't yet be steered, this prototype shows that such a design can indeed work, perhaps for more sophisticated flying machines and on much smaller scales. The design could be useful for the military, Ristroph said, though he was more excited about c ivilian a p plications. Theoretically, he said, mini flying jellies could be tossed into the air from a building and float around as environmental sensors, taking data and adjusting their position when necessary. "It's an excellent example of
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A4 T H E BULLETIN • FRIDAY, NOV 29, 2013
o e ea missionma e easier By Larry Gordon Los Angeles Times
LOS ANGELES — After a long stretch of rising competition in college admissions, the numbers this year may be on the side of students like Davone Morales, a high school senior. He and his classmates nationwide are lucky to be part of the smallest group in years applying to college. The population dip won't bust open the doors to Stanford, Harvard, UCLA and other highly selective campuses. But m any e x perts predict it will be somewhat easier to obtain admission
ers matured into 12th-graders. Then a decline began and the low point will be this year's 3.2 million nationally, according to a report by the Western Interstate Commission for Higher Education. offers from many good, even The incoming college freshcompetitive, schools. A n d man pool may shrink further c olleges, particularly p r i - since Latinos comprise a vate ones that are not the top rising portion of high school brand names, are working graduates but tend to attend harder to court applicants, college at relatively low rates. "Students an d f a m i lies recruiting farther from their campuses and sweetening are a little more in the driver's seat than they were a financial aid offers. To students, the demofew years ago," said Brian graphic dip offers a bit of Prescott, the WICHE official hope after months of writ- who co-authored the report, ing essays, taking entrance "Knocking at t h e C o llege exams and gathering rec- Door." Chances will be someommendation letters. This what better for students to be is crunch t ime fo r t h e se admitted to schools higher seniors: many a p plication on their wish lists than older deadlines are around this siblings faced, he said. time of year. Students typAlthough high school seically don't find out where niors believe they have a mothey've been accepted until nopoly on anxiety, many colthe spring. leges face uncertainty about filling a freshman class and Still stressful getting enough tuition revThe dip in applicants "may enue, said David Hawkins, help you get i nto c ertain director of public policy and colleges except for the Ivy research at the National AsLeagues, but it's still a really sociation for College Admisstressful time," said Morales, sion Counseling. "Historically, admissions who is applying to University of California and Caliofficers are very sensitive to fornia State campuses and the fluctuation of the popusuch private schools as USC, lation of high school gradSyracuse, George Washing- uates and know that in lean ton and American to study times the level of competition broadcast journalism. among collegesfor students T he numbers o f hi g h tends to ramp up," he said. school graduates across the A recent survey of 381 colcountry rose from 2.6 mil- leges by the website Inside lion in 1996-97 to a peak of Higher Ed found unease in 3.4 million in 2010-11, as the admissions offices:76 perchildren of later baby boom- cent of schools reported they
Gary Fnedman / LosAngeles Times
Suzette DeGrange, left, an admissions official with the University of San Francisco, talks with students during a college and career fair this month at the Los Angeles Convention Center. were moderately or very concerned about meeting their new student enrollment goals and only 10 percent said they were not concerned at all.
West and South. Still, she urges students not to relax their application efforts and to cast a wide net for colleges, especially if they need financial ald. More applications P alisades senior K a r i n a The population decline is Duarte worried that any departly offset at some schools mographic advantage could by a trend among students to disappear if more applicants apply to more colleges than decide to try their luck at the previous generations, made most prestigious colleges. easier by the online Common Still, Duarte, who is applyApplication form. A ddition- ing to about 10 schools, includally, many schools want to ing several UC campuses, Kaenroll more international stu- lamazoo College in Michigan, dents, particularly those who Boston University and Mills can afford to pay full tuition, College in Oakland to study experts said. biochemistry,said she hopes But many colleges still are the population decline helps upping U.S. recruiting by so- "a tiny bit because maybe the cial media and visits to high colleges will take more time to schools. read my application." The increased salesmanAt Kalamazoo, a well-reship was evident the last few garded liberal arts college, admonths at Palisades Charter ministrators got an early taste High School in Pacific Paliof population decline with exsades, where more colleges oduses from Michigan cities visited than in the past, inover the last decade. After excluding such first-timers as the panding recruiting and adverUniversity of Kansas and the tising, out-of-state freshmen University of Illinois at Urba- doubled in the last decade to na-Champaign, according to 38 percent,according to Eric college adviser Helene Kunkel. Staab, the school's dean of ad"There are definitely more mission and financial aid. "More schools are having and more colleges sending people out on the road," she to offer admissions to more said. That is particularly true kids," he said. But the effect o f schools i n r e gions l i k e will be uneven depending "on New England and the Mid- where the college is located west where populations have and what kind of footprint it d ropped more than i n t h e has nationally."
grass heights. When it starts warming up, w eed control Continued from A1 becomes a bigger task. " People t h i n k gr o u n d s Born i n R o seburg, Curry moved t o G r a nts Pass crews are off for the summer, but spent the last two years which is not true," Curry said. of high school at Redmond "Think of all that you have High. After g r aduating, he to do, simple things like not went to work at what is now mowing the grass could get the Bright Wood mill in Red- out of control." mond, where he worked for Some of his tasks bring un"20 years and one week" be- expected finds. While cleaning roofs, Curry has encounf ore joining the d i strict i n 1999. tered the typical childhood "Back then we had a few debris of footballs and Frismore people,but six or seven bees, but he has also found a years ago, when the economy cow magnet, a piece of metal started tanking, the w h ole ingested by cows to prevent district had to make cuts, and other, small pieces of metal from hurting their long digeswe weren't spared," Curry tive tracts. said. "The challenge is now "The hardest thing to deal we can't supply all the services we used to. Edging goes with may be the call you get wanting, for example. There's in the middle of th e n ight just something about walkabout a mainline break," Curing down sidewalks that are ry said. "But every once in a while, a car will go through crisp." Curry's work is dictated by a fence. Once one guy went the seasons. In the autumn he through one side and then out tends to leaves and prepares the other during a cop chase. I think the cops went around for the freeze. In t h e w i n t er , t h e r e's the field." Keeping playgrounds safe s now and ic e r emoval. I n the spring, when everything requires attention to detail. Swings ca n h a v e b r o k en comes to life, there's irrigation maintenance and sports S-hooks, and often the bed of f ields to prepare, which i s wood chips meant to break anything but simple as dif- a fall can get too thin. Curry ferent sports call for different also works to keep mud out
clude genetic information, but the researchers have also been Continued from A1 setting aside blood samples It has been 13 years since from patients for genetic studscientists first published the ies. After making the two sets rough draft of the human ge- of information anonymous, nome, and yet they are still just the r e searchers c o mbined beginning to work out how our them into a single database. DNA influences our health. The eMERGE team has now Most insights in recent years taken the database out for a have come from so-called ge- test run. Looking at previously nome-wide association studies. published genome-wide assoTo run such a study, scien- ciation studies, they identified tists find a lot of people with 77 gene variants with strongthe same condition — diabetes, ly supported links to diseases. for example, or Alzheimer's The scientists then tried to repdisease. Then they take sam- licate the results. ples of DNA from the subjects To do so, they started with and search them for mutations the gene variants and looked that are unusually common in through the electronic medpeople with the disease com- ical records of their patients pared with people without it. for any u nusually common Since 2005, scientists have conditions. "We have everything they carried out more than 1,500 genome-wide association stud- come to the doctor for," said Dr. ies, discovering thousands of Joshua Denny, a biomedical links between gene variants informatics researcher at the and various conditions. But Vanderbilt University School these studies have only put a of Medicine and a co-author of dent in the genome's mysteri- the new study. ous complexity. In 51 out of 77 cases, Denny Many of the gene variants and his colleagues ended up they have uncovered have only with the same link. With 1,358 a tiny influence on the risk of conditions to choose from in getting a particular disease. the electronic medical records, And when scientist s have rep- it was practically impossible licated genome-wide associ- for them to do so well simply ation studies, some links be- by chance. "It's a phenomenal proof of tween genes and diseases have faded away. concept,"said Robert Green, A s t udy p u b lished t h i s a geneticist at Harvard Medweek in Nature Biotechnology ical SchooL The new study opens up a new way to search has convinced him that elecfor these links: by turning ge- tronic medicalrecords are a nome-wide associations on reliable source of scientific intheir head. formation — even though they In the new a pproach weren't originally d esigned called phenome-wide associa- with such research in mind. "Warts and all, we can use tion studies — scientists start with a gene variant and then them to do science,"Green search among thousands of said. conditions for a match. The eMERGE team then To find those matches, scien- searched for new links of their tists comb through electronic own. They s u rveyed 3,144 medical records. gene variants identified in past The new study was carried genome-wide association studout by scientists from a con- ies to see whether they also sortium of medicalresearch influenced any other diseases. i nstitutions. Known a s t h e They discovered 63 new links Electronic Medical Records to diseases, ranging from skin a nd Genomics Network cancer to anemia. eMERGE for short — it was Even larger studies are on founded in 2007 and includes the horizon. The Department institutions like the Mayo Clin- of Veterans Affairs, for exic and Vanderbilt University ample, has set up the Million School of Medicine. Veteran Program, which will The eMERGE network has combine electronic medical developed software to extract r ecords and a D N A d a t aand analyze information from base from volunteers. They their electronic medical re- now have 240,000 veterans cords. Those records rarely in- enrolled.
of the classroom by moving equipment l i k e te t h erball
polesfrom grassy areas to asphalt. "I take it v er y p ersonally when a kid gets hurt due to something we could have fixed," Curry said. When asked to reveal his favorite school grounds, Curry was reluctant, but finally specified Redmond High School and its nearby grove of maple trees. "There's got to be over 100, and when they leaf out it's really beautiful," Curry said. "I don't like them so much when fall comes." Both Phil and Don Sledge say they enjoy working for Curry, who they also knew f rom stints a t t h e B r i g ht Wood mill. "It's great, we have a great working r elationship," Phil said in the Den after a day of installing speed bumps. Given Curry's leadership philosophy, t h e c o n genial attitude permeating the Den makes sense. "I'm a guide, sure, but I am also a servant to the crew," he said. "They need to have what they need to get the job done, and I must serve their needs."
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published last year in the journal Health Affairs — the second-lowest rate in the nation Continued from A1 Yet in just five weeks, mil- after New J ersey. Payment lions of additional Americans rates for Medicaid — known in will be covered by the pro- California as Medi-Cal — are gram, many of t hem older also low here compared with people with an array of health most states, and are being cut problems. The Congressional by an additional 10 percent in Budget Office predicts that 9 some cases just as the expanmillion people will gain cov- sion begins. "The symbolism is horrible," erage through Medicaid next year alone. In many of the 26 said Lisa Folberg, a vice presistates expanding the program, dent of the California Medical the newly eligible have been Association. flocking to sign up. The health care law seeks Community clinics, which to diminish any access probtypically provide primary care lem by allowing for a two-year but not specialty care, have increase in the Medicaid paye xpanded and h i red m o r e ment rate forprimary care medical staff members to meet doctors, set to expire at the end the anticipated wave of new of 2014. The average increase patients. And managed-care is 73 percent, bringing Mediccompaniesare recruiting more aid rates to the level of Medidoctors, nurse p ractitioners careratesforthese doctors. and other professionals into But states have been slow their n e tworks, s ometimes to put the pay increase into efoffering higher pay if they im- fect, experts say, and because prove carewhile keeping costs of the delay and the fact that down. But it is far from clear the increase is temporary, fewthat the demand can be met, er doctors than hoped have experts say. joined the ranks of those accepting Medicaid patients. Overwhelmed doctors "There's been a lot of confuIn California, with the na- sion and a really slow rollout," tion's largest Medicaid popu- Folberg said, "which unfortulation, many doctors say they nately mitigated some of the are already overwhelmed and positive effects." unable to take on more low-inAdding to the expansion of come patients. Dr . H e ctor the Medicaid rolls is a phenomFlores,a primary care doctor enon that Medicaid experts in East Los Angeles whose a re calling t h e "woodwork practice has 26,000 patients, effect," in which people who more than a third of whom had been eligible for Medicaid are on Medicaid, said he could even before the A f f ordable accommodate a n a d d ition- Care Act are enrolling now beal 1,000 Medicaid patients at cause they have learned about most. the program through publicity "There c ould easily b e about the new law. As a result, 1 0,000 patients looking f o r Medicaid rolls are growing us, and we're just not going even in states like Florida and to be able to serve them," said Texas that are not expanding Flores, who is also chairman the program under the law. of the family medicine departManaged-care companies ment at White Memorial Medi- that serve the Medicaid popucal Center in Los Angeles. lation here through contracts California officials say they with the state are still hustling are confident that access will to recruit more doctors and not be an issue. But the state is other providers to treat the expecting to add as many as 2 new enrollees. million people to its Medicaid Recruiting employees rolls over the next two yearsfar more than any other state. Molina Healthcare, which They will be joining more than provides coverage to Medic7 million people who are al- aid patients in California and ready in the program. One mil- nine other states, has hired lion of the newly eligible will more than 2,000 people over probably be enrolledby July the last year, said Dr. J. Mario 2014, said Mari Cantwell, an Molina, the company's chief official with the state's Depart- executive. They include not ment of Health Care Services. just doctors, he said, but also On top of that, only about nurses, case managers and 57 percent of doctors in Cal- call center workers to help new ifornia accept new Medicaid Medicaid enrollees who may patients, according to a study be confused about "where to
recently tried to refer a Medicaid patient with a cornea infection to another eye specialist, he was initially informed that the specialist could not see the patient until February. "And this is a potentially blinding condition," he added. Mazer, who leads a committee of the California Medical Association that grapples with Medicaid issues, said the managed-care plans he contracts with "keep on sending us patients, and right now I'm scheduled four weeks out." Oresta Johnson, 59, who sees Mazerthrough the state's interim health care program for low-income residents but will switch t o M e dicaid in January, said she had faced "excessively long" waits to see specialists who could treat her degenerative joint disease. Mazer is monitoring her thyroid gland, she said, and she is hoping she will not have a problem getting back in to see him next spring, when she may need a
she said,some 600,000 of the people entering Medicaid in January have already been assignedprimary care doctors through an interim health care program for low-income residents that will end next month. She also said that since the expansion population will be older on average than current adult Medicaid beneficiaries — until now, most adults who qualified were pregnant wom-
en or parents of young children — the state had decided to pay doctors a rate "somewhere in between that for our regular adult population and our disabled adult population" for their care.
Emily Berl / New York Times News Service
Dr. Ted Mazer consults with Oresta Johnson at his ear, nose and throat practice in San Diego. Unlike many specialists, Mazer has patients on Medicaid, but says he cannot take any more because the payments are too low, and believes the major Medicaid expansion due in 2014 will exacerbate an already-bad situation. go or what to do or how to access health care." Molina said the temporary rateincrease for primary care doctors had helped his company recruit them to its networks. Recruiting specialists has been harder, he said, adding, "Rheumatology is difficult; neurosurgery is difficult; orthopedic
'Blue-sky scenarios' Dr. Paul Urrea, an ophthalmologist in M onterey Park, said he was skeptical of "bluesky scenarios" suggesting that all new enrollees would have access to care. "Having been in the trenches with Medi-Cal patients who have serious eye problems," he said, "I can tell you it's very, very hard to get them in to see those specialists." Urrea said that when he had
surgery is difficult." Cantwell of the Department of Health Care Services said federal and state rules ensured "geographic and timely access" for Medicaid patients, and the state closely monitors managed-care plan networks to make sure they i nclude enough doctors. In California,
biopsy. "I understand there's a lot of people who need help," she said, "but am I not going to be able to see who I need to see'?"
Opening Continued from A1 At Gap, Old Navy and Banana Republic, spokeswoman Andrea Hicklin said, many workers say they enjoy working on holidays and that stores are encouraged "to provide festive holiday additions, including meals, to make the a tmosphere as f a m ilial a s
possible." Simon Property Group Inc. said it is extending its mall hours to meet "customers' need for greater flexibility as they seek to fit holiday shopping into their already busy schedules." One mall is hosting a five-hour, multi-course Thanksgiving dinner catered by a local gourmet market for
work Thanksgiving. On the menu in thebreak room: turkey and mashed potatoes prepared by deli workers and other employees, along with side dishes, desserts and beverages, store manager Fernando Reyes said. " Associates r eally e n j oy that," he said. Hardworking em p l oyees
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and happy shoppers will be key forretailers in a season that can account for as much as 40 percent of annual revenue. The sales environment has been unsteady, shaken by the effects of volatile weather, a payroll tax increase, government instability and continued
The fact that th e p eriod between Thanksgiving and employees. Christmas — prime shopping time — is a week shorter than Field managers who work the weekend at Simon's Pre- in 2012 only raises the stakes. mium Outlets locations will A recent reportfrom Deget a gif t b asket. Carlsbad loitte found that 53 percent of Premium Outlets is serving consumers plan to shop this freefood and drinks for secu- weekend, down 7 percentage rity staff and janitors on call points from last year. Of those, Thursday and Friday and ar- D percent intend to head to ranging a shuttle to help em- stores Thanksgiving, down ployees get from the overflow from 23percent in 2012. "This year, retailers are in a parking area to the center. Most retailersoffer special very competitive market with wages, usually time and a half. a compressed holiday schedTarget Corp. said w o rkers ule," said Joseph LaRocca of on Thanksgiving and Black Los Angeles consulting firm Friday will get e x tra com- RetailPartners. "They need pensation on top of premium to open longer to attract more holiday pay. Macy's Inc. said customers." it made out its holiday emYet for all their overtures ployee schedule early to allow toward w o r k ers, c o m p aworkers to pick their shifts nies won't be able to satisfy well in advance "in a move everyone. to minimize the impact on As of Tuesday, 63 Change. associates." org petitions about the Black Wal-Mart said it will give Friday creep into Thanksgivassociates wh o w o r k on ing had garnered more than Thanksgiving an a dditional 2 20,000 s i gnatures. M o r e day's pay, which will equal than 25 ask shoppers to boythe worker's average daily cott stores in order to "save pay in the 12 previous weeks. Thanksgiving." In addition to The same goesfor employees targeting major retailers, sevworking their r egular shift eral petitions call out niche during the week, but whose chains such as Staples and day off falls on the holiday. McDonald's. The company plans to have I Mike Foley, a member of the million workers staffing stores Ohio House of Representaon the holiday. tives, is working on a bill that At the Wal-Mart in Los An- would require retailers to pay geles' Porter Ranch area, more triple wages to any employee than 450 of the 472 associates working Thanksgiving or beat the store are scheduled to fore noon on Black Friday.
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A6 T H E BULLETIN • FRIDAY, NOV 29, 2013
IN FOCUS: UNDETECTABLE FIREARMS ACT
aw imitin astic uns set to ex ire By Jeremy W. Peters and Michael S. Schmidt New York Times News Service
W ASHINGTON — I n t h e movie "In the Line of Fire," a deranged killer smuggles a homemade gun pastthe Secret Service and tries, unsuccessfully, to shoot the president. That situation might have seemed far-fetched when the film, which starred Clint Eastwood as the agent who dives in front of the assassin's bullet, came out in 1993. But today, police officials and members of Congress fear that if a law known as th e U ndetectable Firearms Act is not renewed and updated when it expires Dec. 9, firearms that can slip past metal detectors and X-ray machines will become a law enforcement problem across the country. It is not an i dle concern: Homemade plastic guns are a reality, made possible by the proliferation of 3-D printing technology that was only getting started when the law was first passed by Congress and signed by President Ronald Reagan in 1988. "They are so frightening because they render most standard detection useless," said Tim Murphy, a former deputy director of the FBI.
Parts of Defense Distributed's Liberator pistol are
made using a 3-D printer. The Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco, Firearms and Explosives found it capable of firing multiple .380-caliber metal bullets.
Defense Distributed via The New York Times
provisions aimed specifically at 3-D printed weapons. Shortly before the Senate broke for i t s T h anksgiving recess,it set aside a measure to extend the law for a year because of objections by Republicans. Sen. Jeff Sessions, R-Ala., said he was concerned not about extending the law as written but about senators who support gun safety measures using the law as a backdoor way of attaching more provisions when it expires again. "They're considering alterA 25-year-old law ing it, putting more language T he expiring l a w b a n s in it," Sessions said. "There's guns that can pass unnoticed c oncern that it m a y b e a l through a metal detector, and tered in a way that would be has been renewed twice in the problematic." 25 years since it was first enThe House is expected to acted. But with the expiration approve a 10-year extension date a little more than a week of the law when it returns next a way, reauthorizing i t h a s week. Democrats, led by Rep. been caught up in a political Steve Israel of New York, want standoff that has thwarted oth- to include the 3-D weapons er recent attempts to enact gun provision, bu t R e publicans safety legislation. have agreed only to consider "We're on the clock, and renewing the law as it is now. "It's hard to believe that anyas we know, this Congress doesn't deal well with dead- one would oppose a piece of lines," said Dan Gross, presi- legislation like this, so tied into, dent of the Brady Campaign to so connected with our safety," PreventGun Violence. said Sen. Charles E. SchumFor now, the extension is de- er, D-N.Y., one of the senators layed as lawmakers fight over leading the effort to extend the whether to simply extend the law. "In a world of terrorism, to law or amend it to include new say that we would make legal
guns that can pass through metal detectors so people can slip them through airports, stadiums, schools?"
Are they a threat? The National Rifle Association, whose position will carry significant weight with many in Congress, has not publicly signaled where it stands. A spokesman for the NRA did not respondtoseveral requests for comment. But Gun Owners of Ameri-
ca, a smaller gun rights group, said that both the extension of the current law and the new provisions would be unnecessary because 3-D printing technology was still so new and not widely available. "They're not going to be in Kinkos," said Larry Pratt, the group's executive d i r ector. "And at the moment, they can't fire that many rounds. It's just not something that we're going to be dealing with anytime soon." Those who argue that these guns are not a t r u e safety threat often point to the cost of 3-D printers, which can be as expensive as some automobiles. But as the technology becomes less expensive and accessible, concern is growing. To technically comply with
the current law, manufacturers of 3-D-printed guns only have to make their firearms detectable to security screeners in some way, usually by including some form of metal, which can be nonfunctional and easily removable. The Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco, Firearms and Explosives recently assembled one such gun using designs downloaded from Defense Distributed, a group based in Texas that describes itself as dedicated to defending "the civil liberty of popular access to arms as guaranteed by the United States Constitution." The bureau tested the gun and found it capable of firing multiple .380-caliber m etal bullets. Federal authorities demanded thatthe group remove the designs from its website. To close the loophole in the current law, the changes proposed by Democrats would require that an essential, nondetachable piece of the gun be made of enough metal to be picked up i n a s e curity
screening. But some officials say the real challenge is to find a way to detect plastic weapons, and want more money devotedto that. "The law is not the story — someone that wants to do harm is not going to abide by the law," said Murphy, the former FBI official. "It may stop l arge-scale production, b u t won't stop the lone wolf or adversary. Someone needs to be
thinking bigger." After attempts by terrorists to bring down airliners over the past decade, the government and security companies made some strides in detecting plastic explosives. But far less time and money were devoted to detecting plastic weapons, because they were not seen as a major threat. Although body scanners are considered a reliable way to detect a weapon on a person's body, they are expensive and difficult to transport and have raised concerns about privacy.
ident for the Plumbing Heating Cooling and Contractors Continued from A1 Association. " When you w o r k f o r "The thing about ThanksRoto-Rooter, e v e r ybody giving is it's really about the knows you don't get the biggest feast we Americans day off," said Paul Abrams, cook for the year," he said. It's also a feast for the gars pokesman for t h e R o to-Rooter plumbing com- bage disposal. People tend to pany. "It's the one day you overload them. They have a don't ask off. Black Friday, sink full of carrot peels and it's all hands on deck." potato peels, they'll just stick it In every state,Abrams down the drain and turn it on "and hope it goes away," White said, Roto-Rooter's army of 7,000 employees gears sa>d. up for a 50 percent increase Then comes th e r e siduin service calls from people al grease, "just significantly with clogged sinks, over- heavier than any other day of flowing toilets and drains the year." Turkey fats, butter, that don't work b ecause bacon fat, roast beef fat, pork w arm grease cooled i n fat, melted by high heat and pipes overnight and turned poured down the drain with into a blob. water that does little to break "It's kind of akin to some- it up. one having a heart attack," Down in t h e c old d r ain, Abrams said, with arteries hardening at 50 to 55 degrees, closed by fat. it turns into the sticky blob, The problem isn't solved catching all other food prodw hen p l u m bers bl a s t ucts and plugging everything. grease down the drain us- "It builds up a blob that stops ing their special know-how up the drain," White said. and tools. It slips into the P lumbers s t ar t ge t t i n g sewers, where it grows into ready Thanksgiving evening, a bigger, greasier menace. sticking residents with higher Grease from commercial bills for making them work a operations and households holiday weekend. "You now causes 40 percent of sewer have a counter full of dishes, overflows nationwide. and it's pretty imperative for "We are facing a loom- people to get the drain cleaned ing crisis in terms of our and that kitchen cleaned up," water infrastructure," said he said. Adam Krantz, managing director of g overnmental affairs for the National Association of Clean Water Agencies. "We are seeing some pipes and treatment systems nearing the end of their useful lives."
Cooks who grease up bake pans in the kitchen or fry turkeys in deep vats in the backyard rarely stop to consider that rickety sewer systems,some of which date to the Civil War, can't h andle the stuff i f t h e y s imply pour it d own t h e drain. Old pipes plus Thanksgiving equals disaster, said Chuck White,a vice pres-
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Obituaries, B5 Weather, B6
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 29, 2013
Have a story idea or sudmission? Contact us!
NEXT YEAR IN SALEM
Deschutes............541-383-0376 Crook....................541-383-0367 Jefferson..............541-383-0367
State projects...... 541-410-9207 Salem ....................541-554-1162 D.c....................... 202-662-7456 Business ..............541-383-0360 Education.............541-633-2160 Health ...................541-383-0304 Public lands.......... 541-617-7812 Public safety.........541-383-0387 Special projects...541-617-7831
Submissions • Letters and opinions: Maik My Nickel's Worth or In My View P.o. Box6020 Bend, OR97708 Details on theEditorials page inside. Contact: 541-383-0358, bulletin©bendbulletin.com
• Civic Calendarnotices: Email event information to news©bendbulletin.com, with "Civic Calendar" in thesubject, and include acontact name and phonenumber.Contact: 541-383-0354
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I'I I'I I
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PUBLIC OFFICIALS OREGON LEGISLATURE
By Elon Gluckllch •The Bulletin
The 2014 Oregon Legislative session could feature a heavy dose of discussion on education and economic issues, based on local representatives' priorities. Area lawmakers said they want to open up more industrial land for development in rural parts of the state, enact safeguards to prevent Medicaid fraud, help veterans get through college and use utility fees to encourage more students to study science and engineering. Tuesday was the deadline for lawmakers to submit early versions of bills they want to introduce for the 2014 Legislative session, which starts Feb.3 and runs through late March. Lawmakers across the High Desert are proposing a variety of bills they hope will be brought up for debate. At this early stage, the bills are called legislative concepts. Some of them touch on core political divisions between Democrats and Republicans on the national stage.
Jobs and Medicaid State Sen. Tim Knopp, R-Bend,said he's "looking at jobs legislation and Medicaid fraud legislation" for the upcoming session. Knopp was critical of Gov. John Kitzhaber's "grand bargain" passed by Legislature during a special session that ended in early October, saying it didn't go far enough to reform retirement plansforOregon public-sector workers. And amid a push to expand Medicaid for low-income Oregonians, Knopp said he wants to ensure that people on Medicaid are truly those in need. "Depending on what the Legislative Counsel comes up with, I'll determine whether or not to introduce one or both" of the jobs and Medicaid bills.
McLa n e
Cong e r
Whit s ett
M cLane's House districtcovers the south and eastcorner of Deschutes County, all of Crook County and parts of Klamath, Lake and Jackson counties. He said his district is hungry for jobs. So he's proposing a bill that would speed up the siting process for industrial development, possibly targeting communities with populations below 17,000. "It doesn't do away with the rights of people to object or appeal a project," McLane said, but could help lure new companies to rural parts of the state.
SENATE • SEN. TED FERRIOLI, R-DISTRICT30 (JEFFERSON,PORTION OF DESCHUTES) 900 COURT ST. N.E., S-323 SALEM, OR97301 PHONE:503-986- I950 EMAIL:sen.tedferrioli© state.or.us WEB:www.leg.state. or.us/ferrioli • SEN. TIMKNOPP, R-DISTRICT27(PORTION OF DESCHUTES) 900 COURTST.N.E., S-423 SALEM, OR97301 PHONE:503-986-1727 EMAIL:sen.timknopp@ state.or.us WEB:www.leg.state. or.us/knopp •SEN.DOUG WHITSETT, R-DISTRICT28 (CROOK,PORTION OF DESCHUTES) 900 COURTST. N.E., S-303 SALEM, OR97301 PHONE:503-986-1728 EMAIL:sen. dougwhitsett©state.or.us WEB:www.leg.state. or.us/whitsett More public officials, B2
Education, training and child care State Rep. Jason Conger, R-Bend,is gearingup for a run
Other lawmakers said they're taking a more nuanced approach to the next session. State Rep. Mike McLane, R-Powell Butte,saidhe wants to introduce a proposal to fast-track the state's review process for industrial development in rural parts of the state.
against U.S. Sen. Jeff Merkley, D-Ore., next year. But he's proposed several possible bills for the upcoming session, including a bill that would require Oregon colleges to provide child-care options on or near campus, for students with children. SeeSalem/B2
WEST NEWS • LA.: City considers
ban on public feeding of homeless,BS
Details on theObituaries page inside. Contact: 541-617-7825, email@example.com
• Community events: Email eventsto communitylife@ bendbulletin.com or click on "Submit anEvent" online at bendbulletin.com. Details onthe calendar pageinside. Contact: 541-383-0351
• Births, engagements, marriages, partnerships, anniversaries: The Milestonespagepublishes Sunday inCommunity Life. Contact: 541-383-0358
0 in an
ie : a e r ect air
• A treat-filled finish lineawaited participants in the I Like Piefun run
police chief nearing completion
There's only one event in Bend that brings together turkey hats, homemade
pies and people wearing Willamette Valley Yamhill County
• Yamhill County:
Some are predicting that drone technology will become the next
big thing in the wine industry,B3
• Coastal Oregon: Scientists and
conservation groups are concerned the crash in sardines is starving brown pelicans,B3 • Willamette Valley: Peak shipping season is here for Christmas
Well shot! Reader photos
• We want to see your themed photos for
another special version of Well shot! that will run in the
Outdoors section. Submit your best work
atbeudbulletio.com /holidaylightsand we'll pick the best for publication. • Email other good photos of the
great outdoors to readerphotosO beudbulletiu.com and tell us a bit about where and when you took them. We'll
choosethe bestfor publication. Submission requirements: Include as much detail as possible — when and where you took it, and any special technique used — as well as your name, hometown and phone number. Photos must ue high resolution (at least 6 inches wide and 300 dpi) and cannot be altered
By Scott Hammers The Bulletin
pilgrim costumes with run-
ning shoes. It's the I Like Pie fun run and walk on Thanksgiving Day, which the store FootZone started nine years
ago. Organizers marked the course Thursday for 2K, 5K and 10K distances, but since it was not a race, some people took matters into their own hands. David Mortensen, 59, said this was his first time running in the event, but people who previously participated told other runners where to turn around to ensure they made it back to the finish line before all of the pie had been devoured. Mortensen and his wife, Shelley, 57, said they've participated in many competitive races over the years, including marathons. "Now, we want to be competitive to eat the most piecesof pie afterward," David Mortensen said. The Mortensens wore plush turkey hats, which they purchased for the event. "It's a cool Thanksgiving tradition," Shelley Mortensen said. "I think we'll do it every year." The only official winners at the I Like Pie event were pie bakers, who competed in two categories. In the traditional category, Monica Welch won first
place for her apple pie.
"It's kind of my mom's recipe, but there's also pears in it," Welch said. She adapted a pie crust recipe from Julia Child, and used both butter and coconut oil in it. Leah Paige took second place for traditional pie — apple in this case — and Carina McCarthy won third place for a berry pie. In the nontraditional
By Hillary Borrud
Dean GuernseyI rhe Bulletin
People devour pie at the I Like Pie Thanksgiving Day run in downtown Bend on Thursday. The event, sponsored by FootZone, included 2K, 5K and 10K run/walks,a pie baking contest and a food drive, with donations going to Neighborlmpact. category, Ben Smith won first place for a tomato pie and Janet Farrens took home a second-place prize for her
cream pie. Smith and Farrens were not around during the announcement of prizes, but third-place nontraditional pie
winner Liana Ottaviano was there. Ottaviano won for her
honey chiffon pie. See Pie/B2
An investigation involving Prineville Police Chief Eric Bush should be completed shortly, Prineville City Manager Steve Forrester said Wednesday. Bush, a member of the Prineville department since 1990 and its chief since 2003, was put on paid administrative leave in late September. The city has not described the nature of the investigation. Bush Forrester said Wednesday the city asked an outside law enforcement agency to conduct the investigation. He said the process had been slowed because of several requests from investigators seeking documents from the city. "We should have an update next week on where we are in the process," he said."We're hopeful we're getting close to the end." Captain Michael Boyd has been serving as interim chief in Bush's absence. Bush is also one of the highest-ranking members of the Oregon Army National Guard. In 2011, he was promoted to brigadier general, one of three generals in the Oregon guard. He served 14 months in Iraq in 2009 and 2010, earning the Bronze Star and the combat infantry badge. In July, Bush was appointed deputy assistant chief of staff of the Oregon Guard in South Korea, a position that would require him to split his time between Prineville and South Korea. A call to Bush's cellphone seeking comment was not returned. — Reporter: 541-383-0387, firstname.lastname@example.org
TH E BULLETIN• FRIDAY, NOV 29, 2013 I'~~+s r I' 'e
Continued from B1 "It's the first time I e v er made it, but I used honey from
Continued from B1 C onger also w a n t s to tweak a proposal by State Water rights, taxes Treasurer T e d Wh eeler, and mOre Stat e Sen. Doug Whitsett, which would set up a scholarship and job-training fund R- K l amath Falls,said he's for Oregon students pursu- focused on water rights ising science, engisues in the Klamneering and math ath Basin. He also nmy careers. Wheeler's plans to introduce p roposal, called p p jnjpn pur a bill that would the Oregon Opkeep p r oposed portunity I n i t i aincreases on sev-
my backyard (bee)hive," Ottaviano said. She was determined to place in the competition, so she aimed for originality this year. P articipants brought a p proximately 190 pies to the ~w- 'g@8% event this year, said Dave Thomason, a r ace d i rector for FootZone. FootZone ownF.„'.:,„., / er Teague Hatfield estimated .,4:, 1,600 to 2,000 people participated in the I Like Pie run and walk this year and raised 5,500 pounds of food and more than $10,000 for the nonprofit Neighborlmpact. Hatfield said Photos by Dean Guernsey/The Bulletin he is impressed by the gen- Runners participate in the I Like Pie Thanksgiving Day run in downtown Bend on Thursday. erosity of participants, since many people donate more Shelley than the FootZone suggestion and David of $5 and 5 pounds of food per "Now, it's off to Mortensen runner. sample some the race. We're Thomason said the event pie during has grown "exponentially" just trying to the I Like Pie since its fairly informal begin- keep up." Thanksgiving ning; approximately 150 peoDay run. — Dave Thomason, I ple participated the first year. Like Pie race director, "Now, it's off to the race," on the growth of the "We're just Thomason said. event trying to keep up."
tive, would issue g pVernment state bonds to set d e
— Reporter: 541-617-7829, hborrudC<bendbulletin.com
two more years, and send the funds into the Opportunity Initiative.
eral O r e gon taxe s in
up the initiative. ly result C onger sai d h e's eying anoth- l n SlgnlflCant
our m a ssive gov-
er source of funds jn flatjpn "
ernment debt can for the initiative, only result in sig— State Sen. ni f icant inflation," w hich, unl i k e bonds, w o u ldn't Doug Whitsett, Wh i tsett wrote in R-Klamath Falls an e m a i l. "This have to be repaid. I n 2 0 02, t h e bill is designed to state's big g e st protect the O r eu tility c o mpanies sat rted g o n taxpayers." collecting a 3 percent public Stat e Rep. Gene Whisnant, told The Bulletin purpose charge on h ome- R- S unriver, owners' utility b i l ls, with e a r l ier this month he's eyt hose funds going to the i n g legislation that would let state. military veterans use some The charge was intended o f t h e i r r e levant t r aining to expire after 10 years,but and experience as academic is still being collected, Con- c r e dit for college. — Reporter: 541-617-7820, ger said. His proposal would keep the charge in place for egfuc l zfichCbendbulfetin.com
HOUSE OFREPRESENTATIVES •REP.JASON CONGER, R-DISTRICT 54(PORTIONOF DESCHUTES) 900 COURT ST. N.E., H-477 SALEM, OR 97301 PHONE:503-986- I454 EMAIL:rep.jasonconger©state. OI'.Us
WEB:www.leg.state.or.us/conger •REP.JOHN HUFFMAN, R-DISTRICT 59 (PORTIONOF JEFFERSON) 900 COURTST. N.E., H-476 SALEM, OR97301 PHONE:503-986-1459 EMAIL:rep.johnhuffmanostate. OI'.Us
WEB:www.leg.state.or.us/ huffman •REP.MIKEMCLANE, R-DISTRICT 55 (CROOK,PORTION OF DESCHUTES) 900 COURTST. N.E., H-385 SALEM, OR 97301 PHONE:503-986- I455 EMAIL:rep.mikemclane@state. OI'.Us
WEB:www.leg.state.or.us/mclane •REP.GENE WHISNANT, R-DISTRICT 53 (PORTIONOF DESCHUTES) 900 COURTST. N.E., H-471 SALEM, OR 97301 PHONE:503-986-1453 EMAIL:rep.genewhisnantostate. OI.US
STATE OF OREGON •GOV.JOHN KITZHABER, D 160 STATECAPITOL, 900 COURT ST. SALEM, OR97301 PHONE:503-378-4582 FAX:503-378-6872 WEB:http://governor.oregon.gov • SECRETARY OFSTATEKATE BROWN, D 136 STATECAPITOL SALEM, OR97301 PHONE:503-986-16 I6 FAX:503-986-1 616 EMAIL:oregon.sosostate.or.us • TREASURER TEDWHEELER, D 159 OREGONSTATE CAPITOL 900 COURTST. N.E. SALEM, OR97301 PHONE:503-378-4329 EMAIL:oregon.treasurer@state. OI'.Us
WEB:www.ost.state.or.us • ATTORNEY GENERALELLEN ROSENBLUM,D 1162 COURT ST. N.E. SALEM, OR97301 PHONE:503-378-4400 FAX:503-378-4017 WEB:www.doj.state.or.us •LABOR COMMISSIONER BRAD AVAKIAN
PHONE:541-447-6555 FAX:541-416-3891 EMAIL:email@example.com.
800 N.E. OREGON ST.,SUITE1045 PORTLAND, OR 97232 PHONE: 971-673-0761 FAX:971-673-0762 EMAIL:boli.mailostate.or.us WEB:www.oregon.gov/boli
WEB: co.crook.or.us COUNTY COURT •MIKEMCCABE, CROOK COUNTY JUDGE PHONE:54I-447-6555 EMAIL:mike.mccabeoco.crook. or.Us • KEN FAHLGREN PHONE:54I-447-6555 EMAIL:ken.fahlgrenoco.crook.
CONGRESS U.S. SENATE • SEN. JEFFMERKLEY, D-ORE. 107 RUSSELLSENATEOFFICE BUILDING W ASHINGTON, D.C.20510 PHONE:202-224-3753 WEB:http://merkley.senate.gov BENDOFFICE: 131 N.W. HAWTHORNEAVE., SUITE208 BEND, OR 97701 PHONE:541-318-1298 • SEN. RONWYDEN, D-ORE. 223 DIRKSENSENATEOFFICE BUILDING W ASHINGTON, D.C.20510 PHONE:202-224-5244 WEB:http://wyden.senate.gov BENDOFFICE: 131 N.W. HAWTHORNEAVE., SUITE 107 BEND, OR97701 PHONE:541-330-9142 U.S. HOUSEOF REPRESENTATIVES •REP.GREG WALDEN, R-HOOD RIVER 2182 RAYBURNHOUSEOFFICE BUILDING W ASHINGTON, D.C.20515 PHONE:202-225-6730 WEB:http://walden.house.gov BENDOFFICE: 1051 N.W. BONDST., SUITE 400 BEND, OR97701 PHONE:541-389-4408 FAX:541-389-4452
JEFFERSON COUNTY 66 S.E. D ST., MADRAS, OR 97741 PHONE:541-475-2449 FAX:541-475-4454 WEB:www.co.jefferson.or.us COUNTY COMMISSION • MIKE AHERN • JOHN HATFIELD •WAYNE FORDING PHONE:54I-475-2449 EMAIL: firstname.lastname@example.org. Or.US
CITY OF BEND 710 N.W. WALLST. BEND, OR97701 PHONE:541-388-5505 WEB:www.ci.bend.or.us •CITYMANAGER ERICKING PHONE:541-388-5505 EMAIL:email@example.com. OI.US
CITY COUNCIL • JODIE BARRAM PHONE:541-388-5505 EMAIL:jbarramoci.bend.or.us • MARK CAPELL PHONE:541-388-5505 EMAIL:mcapelloci.bend.or.us • JIM CLINTON PHONE:541-388-5505 EMAIL:jcllntonocl.bend.or.us • VICTORCHUDOWSKY PHONE:541-749-0085 EMAIL:vchudowskyoci.bend.
DESCHUTES COUNTY 1300 N.W. WALLST., BEND,OR 97701 WEB:www.deschutes.org P HONE: 541-388-6571 FAX:541-382-1692 COUNTY COMMISSION • TAMMY BANEY, R-BEND PHONE:541-388-6567 EMAIL: Tammy Baneyoco.deschutes.
•DOUG KNIGHT PHONE:541-388-5505 EMAIL:firstname.lastname@example.org • SCOTTRAMSAY PHONE:541-388-5505 EMAIL:email@example.com • SALLYRUSSELL PHONE:541-480-8 I4 I EMAIL:srussell©cl.bend.or.us
• ALAN UNGER,D-REDMOND PHONE:541-388-6569 EMAIL: Alan Ungeroco.deschutes. OI;Us
• TONY DEBONE,R-LAPINE PHONE:541-388-6568 EMAIL: Tony DeBoneoo.deschutes.
• KEN MULENEX EMAIL:firstname.lastname@example.org • STU MARTINEZ EMAIL:smartinezocl.la-plne.or.us • KARENWARD KWARD@CI.LA-PINE.OR.US
CITY COUNCIL •MAYOR GEORGE ENDICOTT PHONE:541-948-32 I9 EMAIL: George.Endlcott©ci.redmond. OI:Us
• JAY PATRICK PHONE:541-508-8408 EMAIL:Jay.Patrlck@ci.redmond.
CITY COUNCIL • MAYORMELANIEWIDMER EMAIL:mwidmer©ci.madras.or.us • TOM BROWN EMAIL:thbrownoci.madras.or.us • WALTCHAMBERLAIN EMAIL:wchamberlain©cl.madras.
CITY OF PRINEVILLE
• TORYALLMAN PHONE:541-923-77 IO •JOECENTANNI PHONE:541-923-7710 JOE.CENTANNIOCI.REDMOND. OR.US • CAMDENKING PHONE:541-604-5402 EMAIL:Camden.King©ci.redmond.
• ROYCE EMBANKSJR. EMAIL:email@example.com. OI'.Us
387 N.E. THIRD ST., PRINEVILLE, OR97754 PHONE:541-447-5627 FAX:54 I-447-5628 EMAIL:cityhallocityofprinevllle.com WEB:www.cityofprlneville.com CITY COUNCIL • BETTY ROPPE EMAIL:broppeocltyofprineville. com •JACKSELEY EMAIL:jseleyocityofprineville. com • STEPHENUFFELMAN EMAIL:suffelman©cltyofprineville. com • DEAN NOYES EMAIL:dnoyes@cityofprinevllle. com •GORDON GILLESPIE EMAIL:gglllespieocltyofprineville. com • JASONBEEBE EMAIL:jbeebe@cityofprineville. com • GAIL MERRITT EMAIL:gmerrittocityofprineville. com • JASONCARR EMAIL:firstname.lastname@example.org
•GINNY MCPHERSON PHONE:541-923-7710 EMAIL:Ginny .McPhersonocl.redmond. OI:Us
• ED ONIMUS PHONE:541-604-5403 EMAIL:Ed.email@example.com. OI'.Us
CITY OF SISTERS 520 E. CASCADEAVENUE, P.O. BOX 39 SISTERS, OR97759 PHONE:541-549-6022 FAX:541-549-056 I CITY COUNCIL • DAVIDASSON PHONE:503-913-7342 EMAIL:dassonoci.slsters.or.us • WENDYHOLZMAN PHONE:541-549-8558 EMAIL:wholzmanoci.slsters.or.us •BRADBOYD PHONE:541-549-247 I EMAIL:firstname.lastname@example.org • CATHERINE CHILDRESS PHONE:541-588-0058 EMAIL:email@example.com • MCKIBBEN WOMACK PHONE:541-598-4345 EMAIL:mwomack©cl.sisters.
• JIM LEACH EMAIL:jleachoci.madras.or.us • RICHARDLADEBY EMAIL:rladeby©cl.madras.or.us • CHARLESSCHMIDT EMAIL:cschmldtoci.madras.or.us
CITY OF CULVER 200 W. FIRST ST., CULVER, OR 97734 PHONE:541-546-6494 FAX:541-546-3624 MAYOR • SHAWNACLANTON CITY COUNCIL • NANCYDIAZ • LAURADUDLEY • AMY MCCULLY • SHARON ORR •SHANNONPOOLE • HILARIO DIAZ
CITY OF METOLIUS 636 JEFFERSONAVE., METOLIUS, OR 97741 PHONE:541-546-5533 CITY COUNCIL • BOB BOZARTH • JOHNCHAVEZ • BILL REYNOLDS • TIA POWELL • PATTY WYLER
CITY OF MADRAS 71 S.E. D STREET,MADRAS, OR 97741 PHONE:541-475-2344 FAX:54 I-475-7061
CITY OF LA PINE for more
P.O. BOX3055, 16345 SIXTH ST. LA PINE, OR97739 PHONE:54I-536-l432 FAX:541-536-1462 CITY COUNCIL • KATHYAGAN EMAIL:kagan©ci.la-pine.or.us • GREG JONES GJONES@CI.LA-PINE.OR.US
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FRIDAY, NOV 29, 2013 • T HE BULLETIN B 3
AROUND THE STATE
Count on our group of local real estate professionals to help you navigate.
SnOWCOming — Thanksgiving travelers planning to drive on
Northwest freewaysSundaynight may want to consider returning earlier. The National Weather
Service in Portland says "weather is expected to rapidly deteriorate across the Pacific Northwest."
Forecasters predict heavy snow on Cascadeshighway passesin OregonandWa shingtonSunday evening, with accumulating snow also possible in the Oregon Coast
Range. SCent Of mOney — The smell of money helped land aSouthern Oregon man injail. Authorities say 28-year-old Mark Hill of Phoenix
faces drug chargesafter a police dog sniffed out $12,000 in cash. Damian Dovarganes/The Associated Press
• Federal budgetcuts preventing research to pinpoint exactlywhat is goingon
Mail-Tribune reports Hill was
lodged in jail on Monday and remained on $50,000 bail. Police say
they began investigating whena dog zeroed in on aFedExpackage
sent to Hill's address from Austin,
Texas. Medford AreaDrugand Gang Enforcement investigators
got a warrant andfound the cash inside. Hill's home is anOregon Medical Marijuana Program grow
2203 NW Lemhi Pass Dr • Central courtyard • Large great room • Master on main level
site, but police say they found
more marijuana there than is allowed for medical marijuana
One hit comes from the 2013 Northwest survey by the Oregon Coast National Wildlife Refuge Complex. It found By Jeff Barnard whether there will be money 7,018 brown pelicans, half the The Associated Press to do it. There are so many average of the past decade, GRANTS PASS — Scien- court-ordered effortsto de- and the lowest number since tists and conservation groups termine whetherendangered 1999. are worriedthe crash in West species listings are warrantCalifornia brown pelicans Coast sardines that has trig- ed, and so f e w r e sources eat mostly sardines and angered deep cutbacks in com- since mandatory budget cuts chovies, which school near mercial fishing is also starv- kicked in, that work that is the surface, making them a ing brown pelicans that feed not under a court order, such perfect target for p elicans off California, Oregon and as pelican monitoring, be- when they dive into the water Washington. comes a lower priority. and fill their beaks. Sardines Federal budget cuts have The California brown pel- are well known for cyclical left scientists unable to do the ican was declared an endan- population booms and busts. research to figure out exactly gered species in 1970 after The most recent assessment what is going on. But the bits its population was pushed to for the Pacific Fishery Manand pieces emerging don't the brink of extinction by the agement Council put t heir look good. pesticide DDT, which caused overall biomass at 28 percent "Prey availability for the the bird's eggshells to become of a peak in 2006, leading to pelican is definitely some- so thin that chicks could not a decision to cut fishing harthing w e a r e c o n cerned hatch. After DDT was outvests by two-thirds next year. about, and we are making lawed, the bird made a recov- Anchovies typically fill t he efforts to come up to speed ery and was taken off the list gap when sardines crash, but ourselves along with other in 2009, when the West Coast it is not clear whether they resource agencies,"said Jeff population was 150,000. are stepping up this time. Phillips, d eputy a s sistant Breeding has been good in Sardines were declining field supervisor for the U.S. Mexico's Gulf of California, in 2010 when wildlife rescue Fish and Wildlife Service in which accounts for 90 percenters in C alifornia were Ventura, Calif. "We are really cent of the West Coast birds, filled with emaciated peliin the information gathering but no monitoring was done cans. The same year, young mode right now." this year on the northern- p elicans a t t acked m u r r e T hat f r u s trates A n n a most breeding colony in the nesting colonies in Oregon, Weinstein, seabird program Channel Islands off Southern shaking the chicks until they manager fo r t h e N a t i on- California, said Dan Ander- regurgitated fish, then eating al Audubon Society in San son, emeritus professor of the fish. They did it again in Francisco. wildlife biology at the Uni2011 and 2012, said Robert "We don't think it is OK versity of California, Davis. Suryan, associate professor for the service to do a high- Anecdotal reports suggest of wildlife at Oregon State f ive and w alk a way f r om breeding was lousy. University Hatfield Marine "There is long-term data the brown pelican just as it Science Center. "Hundreds of murre chicks seems to be entering troubled on pelican populations, but what's going on right now'? littered the shoreline," Surywaters," she said. A formal status report re- W ho knows? There is n o an said. "It's a good example quired by th e E ndangered systematic monitoring. It has of what happens when you Species Act is due next year, been kind of a hit or m i ss are hungry, and what you'll but Phillips said it is not clear thing," he said. do to get food."
Police say the money is the proceeds of drug sales. The Medford
Scientists and conservation groups are worried that a crash in West Coast sardine numbers that has forced cutbacks in commercial fishing is also hurting brown pellcans on the West Coast. The bird just came off the threatened species list four years ago.
ar inecras ma e urtin r own e icans
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DIRECTIONS:Weston Shevlin Park Rd., left on NW Crossing Dr., left on NW
Fatal CraSh —Police say a 25-year-old womandied in a car crash south of Lebanon.Oregon
Lemhi Pass Dr.
State Police say the woman was driving a1999 Dodge Stratus that
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was facing east in awestbound lane of Highway 20. Her vehicle
was struck by awestbound pickup driven by a24-year-old Sweet Home man. Policesaythepickup came to rest on top of the passenger car, andthe womanwas pronounced deadat the scene.
DIRECTIONS:West on Skyliners Rd., right on Mt. Washington Dr., right on NW Lolo Dr
The pickup's driver was taken to a
hospital but is expected to survive.
2123 NW Lemhi Pass Dr.
Troopers are investigating the
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cause of the crashand haven't determined whether thewoman's car was stationary or moving at the time of the collision.
DIRECTIONS: West on Skyhners Rd., nghton NW LemhiPass Dr
Assault rifle shooting — A Southern Oregon man who told
police his assault rifle fired accidentally when he used it as a
crutch to get up from acouch has been sentenced to morethan six
A LL A R O U N D
years in prison. The shots fatally injured a 5-year-old girl. The Daily
Bend R. Central O r egon
Courier reports that 30-year-old Jon A. Meyer Jr. of Grants Pass
was sentencedWednesday ina plea agreement oncharges of second-degreemanslaughter, third-degree assault, unlawful
delivery of methamphetamine.
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Prosecutors say Meyerwas holding a semi-automatic rifle that went off last June in the living room of a Grants Pass apartment. The burst
DIRECTIONS: West on NW Newport AveyNW Shevli n Park Rd.,nghton NW
of gunfire went into and through
Pence Ln., left on NWMonterey Pines Dr. Property on right.
the ceiling into an upstairs room, fatally injuring Alysa Bobbitt of
Shady Coveandseriously wounding a woman.
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— From wire reports
DIRECTIONS:West on Shevlin Park Rd., left on NW ParkCommons Dr, left on Mt Jefferson Pl., right on Mt Shasta Dr
Christmastree farmsbusy Will drones soonbe
as shippingseasonpeaks spying wine grapes?
By Michael Rose
The market has finally cycled through the overabundance, so SALEM — Seasonal work- growers expectto see a small ers wade through a sea of green increase in wholesale prices. "I'm starting to hear growers at Holiday Tree Farms' Red Prairie Division in Polk County. use a term I haven't heard in a Heaps of freshly cut Christ- long time: sold out," said Bryan mas trees,about 50,000 trees Ostlund, executive secretary of in all, cover the loading area on the Pacific Northwest Christthis clear November day. The mas Tree Association. treeswon'tbe here forlong. Oregon is the nation's leadSome 200 workers are busy ing Christmas tree producat the site near Dallas. Tree af- er. An estimated 6.4 million ter tree is placed on mechan- Christmas trees were harvesticalshakers to remove loose ed in Oregon in 2012. needles, run through baling North Carolina, the nation's machines and wrapped with second-largest producer, hartwine, tossed on a conveyor vested about 3.5 million trees and, finally, loaded into trucks. last year. Michigan ranked This is the peak of the ship- third w it h 3 mi l l ion t r ees ping season for Christmas tree harvested. It's not that Douglas firs are growers. And at t ree farms across the Willamette Valley, suddenly more popular than optimism about a prosperous past years. It's just that fewer year is as palpable as the scent Douglas firs are on the market, ofevergreen. Ostlund said. "It's looking really good. We California is the top domesare getting lots of phone calls tic market for trees grown in looking for product," said Mark the Northwest. About 45 perArkills, production manager cent of the Oregon and Washfor Corvallis-based Holiday ington harvest is shipped to Tree Farms. The c ompany California. annually harvests and ships Mexico takes most of the about I million trees. O regon treescertified for forAn oversupply of Christmas eign export.About 23 percent trees, which began to take hold of Oregon-grown Douglas fir in 2005, made it rough going for Christmas trees are shipped to tree growers for many years. Mexico. Salem Statesman Journal
The Associated Press SALEM — J ef f L o r t on says drone technology is the next big thing i n a g riculture, and he's determined to make sure it lands in Yamhill County, the center of Oregon's world-class wine industry. Lorton i s t h e c o u nty's part-time economic development manager. He's organized a Dec. 9 "Precision Farming Forum" to i n t roduce the concept to farmers, vineyard operators and
for spinoff i n dustries, in addition to luring engineers and software d evelopers. He hopes Yamhill County will become a center for the industry. Others in Oregon have similar ideas, notably economic developers in the Pendleton area. Among the speakers is Oregon State U n i versity forestry engineering pr ofessor Michael Wing, part of OSU's new Unmanned Vehicle System Research Consortium. nursery managers. In an Oregon State news In farming, th e p oten- release earlier t hi s y e ar, tial uses of drones include Wing described the state flying over nurseries to do as the perfect spot for UAV inventory and i d entifying testing. "Within about 100 miles areas of plant damage, disease or irrigation problems. you can go from the PacifLarger drones could carry ic Ocean to seashore dunes, payloads of p esticides or coastal mountains, agriculfertilizer, a n ap p l i cation tural valleys, rivers, urban now being tested at vine- areas, many types of foryards in California's Napa est, volcanoes, lava fields, Valley, t h e ag r i c u ltural alpine peaks, canyons and publication Capital P r ess high s a gebrush d e sert," reported. Wing said. "It's a big game changer Other speakers include in agriculture," Lorton said. R yan J enson, c h ief e x "The Holy Grail of it is crop ecutive of HoneyComb diagnostics." Corp., a fledgling Portland Lorton b e lieves d r o ne company that ha s d eveltechnology will spawn myroped a drone intended for iad economic opportunities agriculture.
e a%%% a % g H W W H % %
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TH E BULLETIN• FRIDAY, NOV 29, 2013
AN INDEPENDENT NEWSPAPER
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regonians have the worst of all worlds when it comes to liquor sales. Booze is highly taxed; sales are limit-
oKPM,&QNP = pp4K'. x'N
ed tofewer than 300 locations and prices are setby
state bureaucrats. Aside from liquor store contract agents and,
NlN& P c U f Z.
presumably, Oregon Liquor Control Commission employees,
almost no one would be upset if the current system simply disappeared. Instead, we're getting a series of small steps from OLCC, which hopes to fend off a move to privatize the system by making them. Step one came, arguably, when the state allowed some grocery stores, including Ray's in Bend, to have self-contained liquor outlets within them. Sunday sales are now part of the mix, as is a recent move to allow some agents to sell beer and wine alongside hard spirits. A bigger step looms, assuming the Legislature goes along with the plan. If it does, OLCC will allow relatively large grocers to sell spirits in addition to beer and wine. Contract agents, understandably, don't like the plan. They worry that if the local supermarket can sell vodka as well as tonic, they will lose business. Their ability to run their businesses as they see fit is already limited. They cannotset prices, decide when or if to put products on sale, have full control over their hours of operation or even cut expenses to increase profit. The state is responsible for each of those things and actually owns the booze the stores sell. Craft distillers are unhappy, too, at the prospect of having to com-
pete with the likes of Smirnoff for precious shelf space at the neighborhood market. We don't know if their fears are overblown. At least some markets make the sale of locally brewed beer a reason to visit, and locally distilled spirits could get the same attention. No matter what lawmakers and the OLCC decide, about sales in markets or anything else, someone is sure to be unhappy. With a system as tightly controlled as Oregon's is and under pressure to relax those controls, there are sure to be losers as well as winners. In the end, the best move would be to get the state out of the distribution and sales business altogether. Let it continue to collect taxes on sales, of course, and let it continue to oversee enforcement of laws against sales of alcohol to minors and the like. Let it train servers and, perhaps, grocery store employees if it feels it must. Assure that the tax structure is such that the state doesn't lose money on the change. Once that's done, let the local supermarket, the big-box retailer and the current contract agent compete for customers in the way that most other retailers do, by meeting the needs of their customers better than someone else can.
Just say no toallowing cellphone calls inflight ust because you can, doesn't mean you should. The concept has many applications, but today our concern is cellphone calls on airplanes. For years we've been protected by federal regulations that said the calls might be dangerous. Now the Federal Aviation Administration says thosefears were misplaced, and it's up to the Federal Communications Commission to decide if it will lift the ban on in-flight calls. The FCC must consider concerns that in-flight calls could disrupt wireless networks on the ground. But even if the FCC says OK, two more levels of decision-making remain. First it's the airlines. And then it's the passengers. The latter is likely to influence the former. Airlines, which compete for passengers, must make the decision based on business consid-
erations. An FCC survey reported by The Wall Street Journal found 51 percent of respondents oppose in-flight calls while 47 percent approve. While not an inconsiderable gap, it's not an insurmountable one, and it may vary by region or airline. Southwest, Delta and Virgin America said they won't allow the calls, the Journal reported, while United-Continental and JetBlue said they'd study the issue. We hope they'll say no, preserving one of the few bits of peace that survive in the uncivilized cattle-carlike experience that flying coach has become. But if the FCC and the airlines allow the calls, our only remaining line of defense is the courtesy of fellow-passengers. Etiquette experts aren't optimistic, and neither are we. Tell your favorite airline: Just because you can, doesn't mean you should.
M IVickel's Worth Gun control, a little at a time
many honors, he was elected a space pioneer. His accomplishments are commemorated in the National Air & Space Museum in Washington, D.C. I got to know Plummer when he volunteered in 1997 and 1998 as a wilderness information s pecialist at the Green Lakes Trailhead Information Station that I coordinated for the Deschutes National Forest. His career greatly benefited America's national security and, on a personal note, my career as a naval intelligence officer. His spacious study in his Mountain High home reflectedhis career. He also proved an outstanding representative of the U.S. Forest Service and its wilderness management effort. Jim and Mary Plummer moved on to Medford several years ago, and Jim died there this year on Jan. 16 at 92 years of age. Les Joslin Bend
Anybody has a right to disagree with me if they want to. The last assault weapon ban did not work and I do not believe that another one would be any different. A lot more people own them now. They make a good home defense weapon. A lot of people have rapid-fire sports like skeet shooting. There is no such thing as common-sense gun control. The gun c ontrol people's end goal i s t o m ake private ownership of a n y gun as close to impossible as they can. They are notgoing to come at us gun owners all at one time. They will do it little by little if gun owners will let them. Delbert Linn La Pine
Spy irony I am often amazed at who lives in Central Oregon. I find it amazing — and ironic — that both Christo-
Hawaii was first to use land useplanning
pher Boyce — "The (ex) spy among us" featured on the front page of The Bulletin on Nov. 10 — and the late James W. Plummer both settled here. Plummer pioneered satellite reconnaissance systems such as those Boyce compromised. A naval officer during World War II, engineer Plummer's key roles in post-war aeronautics, astronautics and spy satellite development — specifically the world's first photo-reconnaissance satellite — took him to the top of Lockheed's Space Systems Division. A ppointed U nder S e cretary o f the Air Force in 1973, he served simultaneously as director of the then super-secret National Reconnaissance Office into 1976, then returned to engineering. Among
Dear Bulletin: Your fine editorial about Tom McCall states that Oregon, under his 1967-75 leadership, was "the first to impose statewide land use planning." I think perhaps not; the state of Hawaii created state land use controls in 1961, and created the Land Use Commission at that time to oversee the administration of those controls. Unless there's some fine distinction between the
planning you describe and the planning in Hawaii, I think Hawaii was "the first to impose statewide land
use planning." No big deal; I enjoy The Bulletin daily and I'm a newspaper junkie myself. I lament the current state of affairs, under which the profession of "journalism" has become so dilut-
ed. Here's hoping newspapers can survive and thrive!
Jim Murray Bend
CASA needsvolunteers I serve on the board of directors for CASA of Central Oregon Court Appointed Special Advocates for children. It is our mission to provide every abused and neglected child in foster care with a qualified and compassionate advocate who will fight for and protect their fundamental right to be safe, and to be treated with dignity and respect. C urrently, 215 children in D e schutes County have the benefit of an advocate. Unfortunately, there are 89 children on our waiting list who do not: 29 of these children range in age from birth to 5 years old, 27 are 6 to 12 years old, and 33 are 13 to 19. These children are part of a system of judges, attorneys, fosterhomes and social workers. I believe it is our fundamental obligation to help children who are in this system through no fault of their own. These children are our future and our responsibility; they need someone to stand up for them and ensure the system truly meets their needs. That person is a CASA volunteer, a specially trained Court Appointed Special Advocate. There are ways you can help; if you would like to learn more about becoming an advocate, please call 5 41-389-1618. We also need t he community's financial support to recruit, train and support new advocates. I invite you to visit www.casaofcentraloregon.org and become a member of our Powerful Voice Society. Please help me make our dream a reality for these children.
Corey Orton Redmond
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Remembering a Thanksgiving unlike any other hanksgiving, both the day itself and the long weekend it begins, is different from most holidays, at least in my mind. It's all about family, a la Christmas, but it's also an occasion to invite home singles you know who otherwise would spend Thursday alone in front of the TV with a frozen dinner. My mother was queen of the holiday. She loved to cook, she loved to entertain and she loved almost nothing more than combining the two at Thanksgiving. She would begin planning weeks in advance and when her children got older, assigning them dishes to bring. (I was asked to supply vegetables once. When I told her I was thinking seriouslyabout beets and Brussels sprouts, she informed me that absolutely no one but me would eat them. I think I settled on peas.) For years, salad was the purview of Virginia Yates, wife of the late Bill Yates, who worked at The Bulletin all my childhood and into my 30s. She favored gelatin salads, something
True, the Chandler clan felt out of step with the world
JANET STEVENS my mother never made, and we kids, including the two Yates girls, loved them. They were never orange and often featuredcranberries,the perfect addition for the day. The Thanksgiving menu is n ot one you tamper with, at least not at Mom's nor at my house. There's turkey, of course, enough of it to supply the sandwiches many of us will eat for lunch today. And potatoes, white and sweet. And a subdivision of the sweets — with m arshmallows or without. Stuffing, vegetables, with or without salad, and dessert round out the menu. I don't know how much the average person gains after tucking into all that, but I do know that Thanksgiving marks the beginning of the season that is an open invitation to putting
that day, in a strange p/ace with strange food and human strangers around. But if one thing holidays do is cement family ties, then the year we went to Prineville was a
huge success. on weight.The men and women at W eight Watchers know it, t o o meeting leaders work hard from now through the end of the year to give members the tools, including moral support, to come out on the other side with only minimal new poundage. So, just about all my life until my mother died in 1988, Thanksgiving had a comfortable sameness about it that I loved. There was one year, however, when the sameness went out the window. Doing all that she believed must be done for a successful Thanksgiving must have been a daunting prospect for Mom when there were four and later five young girls at home, the old-
est of whom was only 10. Kids that young want to help, but as any mother who has cooked with a child will tell you, "help" is a relative term. It can mean relatively more time spent on simple tasks, for example, and relatively more cleaning up to do. No wonder we were often asked to set the table instead. One year, however, Dad decided to get Mom away from all that and take the whole family out to dinner. Bend was home to only a handful of restaurants that rose above the diner level, so we went to the Cinnebar in Prineville. If the outing wasn't a disaster, it came close. Though I don't recall
whether the food was well prepared, I do know it wasn't what we were used to. No creamed onions for Dad. No gelatin salad. Funny whipped cream on thepumpkin pie— and on, and on. And no one, not one of us, would admit we weren't thrilled by the adventure. We girls were not really sure we had a right to complain and so stayed silent. And my parents didn't own up to it until years later, at least not directly, though once when Dad asked my mother if she'd like to go out again fo r T h a nksgiving, she turned him down flat. I think about that Thanksgiving every year as I get ready for the holiday. It was memorable in a way most others have not been, at least individually. True, the Chandler clan felt out of step with the world that day, in a strange place with strange food and human strangers around. But if one thing holidays do is cement family ties, then the year we went to Prineville was a huge success. — Janet Stevens is deputy editor of TheBulletin.
FRIDAY, NOV 29, 2013 • T HE BULLETIN B S
BITUARIES Ralph 'Louis' Kinslow March12, 1933- Nov. 25, 2013 Ralph 'Louis' K i nslow, a Prineville resident, passed a way o n Nov e m be r 2 5 , 2013 at his home. He was 8 0 years o l d . L o u i s w a s b orn o n March 12, 1933, i n Ol m s ted, I l l i n ois to parents, Ralph and Dora Kinslow After Louis Kinsiow h;gh s chool. L o ui s j o i n e d t h e US Air Force, and was sent t o G r e enland a n d Ge r m any. A f te r t h e w a r , h e moved to Portland in 1962, and married the love of his life, V e rd a i n L ov e l o ck , Nevada on Ma y 27 , 1971. He w o r ke d f o r Gr i z z l ey Mountain Plumbing for 30 years. In 1980, Louis and Verda made their home in Prineville, Oregon. L ouis is survived by h i s l oving w i f e , V er d a of P rineville; c h i l dren, R o d n ey Kinslow, Warren Ki n slow, and J oyce Neal, al l from Wesley, Ar k.; br othe rs, Ri chard K i n s lo w o f S tanfield, Or e . ; Rob e r t Kinslow of Portland, Ore.; sisters, Roberta S ensenig of Mitchell, Ore; Rosanna A rpin o f L a k e s ide, O r e ; R osalie L op o o f C a r s o n , W ash., R ut h U p d i k e o f E lsie, O r e ; R a c i n e D e l gado of Portland, Ore; and D arlene Klock o f A u r o r a , Ore.; three grandchildren, five gr e a t - grandchildren and numerous nieces and nephews. He was preceded in death by his parents, Ralph and Dora Kinslow. T here w il l b e a s e r v i c e for Louis on M o nday, December 2, 2013 at 1:00 p.m. at th e P r i n eville F u n eral H ome, 19 9 N E 1 0 t h S t . T here w il l b e a t i m e o f viewing p r ecedin g t he service. Memorials may be made to the Senior Center of Prineville. Arrangements are in the care of P r i neville Funeral Home. Please sign the onl ine g uest b o o k at www.prinevillefuneralhome.com.
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Alec Reidwaskeyfigure in Good Fridaypeaceaccord ByDougiasDaiby
Good Friday in A p ri l 1998, sought to put an end to the old The Rev. Alec Reid, an un- h a t r eds b etween N o rthern assuming Roman C a tholic Ir e l and's two m ain g r oups, priest who played a quiet but t h e p r e d ominantly P r otescrucial role i n c l a ndestine t a n t , p r o - British u n i onists negotiations that led to th e a n dthe largely Roman Cathh istoric Good Friday peace o l i c r e p ublicans, wh o r e accordin Northernlrelandi n ma i n ed committed to a unit1998, died in Dublin on Nov. e d Ireland. 22. He was 82. The pact was a blueprint The RedemptoristOrder, a for the present power-sharing missionary society of priests g o v ernment formed by Sinn to which he belonged, Fein and th e D e moannounced the death -~ cr at i c Unionist Party. ' without specifying the tI n 2005, Reid w a s cause. one of t w o i n d epenReid was v i r t ually ~ > dent w i t n esses to the ~ unknown to the wider decommissioning of public until 1988, when Reid the I R A ' s a r s enals. he was captured in a In a recent interview, photograph kneeling over he recalled an IRA member the bloodied, spread-eagle t u r n ing in an assault rifle for corpse of a B r i t ish soldier d e s t ruction. "The man handed it over whom he had tried but failed to save minutes earlier from a n d got quite emotional," he execution by the Irish Repub- s a id. "He was aware this was lican Army. the last gun." It remains one of the most The o t her independent withaunting images of "the Trou- n e ss, the Rev. Harold Good, a bles," as the violent Methodist minister, s truggle that t o re characterized Reid at Northern Ireland a s someone w h o "was prepared to for three decades WOuld nat go into n o m a n's was known. New York Times News Service
F ew people knew Qe g pegc e at the time, howfOCBSS 8 e ver, that Reid had P . .
served as asecret tlIISfjm e p eace broker b e - Wjtgpuf tween Gerry A d - j
d lg ams, the leader of Sinn Fein, the IRA's dOggedlleSS political wing and gr I Q QjS c ontacts i n the p f l( B ritish an d
I r ish
land . " "It can be a very lonely place; it can be a dan g erous place," Good t o ld RTE, the Irish national broadcaster, "but A lec k n e w s omebody had t o
go into t hat place." "He was no innocent abroad," Good continued, "but he knew what had to
R eid wa s a l s o ""y a confidant of i n the leader fluential pac i f i st of the IRA's n ationalists li ke A lec Reid w a s the Nobel laureate b orn in Dublin i n John Hume. Reid 1931 and grew up a nd A d am s f r e in the Republic of quently met at the Clonard I r e l and, in Nenagh, in rural Monastery in t h e n ational- C o u nty Tipperary, where he ist heartland of urban west h a dmoved at age 6 after his Belfast. father died. But h e w a s n o me re He j oi n e d the Redemptormessenger. ist Order in 1949 and was orMartin M ansergh, a f or da i n ed a priest in 1957. mer negotiator for the Iris h He w a s sent to the Clonard government, s a i d Pr i m e Mon a stery in Belfast, the orMinister Charles Haughey of d e r ' s base, four years later I reland had regarded Reid as a n d r e mained there for 44 the "most important person y e a r s. in the entirepeace process, He caused a furor in 2005 bar none." (Haughey died in w h e n , speaking at a public 2006.) meeting, he compared the Reid, who abhorred vio w a yP r o testantunionistshad lence, convinced the parties in t r e ated Catholic nationalists t he struggle that Adams had a i n N o r t hern I r eland to t h e genuine interest in seeking an w a y the Nazis had treated the e nd to the IRA's paramilitary J e ws. campaign against the British He ap o l ogized almost img overnment in pursuit of a med i ately, saying h e h a d united Ireland and that he had b een provoked by a baying t he wherewithal to deliver on c r o w d . a peace agreement. Reid, who is survived by I n a statement last week, t w o s i s ters, l ived ou t h i s Adams described Reid a s l a s ty ears in Dublin, but he "the chaplain to th e p eace s p ent a significant amount of process" and Clonard Monas- t i m e in Spain, where he won tery asits cradle. praisefor helping persuade "There would not b e a t he B a sque separatist group peace process at this t im e E T A t o declare a short-lived without his diligent dogged- c e ase-fire in 2006. ness and hisrefusal to give Th e g r oup ha s since up," Adams said. d eclared a per ma n e nt The agreement, signed on c e ssation.
Los Angelesdebates restrictions on feeding of homelessin public By Adam Nagourney New York Times News Service
LOS ANGELES — They began showing up at dusk l ast week, wandering th e streets, slumped in w heelchairs and sitting on sidewalks, paper plates perched on their knees. By 6:30 p.m., more than 1 0 0 h o meless
people had lined up at a barren corner i n H o l l ywood, drawn by free meals handed out from the back of a truck every night by volunteers. But these days, 27 years after the Greater West Hollywood F o o d Coa l i t ion began feeding people in a county that has one of the worst h omeless problems in the nation, the charity is under fire, a f lashpoint in the national debate over the homeless and the programs that serve them. F acing an u p r oar f r o m h omeowners, t w o me m bers of t h e L o s A n g eles City Council have called for the city to follow the lead of dozens of other communities, and ban the feeding of homeless people in p ublic
spaces. "If you give out free food on the street with no other services to deal with the collateral damage, you get hun-
dreds of people beginning to squat," said A l exander Polinsky, an actor who lives two blocks from the bread line. "They are living in my bushes and they are living in my next-door neighbor's crawl spaces. We have a n eighborhood w h ich n o w seems like a mental ward."
Growing trend Should Los Angeles enact such an ordinance, it would join a roster of more than 30 cities, including Philadelphia; Raleigh, N.C.; Seattle; and Orlando, Fla., that have adopted or d ebated some form of legislation intended to restrict the public feeding of the homeless, according to the National Coalition of the Homeless. "Dozens of cities in recent years," said Jerry Jones, the coalition's executive director. "It's a common but misguided tactic to drive homeless people out of downtown areas." "This is an attempt to make difficult problems disappear," he said. "It's both callous and ineffective." The notion that Los Angeles might join this roster is striking given the breadth of the problem here. Encampments of h o m el ess can b e f o u n d f r o m downtown to W est H o llywood, from the streets of Brentwood to the beaches of Venice. The situation has stirred n o small amount of f r u stration and embarrassment among civic leaders, now amplified by the fears of the homeless, who have come to count on these meals. "They are helping human beings,"said Debra Morris, seatedin a wheelchair as she
Monica Almeida/The New YorkTimes
People line up for meals from a truck operated by the Greater West Hollywood Food Coalition in Los Angeles earlier this month. An ordinance banning the feeding of homeless people in public is being promoted by two city council members in Los
ate the evening's offering of pasta with tomato sauce. "I can barely pay my own rent."
The coalition's truck, a Grumman Kurbmaster, arrives every night a t 6 : 15, The numbers drawing as many as 200 peoT here ar e n o w ab o u t ple from across the region. 53,800 homeless people in This night, men and womLos Angeles County, accord- en lined up for firsts and, if ing to the 2013 Annual Home- desired, seconds. Some were less Assessment Report re- quiet and grateful, and a few leased by the Department of were loud and agitated. "You Housing and Urban Devel- all right'?" Landreth asked opment last week, a 27 per- one man who was shouting cent increaseover last year. to himself. Only New York had a higher Just up the street, 75 peohomeless population. ple filled a living room, anxThe problem is p articu- iously exchanging s t ories larly severe here because of about what many described the temperate climate that as a n eighborhood under makes it easier to live out- siege, and demanding help doors, cuts in federal spend- from local officials there. "You guys have had your ing on the homeless, and a court-ordered effort by Cal- fill here — we know that," ifornia to shrink its prison Officer Dave Cordova of the p opulation, said M ik e A r - Los Angeles Police Departnold, the executive director ment told them. "And the of the Los Angeles Homeless food coalition doesn't help. Services Authority, an agen- Where do all these guys go cy created by the city and after they get something to eat?" county in 1993. All told, about $82 million Peter Nichols, the foundin government funds is spent er of t h e M e lrose Action each year on helping home- Neighborhood Watch, which less here, Arnold said. helped organize the meeting, Tom LaBonge, one of the said there has been a steady two City Council members increase in complaints about who introduced the resolu- petty crime, loitering, public tion (the other, like LaBonge defecation and people sleepa D emocrat, w a s M i t c h ing on sidewalks. O'Farrell), said f ood l i n es "While i t s o u nds g o od should be moved indoors, out in concept — I'm going to of consideration to the home- pull up to a curb, I'm going less and neighborhoods. to feed people, I'm going to "There are w e l l-inten- clean up and I'm going to tioned people on both sides," leave — well, there are not LaBonge said. restrooms," he said. "Can But, he added: "This has these people get a place to overwhelmed what is a resi- sleep'? To clean up? We want dential neighborhood. When there to be a ftercare prodinner is served, everybody vided every day they do the c omes and it's k in d o f a program. But they don't and free-for-all." they can't." Ted Landreth, the founder What Landreth described of the food coalition, said his as the most serious threat in group had fought back com- its existence — a powerful munity opposition before — it combination of o p position moved to this corner after be- from h o m eowners, b u siing ordered out of Plummer nesses and city officials — is Park in West Hollywood in stirring deep concern among 1990 because of similar com- the peoplewho come here to plaints — and would do so eat most nights. "I know because of the again. "The people who want to long lines, a lot of times we get rid of us see dollar signs, have trouble and confusion," property values, ahead of said Emerson Tenner, 46, as pretty much everything else," he waited for a meal. "But he said. there are people here who re"We h ave s t oo d o u r ally need this. A few people ground," he added. "We are act a little crazy. Don't mess not breaking any law." it up for everyone else."
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DEATHS ELSEWHERE Deaths of note from around theworld: Arik Einstein, 74: An Israeli singer and songwriter whose blend of folk and rock helped shape a new Hebrew popular culture and whose ballads became modern Israeli anthems. died Tuesday in Tel Aviv. Nancy Meiio, 78: Specialist in researching substance abuse who dispelled some long-held beliefs about those prone to alcoholism. Died Monday. — From wire reports
I(ean starred onTV's 'Honeymooners'
ton's beleaguered wife Trixie. The Associated Press She often spoke about those L OS ANGELES — J a ne years and her chance to appear Kean, a diverse performer who on such a well-known program got her start in musical theater with Gleason, Wolpert said. "One day she picked up the but was best known as Trixie alongside Jackie Gleason on phone and he said, 'Are you a TV revival of "The doing anything right and she said, Honeymooners," has FFATURED now?' 'No,' and he s aid, died. She was 90. OBITUARy 'Come on down and Kean, of T o luca L ake, C alif., d i e d be Trixie,'" Wolpert Tuesday at Providence St. Jo- said of Gleason. "Two weeks seph Medical Center in Burlater she was on the plane to bank, Calif., where she was Florida." taken after a fall that led to Born in Hartford, Conn., on a hemorrhagic stroke, her April 10, 1923, Kean got into niece, Deirdre Wolpert, said show business at an early age Thursday. along with her sister, Betty, Kean first started working with the encouragement of her w ith Jackie Gleason in t h e mother. 1940s, when they were both on She headlined at the London the vaudeville circuit. Palladium before making her Her big b r eak, h owever, debut in a 1943 Broadway procame in 1966 when Gleason duction of the Fats Waller musiand CBS revived the hit show cal "Early to Bed." "The Honeymooners" in Miami She eventually moved to Los Beach,expanding itto an hour Angeles and appeared in some and adding musical numbers. films for MGM before forming Kean, a talented singer with a comedy act in the 1950s with a belting voice, starred on the her sister, who is Wolpert's show for five years as Ed Nor- mother. The all-female comBy Gillian Fiaccus
edy team, a rarity at the time, played night clubs and rubbed shoulders with comedians like Milton Berle. After jumping to TV, Kean stayed on "The Honeymooners"for five years before leaving to pursue other avenues,
'-'A Novel Idea ! ...REAOTOIETp R -:S
including guest appearances, performing in Las Vegas and doing voice work. In 1977, she worked on the children's movie "Pete's Dragon" — behind-thescenes work that the usually glamorous actressjoked she didn't like because she didn't need to wear makeup, her niece said. Most recently, she provided the voice of Aunt Ida in the new children's film "Abner the Pig," said her publicist Alan Eichler. In addition to Wolpert, Kean is survived by Wolpert's husband and two children and a stepson from her second marriage, Joseph Hecht Jr., and his family. Her sister Betty Kean died in 1986. Her second husband, her managerJoe Hecht, died in 2006.
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TH E BULLETIN• FRIDAY, NOV 29, 2013
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IFORECAST: STATE I ,Astoria
Warm SPnngs •
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Yesterday's state extremes
INATIONAL WEATHER SYSTEMS -405 (-305
'""' fjI '
Thunder Bay "27/23
3 5/21 2 0 s
T o r onto
• 75' Hollywood, Fla
• 90 Alamosa, Colo
i ade P ia
CO Honolulu ~ 82/74
i a P» ty
ee y nn
5,~ SOS z
Phoenix x7pS 73/54
Oklahoma City 55/38•
I ittle Rock 54/30 •
• Dallas I — MS 58/43 '
Nashville I 51/29 • Atlanta • Birmingham 56/34 55/32
H AW A I I Chihuahua
80s La Paz 77/67
Ps11/-2 OA LASKA
• Miami 79/69
Monterrey 63/54Q M a z atlan • 87 /73
" - 1 Os
Yesterday's weather through 4 p.m. in Bend High/Low.............. 54/16 24hoursending4pm*. . 000" Record high ...... 73 in1929 Month to date . . 0.2 8 " Record low.......... 0 in1952 Average month todate... 1.26" Average high.............. 42 Year to date............ 4.58" Average low............... 25 Average yearto date..... 9.03" Barometric pressureat 4 p.m.30.08 Record 24 hours ...0.36 in 2001 *Melted liquid equivalent
Yesterday Friday Saturday Yesterday Friday Saturday Yesterday Friday Saturday Yesterday Friday Saturday City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/IN Abilene, TX......57/31/000...61/39/s. 66/45/pc GrandRapids....28/21/0.03..34/23/pc.41/29/pc RapidCity.......30/I5/000 .. 51/27/pc.50/27/pc Savannah.......51/29/000... 58/41/s.59/45/sh Akron..........28/16/0.00 ..31/22/pc. 35/27/pc GreenBay.......26/20/004..30/23/pc.. 36/23/c Reno...........51/28/000...54/27/s. 55/28/pc Seattle..........53/38/000..51/44/sh. 50/44/sh Albany..........31/21/0 00 .. 32/I0/pc. 31/24/pc Greensboro......43/20/0.00...48/26/s..43/27/s Richmond.......42/27/000...46/27/s. 44/31/pc SiouxFags.......30/16/000..36/22/pc.41/23/pc NY....28/14/003..28/18/sn.31/29/pc Spokane........38/25/000..41/30/pc.41/35/sh Albuquerque.....49/28/0.00... 52/32/s.54/33/pc Harrisburg.......35/28/0.00...38/22/s.36/28/pc Rochester Anchorage... 23/15/000 ..11/-2/pc... 10/3/s Hartford,CT.... 37/29/0 00 34/17/s 34/26/pc Sacramento......70/44/000... 66/44/s .. 66/45/s Springfield, MO ..49/22/000...49/29/s. 53/37/pc Atlanta.........50/22/0.00... 56/34/s .. 52/37/s Helena..........40/17/0.00..46/31/pc.. 46/29/c St. Louis.........48/24/000...42/28/s. 49/36/pc Tampa..........64/38/000 ..73/57/pc. 79/61/pc Atlantic City.....38/28/0.00...40/27/s. 44/39/pc Honolulu........84/70/0.00..82/74/sh...83/72/r Salt LakeCity....49/30/000..53/35/pc. 53/35/pc Tucson..........73/49/000...71/48/s .. 71/47/s .. 68/55/c Tulsa...........57/29/0.00...55/36/s. 59/38/pc Austin..........56/26/0 00 .. 61/44/pc.. 65/54/c Houston ........55/31/0.00..63/43/pc.66/55/pc SsnAntouio.....57/33/0.00..63/47/pc Baltimore .......38/24/0.00...40/30/s. 40/29/pc Huntsville .......46/I7/0.01...52/29/s.. 56/34/s Ssn Diego.......67/53/000 ..70/55/pc.. 72/56/s Wash/ngton, DC..40/28/000... 40/28/s. 40/31/pc Billings .........39/22/0.00 ..52/30/pc. 49/32/pc Indianapolis.....36/I6/0 00...37/26/s.44/32/pc SanFrancisco ...66/49/0.00... 63/49/s .. 61/49/s Wichta.........50/22/0.00... 49/30/s .. 53/29/s 8/rm/ngham.....48/I8/0.00... 55/32/5 .. 58/36/s Jackson,MS.....50/23/0.00...58/30/s.. 61/36/s SanJose........68/45/000...66/45/s.. 66/44/s Yakima.........45/I7/000 ..40/27/pc. 45/35/sh Bismarck........26/1 7/000.. 35/21/pc. 37/21/pc Jacksonvile......56/30/0.00..64/48/pc. 66/52/sh SantaFe........44718/0.00...47/26ls .. 48/27/s Yuma...........73/51/000 ..71/53/pc.. 72/52/s Boise...........47/28/0 00 ..47/32/pc .. 48/36/c Juneau..........42/34/0.41...37/26/r. 29/I9/sn INTERNATIONAL Boston..........39/29/0.00...33/19/s. 33/29/pc Kansas City......40/24/0.00...45/31/s. 51/31/pc Bridgepoit,CT....37/29/0.00...37/24/s. 36/33/pc Lansing.........27/I7/0.01..33/23/pc.40/28/pc Amsterdam......45/45/000... 46/41/r .. 48/42/c Mecca..........79/77/000 ..88/69/pc. 89/6ipc Buffalo.........27/18/004 ..30/20/sn. 34/31/pc LasVegas.......62/45/0.00..62/46/pc.63/46/pc Athens..........5707/053 .. 58/44/pc .. 56/51/c MsxicoCity......72/41/000 ..70/42/pc .. 68/39/s Burlington, V1....26/I 9/0 00... 23/8/pc. 24/21/pc Lexington.......37/I5/0.00...42/25/s.49/34/pc Auckland........72/61/000... 71/52/c.72/58/sh Montreal........23/I6/008...21/9/pc. 21/21/sn Caribou, ME.....36/17/009..20/10/pc. 20/12/pc Lincoln..........36/I9/0.00..41/25/pc.49/25/pc Baghdad........73/57/000...77/62/c ..74/56/c Moscow........32/32/022 .. 31/12/sl. 28/18/pc Charleston, SC...50/29/000... 57/41/s. 59/45/pc Little Rock...... 52/22/0.00...54/30/s.. 56/40/s Bangkok........82/77/000 ..86/63/pc. 86/66/pc Nairobi.........61/61/000 ..73/55/sh...75/57/t Charlotte........47/19/000...51/27/s. 47/30/pc LosAngeles......69/54/0.00..70/54/pc.. 71/53/s Beijing..........32/25/0.00...40/30/s ..47/32/5 Nassau.........73/72/0.01... 76/73/t...77/71/t Chattanooga.....45/21/0.00... 52/30/s .. 54/33/s Louisville........40/20/000...44/29/s. 51/36/pc Beirut..........68/650 00.. 66/55/pc.. 67/59/s New Delhi.......57/52/000... 82/56/s.. 79/55/s Cheyenne.......44/22/0 00 .. 53/31/pc. 50/29/pc MadisonWl....30/22/tracs..31/23/pc.37/24/pc Berlin...........43/41/000.. 38/34/rs. 43/36/sn Osska..........43/34/000 ..48/44/sh. 53/4!/pc Chicag0.........34/24/0 00 .. 34/27/pc. 43/30/pc Memphis........47/21/0.00... 53/34/s .. 57/40/s Bogota .......63/46/008. 60/53/t 66/49/t Oslo............32/30/0.00 ..32/30/sn.. 27/24/c Cinonnati.......34/I 8/000... 39/25/s. 45/2B/pc Miami..........74/52/0.00..79/69/pc. 81/69/pc Budapest .......36/36/0.00..38/29/pc 36/29/pc Ottswa.........19/14/0.00...18/5/pc.. 21/21/s Cleveland.......30/20/0 01 .. 31/23/pc. 36/31/pc Milwaukee..... 29/23/trace..32/27/pc. 40/28/pc BuenosAires.....81/52/003...80/61/s .. 87/62/s Paris............45/45/000 ..44/36/sh .. 45/35/c Colorado Spnngs.42/29/0.00 ..54/29/pc. 54/29/pc Miuneapolis.....29/21/0.00..32/24/pc. 35/21/pc CaboSanLucas ..81/66/0.00 ..84/66/pc. 84/64/pc Rio deJaneiro....95/72/0.00... 82/71/t...86/71/t ColumbiaMO...45/2070. , 00...43/27/s. 52/33/pc Nashville........45/16/0.00... 51/29/s .. 56/36/s Cairo...........63/61/0Im... 73/53/c .. 73/61/c Rome...........43/43/000 ..58/47/sh. 53/46/sh Columbia, SC....49/23/0.00...54/29/s. 52/35/pc New Orleans.....47/34/0.00... 59/42/s .. 65/47/s Calgary.........48/19/0.00..41/25/pc. 36/23/pc Santiago........77/45/0.00...79/48/s.. 79/50/s Columbus, GA....50/25/0.00... 59/36/5. 56/39/pc NewYork.......35/30/0.00... 38/26/s. 36/35/pc Cancun.........77/63/0.00..77/74/sh...80/73/t Sso Paulo.......88/68/0.00... 74/66/t...75/66/t Columbus, OH....31/21/0 00.. 35/23/pc. 42/27/pc Newark,NJ......37/29/0.00... 39/25/s. 37/34/pc Dubiin..........50/46/002 ..45/36/pc. 45/38/pc Sapporo ........28/28/067 ..33/24/pc ..35/23/rs Concord,NR.....35/23/0.00..28/11/pc. 31/22/pc Norfolk VA......42/32/000...45/30/s. 48/36/pc Edinburgh.......46/32/000 ..42/31/sh. 42/36/pc Seoul...........28/21/000 ..37/33/pc. 41/34/pc City .. 59/30/0 00 55/38/s 60/40/pc Geneva.........34/34/0.78.. 34/29/pc. 33/19/sn Shanghai........39/34/0.00... 50/40/s.. 54/39/s Corpus Christi 60/38/000...67/55/c 71/59/c Oklahoma DallasFtWorth...52/29/0.00... 58/43/s. 62/50/pc Omaha.........35/23/0 00 ..39/25/pc. 46/25/pc Harare..........61/61/000 ..81/57/sh .. 85/61/s Singapore.......81/77/0 73 ..8578/sh. 86/76/sh Dayton .........33/21/0.00... 35/24/s. 40/27/pc Orlando.........67/39/0.00..75/57/pc. 79/59/pc HongKong......61/57/023 ..67/52/pc. 65/54/pc Stockholm.......37/37/000 ..36/29/pc. 37/34/pc Denver..........sl/24/0 00 .. 58/29/pc. 56/30/pc PalmSpnngs.....71/49/0.00..73/52/pc.. 75/53/s Istanbul.........43/41/029 ..48/35/pc. 51/46/pc Sydney..........72/66/000..68/60/sh. 61/58/sh DesMoines......34/22/0 00.. 34/26/pc. 45/25/pc Peoria ..........39/I9/0.00..36/26/pc.45/29/pc Jerusalem.......70/55/000 .. 62/48/c 64/56/pc Taipei...........59/54/000... 57/54/s.64/59/pc Detroit..........29/I 8/0 02 .. 33/25/pc. 38/32/pc Philadelphia .....37/30/0.00...39/28/s.40/33/pc Johannesburg ...70/57/I 74 69/56/sh...78/57/t Tel Aviv.........64/63/0.00... 70/56/c. 72/60/pc Duluth..........22/I4/0 06 ..26/I 8/pc. 30/I7/pc Phoesix.........74/50/0.00...73/54/s.. 72/54/s uma...........68/64/000 ..68/62/pc. 72/63/pc Tokyo...........48/43/000... 54/42/s.52/43/pc ElPsso..........58731/0.00...63/39/s. 65/41/pc Pittsburgh.......29/I7/0 00..32/22/pc. 38/28/pc Lisbon..........54/41/000... 56/42/s ..5I42/s Toronto.........27/16/002... 30/I8/s. 32/32/pc Fairbanks........3/-I8/0.00..-8/-32/sn.-23/-26/s Portland,ME.....39/25/0.00..28/I4/pc. 32/25/pc London.........50/46/000 ..45/39/sh.43/33/pc Vancouver.......50/36/000 ..45/41/sh...45/43/r Fargo...........23/I3/0 00..28/18/pc. 32/I7/pc Providence......38/28/0.00...35/20/s. 34/28/pc Madnd.........30/30/000...51/29/s. 49/32/pc Vienna..........37/37/000..36/31/pc.. 36/30/c Flagstaff ........49/19/0.00...45/22/s.. 47/23/s Raleigh.........45/23/0.00...50/26/s.46/29/pc Mauila..........82/79/000 ..88/73/pc. 81/74/sh Warssw.........37/37/000...34/32/c.. 35/31/c
F u ll Last
Tomorrow Rise Set Mercury....5.58 a.m......3.45 p.m. Venus.....10;42 a.m...... 7:18 p.m. Mars.......1:00 a.m...... I:31 p.m. Jupiter......7:13 pm.....1027 a.m. Satum......5:24 a.m...... 3:30 p.m. Uranus.....1:45 p.m...... 2:15 a.m.
JRAVELERS' FORECAST NATIONAL
-20I gl0~gO f (100$ QOI I $105( /205f (305/ (405/ So~ 605 70s /sos ( /gos
(in the 48 contiguous states):
N ew First
Chn s tmasV II „
5j ive r
Partly cloudy skies
Yesterday F r i day S a t urdayThe higher the UV Index number, the greater Ski report from around the state, representing City Hi/Lo/Pcp H i / Lo/W Hi / Lo/W the need for eye and skin protection. Index is conditions at S p.m. yesterday: Prscipitationvaluesare24-hour totals through4 p.m. for solar at noon. Snow accumulation in inches Astoria ........55/32/000 ...50/44/pc.....50/49/sh Ski area Last 24 hours Base Depth Baker City......49/13/0.00....46/25/pc......44/30/c Anthony Lakes ....... . . . . . . . 0.0. . .no report MEDIUM HIGH Brookings......67/42/0.00....57/44/pc.....58/45/pc Hoodoo....... . . . . . . . . . . . . . 0.0... no report Burns..........49/14/0.00.....48/24/s.....46/27/pc 0 2 4 6 8 10 Mt. Ashland....... . . . . . . . . . . 0.0... no report Eugene........ 49/25/0.00....53/38/pc..... 50/43/sh Mt. Bachelor...... . . . . . . . . . . 0.0., no report Klamath Falls ...53/20/0.00....52/28/pc.....51/28/pc Mt. Hood Meadows...... . . . .0.0...no report Lakeview.......55/18/0.00.....53/25/s.....50/28/pc Mt. Hood Ski Bowl..... . . . . . . 0.0. ..no report La Pine ........ 56/I 4/0.00....48/24/pc......46/29/c Snow levelandroadconditions representing condiTimberkne...... . . . . . . . . . . . . 0.0. . . . . . . . 21 at5p.m.yesterday.Key:TT.= Traction Tires. Warner Canyon...... . . . . . . . . 0.0... no report Medford.......57/27/0.00....55/36/pc.....54737/pc tions Newport.......55/43/0.00....52/45/pc.....51/49/sh Pass Conditions Willamette Pass ...... . . . . . . . 0 .0 . . .no report North Bend..... 57/39/0.00....55/43/pc.....56/46/sh 1-5 at Siskiyou Summit....... . Carry chains or T.Tires Ontario . . . . 43/23/0 00 ...46/29/pc ...48/32/pc 1-84 at Cabbage Hill...... . . . . Carry chains or T.Tires Aspen, Colorado....... . . . . . . 0.0.. . . . .20 23 Pendleton......41/19/0.00....43/30/pc.....45/38/sh Hwy. 20 at Santiam Pass...... Carry chains or T.Tires Mammoth Mtn., California..... 0.0... . . .16-20 Portland .......53/28/0.00....50/39/pc.....47/44/sh Hwy. 26 at Government Camp.. Carry chains or T.Tires Park City, Utah ..... . . . . . . . . . 0 .0 . . . . . . . . 18 Prineville....... 52/I 6/0.00....49/28/pc......48/37/c Hwy. 26 at Ochoco Divide..... Carry chains or T.Tires Squaw Valley, California....... 0.0... . . . . .1-8 Sun Valley, Idaho...... . . . . . . . 0.0. . . . . .12-18 Redmond....... 51/I 3/0.00....48/26/pc......48/36/c Hwy. 58 at Willamette Pass.... Carry chains or T.Tires Roseburg.......43/35/0.00....53/42/pc.....52/43/sh Hwy.138 at Diamond Lake.... Carrychains or T.Tires Taos, New Mexico...... . . . . . . 0.0.. . . . .29-34 Salem.........52/28/0.00....52/39/pc.....50/44/sh Hwy. 242 at McKenzie Pass........ Closed for season Vail, Colorado...... . . . . . . . . . 0.0... . . . . . 22 Sisters.........47/15/0.00....47/27/pc.....48/33/sh For up-to-minute conditions turn to: For links to the latest ski conditions visit: The Dalles......43/22/0.00....43/34/pc.....47/41/sh www.twpcheck.com or call 511 www.skicentral.com/oregon.html Legend:W-weather,Pcp-precipitation, s-sun,pc-partial clouds,c-clouds,h-haze,sh-sho wers,r-rain, t-thunderstorms,sf-snowllurnes,sn snow, i-ice, rs-ram-snow mix,w-wind, f-log, dr-dnzzle,tr-trace
Port Drfor 54/42
Moonset today.... 2:22 p.m. Dec. 2 Dec. 9 Dec. 17 Dec. 25
• Fort Rock 52/24
a m e 48/24
49/26 47/30 J Chemult
Im • Spray48/32
• Pa ulina 49/2s
Moonrisetoday.... 3:22 a.m.
a chance of snow Cy<PCC 4DCxqye, showers.
Sunset today...... 4:29 p.m. Sunrise tomorrow .. 7:I 9 a.m. Sunsettomorrow... 4:29 p.m.
Partly cloudy skies today.
• Mitchell 48/33
Ente rprise • 45/29
• Prineville 49/28
• a ras 45/31
«Arlington • • i 4 3/34 • 45/33 5 • «Wasco 44/35
• Hermiston mus
Biggs D a l les
Hjgsboro Portland 50/39
Seaside« «Cannon Beach
Increasing clouds with showers possible by evening.
a chance of snow
SUN AND MOON SCHEDULE Sunnsetoday...... 7:I8 a.m. Moon phases
Mostly cloudy with
Mostly cloudy with
» 4 •
4 4 4 4
W a r m Stationary Showers T-storms
** ** * ' ** * * * * +
: 38 4'
Rain F l urries Snow
For a f u l l l i s t o f h o u r s a nd s p e c i a l s D IST RI C T
t heo l d m i l l . c o m
IN THE BACI4: BUSINESS Ee MARIKT NE%S W Scoreboard, C2 NFL , C3 Sports in brief, C2 G o l f, C3 College basketball, C3 NBA, C4 NHL, C3 College football, C5 O< www.bendbulletin.com/sports
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 29, 2013
Storm's Plummer named 5APOY
COLLEGE FOOTBALL: 117TH CIVIL WAR
After leading Summit to its third girls soccer
state championship, which ended in a4-2 Storm victory over Wilson in the state final,
searc or er at er's voice
senior forward Hadlie Plummer wasnamed the Class 5A player of
the year. Plummer, who picked up three state titles
during her high school career andwasthe co-player of theyear of the Intermountain Conference this season, logged16 goals and16 assists on theyear. Joining Plummer on the all-state first team
• Leukemia claimed a young manager's life, and hisdaughter seeks tapesso she can hearhimspeak
was Summit sophomore Christina Edwards and Bend High senior and
IMC co-player of theyear Delaney Crook. Lava Bears junior Hannah Cockrum was asecond-team selection, as
were Summit seniors Shannon Patterson and Rachel Estopare.
By Tim Dahlberg The Associated Press
Putnam's AlexPonce was tabbed the coach of the year. In Class 4A, Sisters senior Natalie Ambrose, junior Liz Stewart, and
Roh Kerr / The Bulletin file
Oregon players celebrate in the final moments of the Ducks' 49-21 win over the Beavers in 2011 at Autzen Stadium in Eugene. Oregon has won the past five meetings of the in-state rivals.
Wrigley Field. She's not much bigger in another picture, holding a doll in one hand and looking shyly at the camera.Behind her is her father's tombstone, decorated by a bouquet of fresh flowers she and her mother had just placed there.
sophomore Hannah Ceciliani picked up
all-state accolades. Ambrose wasnamed to the all-state second team, Stewart was a
second-team selection, as was Ceciliani. Lucy Davidson of Scappoosewasthe player of theyear,
• Despite Oregon's recent dominanceover Oregon State, the Civil War rivalry retains itssignificance to both playersand fans
while Philomath's John
Williams and LaSalle's Ryan Cereghinowere both named coach of
the year. All-state teams were
voted on bycoaches and compiled byTheOregonian newspaper. — Bulletin staff report
Summit doys make first team Summit senior CameronWeaverand
Nextup Civil War, Oregon State
at Oregon When:Today, 4 p.m. TV:
Fox Sports1 Radio:KICEAM 940, KBND-AM 1110, FM 100.1
Storm junior Alex Bowlin highlighted the Class 5A all-state first team. The duo guided Summit to its first boys soccer state
championship in school
By Mark Morical
amo or Holiday bowls.
Oregon (9-2, No. 13 BCS) is coming off an embarrassing 42-
The Beavers last Civil War win was in 2007, a 38-31 douHayden Crook recalls watch- b le-overtime triumph i n E u ing the Civil War when there gene. Since then, the Ducks never seemed to be a c l ear have dominated the rivalry. favorite. Oregon beat OSU 37-33 in From 1997 through 2007, Ore- 2009 to earn a trip to the Rose gon and Oregon State swapped Bowl. The Ducks' 37-20 vicvictories in the annual rivalry tory at Reser Stadium in 2010 football game each year, the clinched a national title game home team winning each time. berth. In 2011, Oregon won 49" I r emember growing u p 21 to once again reach the Rose watching it, and you just never Bowl. Then last year, defeated knew," says Crook, a redshirt the Beavers 48-24 to seal a bid to freshman kicker for the Ducks the Fiesta BowL "For us, the past few years, out of Bend High. "You never knew." there'salways been something But Oregon has won the past at stake," Crook says. five Civil War meetings and is This time around the only a 23-point favorite for today's thing at stake might be whether 117th version. the Ducks are headed to the Al-
16 loss at Arizona, so it will be interesting to see if the Ducks can bounce back at A u tzen Stadium in Eugene. With no chance to make the BCS Championship Game or t h e R o se Bowl, will the Ducks play lackluster like they did last week, or will they find renewed energy to take out their frustrations on their in-state rival? November has been a tough month for both teams. Oregon has gone 1-2 this month and Oregon State (6-5) has lost four straight, the latest a 69-27 home beating to Washington. SeeHeated/C5
history. The Storm's Ron
Kidder wasthecoach of the year. Mountain View soph-
omore ZachEmerson was a first-team all-state selection, while Summit
junior Eli Warmenhoven, Bend junior Scott Bracci
and LavaBears senior Tony Watters were named to the all-state
second team. Hood River Valley
sophomoreGiovaniMagana wasnamedthe 5A player of theyear. With a state-leading 37 goals, Sisters' Jake McAllister was tabbed the Class 4A player of the
She's the little blonde girl in the pictures, cradled in the strong arms of her father at
Coachesfrom Oregon look for rivalry edge Related
By Anne M. Peterson The Associated Press
• A breakdown of today's Civil War,C5
EUGENE — Oregon State coach Mike Rileyand Oregon coach Mark Helfrich don't need to be schooled about the significance of the Civil War to the state. Riley grew up in Corvallis and was the son of an assistant coach for the Beavers, while Helfrich was raised in Coos Bay, on the southern Oregon coast. "I was an Oregon fan and certainly growing up there was that back-and-
forth in the community that will happen after this game, and you wanted to be on the right side of that, for sure," Helfrich said this week before the 117th edition of the annual rivalry game against the Beavers. But Helfrich had bigger things on his mind. He is tasked with righting the No. 12 Ducks (9-2, 6-2) after their deflating 42-16 loss at Arizona last weekend.
Oregon has lost two of its past three to drop out of the race for the national championship, a BCS bowl and the Pac-12 title game. But the stunned Ducks are still looking for their sixth straight 10-win season, along with their sixth straight victory over their in-state rivals. "I know what (the rivalry) means," he said this week. "It's more important this week for us to play better. To execute. To compete. To play our
year and wasnamedto
Leigh Ann Young was only 3 when Verlon "Rube" Walker died, his life cut short by leukemia at the age of 42. Her only memories of him come from what her mother told her and the things he left behind. Sometimes she'll hold his Texas League championship ring and slide it on and off her finger. Other times she might take out his engraved silver lighter and open and close it while thinking what might have been. "I just feel like it's something he's touched," Young says. "I'll pull them out when I want to be near him." But the father she can't remember didn't leave her the one thing she desperately wants. To know what he sounded like. To hear his voice.
Verlon Walker The stats show that Verlon Walker wasn't much of a baseball player. He spent 12 seasons in the lower minor leagues, bouncing around to places like Lumberton, N.C. and Wenatchee, Wash., never getting a sniff from the
majors. Casual fans may remember his older brother, who shares the "Rube" nickname. Albert Walker spent much of the 1950s backing up Roy Campanella on the Brooklyn Dodgers, but he's perhaps best known for being behind the plate in 1951 when Bobby Thomson hit the home run that won the pennant for the New York Giants. SeeVoice /C4
the all-state first team for the third time in his high
schoolcareer. Rob Jensenwas named thestate'scoach of the year after guiding the Outlaws to their first state championship.
Sisters senior Keenan O'Hern and Outlaws junior Justin Harrer were
first-team selections, and Madrassenior Andres Escalantewas named to the all-state
second team. All-state teams were
voted on bycoaches and compiled byTheOregonian newspaper. — Bulletin staff report
NFL NFL hits the field Lions, Cowboys andRavens get victories,C3.
American Mancusoalway sbinesontbe biggest stages By Pat Graham
The Associated Press
BEAVER CREEK, Colo. — Julia Mancuso is in a healthy place these days, a "good place" as she refers to it. Her back no longer constantly aches. Her bond with her American teammates has never been stronger. And her heart isn't broken, despite a recent split from boyfriend and fellow skier Aksel Lund Svindal of Norway. As for her skiing, well, that's quickly rounding into form. Always does with a big event like the Sochi Games on the horizon. The bigger the stakes, the better Mancuso seems toperform. With three Olympic medals on her resume, along with five more of the world championship variety, the skier who splits her time between Squaw Valley, Calif., and Maui has the most
major championship hardware of any American woman, including Lindsey Vonn. "I just excel at skiing new courses," said Mancuso, who will compete in the season-opening World Cup downhill today on the new Beaver Creek course. "If it's somewhere new and everyone is not quite used to it — and if you add the pressure of the Olympics or a world championships — it for some reason takes the pressure off and makes it more about skiing." Mancuso doesn't mean to get all mushy or anything, but she prefers her race courses that way. Seriously, the warmer and slushier the conditions are, the more Mancuso flourishes. SeeMancuso/C5
Charles Krupa/ rhe Associated Press
Julia Mancuso catches air as she races down the course during a training run for the women's WorldCup in Beaver Creek,Colo.,on Wednesday.
TH E BULLETIN• FRIDAY, NOV 29, 2013
COREBOARD ON DECK Saturday Football:4A statechampionship, Ridgeviewvs. CottageGrove,HigsboroStadium,11a.m.
PREP SPORTS Football Class 6A Semifinals Saturday's Games At Jeld-Wen Field
Canby vs.Jesuit,noon CentralCatholicvs.Tigard,4 p.m.
Class 5A Championship
Saturday's Game HiHsboro Stadium WestAlbanyvs. Sherwood,5:30p.m. Class 4A Championship Saturday's Game HiUsboro Stadium Ridgeviewvs. CottageGrove, 11a.m. Class 3A Championship Saturday's Game Summit High School Nyssa vs.CascadeChristian,230 p.m. Class 2A Championship Saturday's Game Summit High School GrantUnionvs.Regis,11a.m. Class1A Championship Saturday's Game HiUsboro Stadium Imbler vs.Lowell, 2:15p.m.
Girls soccer Class 4AAU-State Player of the year Lucy Davidson,so., Scappoose Co-coaches of the year —JohnWiliams, Philomath,RyanCereghino,LaSalle First team Lucy Davidson, So, Scappoose; JasmlneSmith,sr., La Grande;AnnaRose Peterson, sr., Philomath;NatalieAmbrose,sr., Sisters; McKenzieEdwards,so.,NorthBend; KelseyHathaway, sr.,Gladstone;Natalie Muth, so., Scappoose; JoslynnBigelow,sr., LaSale; AloraBrown,sr., La Grande; AR-stategirls soccerrail Class 5AAH-State Player of the year —Hadlie Plummer, sr., Summit Coach ofthe year Alex Ponce,Putnam First team — Hadie Plumm er, sr, Summit; Sophie Grace,jr., HoodRiverValley; KatySchmidt, sr, CrescentValley; Taylor Cole,so., Sherwood; ChristinaEdwards, so., Summ it; SadieBailey, sr., Ashland;Sami Wison; jr., Wigamete; Delaney Crook,sr., Bend;KianaSperl, jr., Pendleton; Bella Geist, sr.,Putnam. Second team — AlexisGlavey,so., Wilsonvile; MyleneGorzynski, tr., Corvagis; LaurenJohnson, jr., WestAlbany,HannahCockrum,jr., Bend; Shannon Paterson, sr., Summit; RioDimmick, sr., Ceveland;Ellen Berkley,sr., Wilson;AlexisCross, sr., Marist; MadisonHayes-Lattin, jr., Cleveland; RachelEstopare,sr., Summit.
Boys soccer Class 4AAU-State Player of the year —JakeMcAgister, sr., Sisters Coach ofthe year— RobJensen,Sisters First team — JacobCarpenter, sr., Henley;David Esparza,sr, Stayton;JakeMcAgister, sr., Sisters; lan Bream, so., NorthBend;Luis Rojas,jr., Molala; KevinLuyam ba,sr., LaSalle; JackKliptel, sr.,Philomath;TimSullivan,jr., Brookings-Harber;Justin Harrer,jr., Sisters; RyanQuick, sr., CottageGrove; Keenan OlHern, sr., Sisters. Second team —EdgarBaza, sr., Henley;Adrian Botello, sr., Newport; Alex Vela, sr., Phoenix; TrevorSartnurak,jr., Philomath; AndresEscalante, sr., Madras;LiamLoughran, sr., Astoria; Ernesto Mondragon,sr., Tigamook;Eli Espana,sr., Phoenix;NickFarr, lr., Cascade;JamesGoheen, sr., Henley. Class BAAU-State Player of the year —GiovaniMagana,so., Hood RiverValley Coach ofthe year Ron Kidder,Summit First team — Daniel Merchant, sr., Cleveland; Jesse Martin, sr., Woodburn;TimmyBourque, sr., Wilsonvige;GiovaniMagana,so., HoodRiver Va ley;AlexBowlin, jr., Summit; ZachEmerson, so., MountainView;LuisTrujigo, sr., Wigamette; Nick Lynch, sr., Marist; CameronWeaver, sr., Summit; Nick Chouard, sr., Ashland; Enrique Rueda, jr., HoodRiver Valey; HubieCharman, sr. Cleveland. Second team — EliWarmenhoven, jr., Summit; Edgar Vi legas,sr., HoodRiver Valley; MichaelHobson, sr.,Woodburn; MiguelHerrera, sr., Woodburn; Albert Caisr., , Corvagis, EricAvalos,sr., Liberty; AnthonyReyna,sr, Silverton; Gabriel Parria, jr., Liberty;GustavoTorres, jr., Parkrose; DagoDiaz, jr., Woodburn;J'rrett Baker,sr., Silverton;Joel Aberg,sr., Hood RiverValley; Scott Bracci,jr., Bend; KevinEliotMcCrea,sr., Cleveland;MohammedAbdikadir,sr.,Cleveland;JonathanAmaro, sr., Liberty; TonyWatters, sr., Bend.
FOOTBALL NFL NATIONALFOOTBALL LEAGUE
AMERICAN CONFERENCE W N ew England 8 3 N.Y.Jets 5 Miami 5 Buffalo 4
Indianapolis Tennessee Jacksonvile Houston Cincinnati Baltimore Pittsburgh Cleveland Denver
T Pc t PF PA 0 .72 7 288 230 6 0 .45 5 186 287 6 0 455 229 245 7 0 .3 6 4236 273 South W L T Pc t PF PA 7 4 0 .63 6 263 260 5 6 0 .4 5 5250 245 2 9 0 .1 8 2142 324 2 9 0 182 199 289 North W L T Pc t PF PA 7 6 5 4
4 6 7 7
0 0 0 0
W L 9 2
636 275 206 .5 0 0249 235 .4 1 7263 278 .3 6 4203 265
T Pc t PF PA 0 .8 1 8429 289
Kansas City SanDiego Oakland
2 0 .8 1 8270 179 5 6 0 455 269 260 4 8 0 .3 3 3237 300 NATIONALCONFERENCE
Washington NewOrleans Carohna TampaBay Atlanta Detroit Chicago GreenBay Minnesota
East L T 5 0 5 0 7 0 8 0 South W L T 9 2 0 8 3 0 W 7 6 4 3
Pc t PF PA .5 8 3329 303 .5 4 5276 260 .3 6 4213 280 .2 7 3252 338
Pc t PF PA .8 1 8305 196 .7 2 7258 151 .27 3 211 258 .18 2 227 309
W 7 6 5 2
W Seattle 10 SanFrancisco 7 Arizona 7 St. Louis 5
IN THE BLEACHERS In the Bleachers © 2013 Steve Moore. Dist. by Universal Ucrrck
North L T Pc t PF PA 5 5 6 8
0 0 1 1
.58 3 326 287 .5 4 5303 309 .45 8 294 305 .22 7 266 346
.63 6 254 223 455 266 255
West L T Pc t PF PA 1 0 .9 0 9306 179 4 0 .6 3 6274 184
Thursday's Games Detroit 40,GreenBay10 Dallas31,Oakland24 Baltimore22,Pittsburgh20
ChicagoatMinnesota, 10p.m. NewEnglandat Houston,10 p.m. Tennessee at Indianapolis,10 pm. Jacksonville atCleveland, 10p.m. Tampa Bayat Carolina,10 p.m. Arizonaat Philadelphia,10 p.m Miami atN.Y.Jets,10 p.m. St. Louisat SanFrancisco,1:05 p.m. Atlantavs. BuffaloatToronto,1:05 p.m. Cincinnati atSanDiego,1:25 p.m. DenveratKansasCity,1:25 p.m. N.Y.GlantsatWashington, 5:30pm. Monday's Game NewOrleansatSeattle, 5:40p.m. Thursday, Dec. 5 HoustonatJacksonvile, 8.25p.m.
"Game's nearly sold out. The only seats left are directly in front of drunken boobs who will torment you for the entire game."
Atlanta atGreenBay, 10p.m. MinnesotaatBaltimore,10 p.m. KansasCityat Washington,10 p.m. Buffalo atTampaBay,10 p.m. Miami atPittsburgh,10p.m. Detroit atPhiladelphia,10p.m. Indianapolisat Cincinnati,10 p.m. Clevelandat New England,10 p.m. Oakland at NYJets,10p.m. Tennessee at Denver, I:05p.m. Seattle atSanFrancisco,1:25 p.m. NY GiantsatSanDiego,1:25 p.m. St. LouisatArizona, 1:25p.m. Carolinaat NewOrleans, 5.30pm.
INDIVIDUALSTATISTICS RUSHING —Green Gay: Lacy10-16,Flynn2-4, Starks2-2,Kuhn1-2. Detroit: Bush20-117, Be019-
94 Ross1-24,Stafford1-8, Hill 2-(minus2i PASSING —Green Bay: Flynn 10-20-1-139.
Detroit: Stafford22 352 330 RECEIVING — Green Bay:J.Jones 3-79,Lacy 2-23, Nelson2-14, Kuhn1-8, R.Taylor 1-8, Quarless 1-7 Detroit: Johnson6-101, Bush5-65, Durham 3-68, Bell 3-34,Dickerson1-26,Ogletree1-20, Pettigrew1-6, Riddick1-5,Ross1-5. MISSED FIELD GOALS —Detroit: Akers 31
Monday, Dec.9 Dallas atChicago,5:40 p.m.
Cowboys 31, Raiders 24
Ravens 22, Steelers 20 Pittsburgh Baltimore
0 0 7 7 3 6
1 3 — 20 6 — 22
First Guarter Bal — TSmith 7 passfrom Flacco(Tucker kick),
Bal —FGTucker 43,3:01.
Third Quarter Bal —FGTucker 34,9:21. Pit — Sanders8 passtrom Roethlisberger (Suisham kick), 626. Bal —FGTucker 38,3:49. Fourth Quarler Bal —FGTucker 45,13:59. Pit — Bell I run(Suishamkick), 9:32. Bal —FGTucker 48,5:37. Pit —Cotchery 1 passfrom Roethlisberger (pass failed), 1:03. A—71,005. First downs Total NetYards Rushes-yards Passing PuntReturns KickoffReturns InterceptionsRet. Comp-Att-Int Sacked-YardsLost Punts Fumbles-Lost Penalties-Yards Time ofPossession
Pit Bal 22 16 3 29 31 1 18-72 25-74 2 57 23 7 0 -0 2 - 19 4-102 3-113 0-0 0-0 28-44-0 24-35-0 0 -0 2 - 14 4-43 5 1-26.0 0-0 1-0 4 -51 9 - 55 30:04 29:56
INDIVIDUALSTATISTICS RUSHING —Pittsburgh: Beil 16-73, Roethlis-
berger 1-11, Suishamt-(minus 12) Baltimore: Pierce9-35, Rice12-32, Flacco4-7. PASSING —Pittsburgh: Roethlisberger 28-440-257. Baltimore: Flacco24-35-0-251.
RECEIVING —Pittsburgh: Miller 8-86, Bell 7-63, Sanders6-43, A.Brown5-59, Cotchery 2-6.
Baltimore: T.Smith6-93, Rice6-38, J.Jones4-53, Pierce 3-4, Stokley2-27, Dickson1-16, M.Brown
7 14 0 3 — 2 4 7 7 7 1 0— 31
First Quarter Dak—G.Jenkinsfumblerecovery inendzone(Janikowskikick),14:48. Dal — Murray 2run (Bailey kick),.43.
Oak —Jennings I run(Janikowskikick),1013. Dak —Jennings1run (Janikowskikick),1:56. Dal — Murray4 run (Bageykick),:10. Third Quarter Dal — Bryant4passfromRomo(Bailey kick), 526 Fourth Guarter Dal — Murray7run (Bailey kick),14:20. Dal — FGBailey 19,1:56. Oak— FG Janikowski45,.35. A—87,572.
First downs TotalNetYards Rushes-yards
16 23 3 05 35 2 25-50 30-144 2 55 20 8 4 -42 4 - 27 5 -97 2 - 61 0-0 1-0 18-30-1 23-32-0 0 -0 2 - 17 5-53.0 5-47 6 1-1 3-1 1 0-71 6 - 40 27;41 32:19
Passing PuntReturns KickoffReturns InterceptionsRet. Comp-Att-Int Sacked-Yards Lost Punts Fumbles-Lost Penalties-Yards Time ofPossession
INDIVIDUALSTATISTICS RUSHING —Oakland: Jennings 17-35, McFadden 5-13, Ford1-3, McGloin2-(minust). Dallas: Dunbar12-82, Murray17-63, Romo1-(minus
PASSING —Oakland: McGloin 18-30-1-255. Dallas: Romo 23-32-0-225. RECEIVING —Oakland: Holmes7-136, Streater 3-57, Ford3-19, Rivera2-30, Reece2-5, Jennings 1-8. Dallas: Bryant7-61, Murray5-39, Witten3-53, Wigiams3-23, Beasley3-19, Austin 1-18, Dunbar 1-12. MISSEDFIELDGOALS—None.
Lions 40, Packers 10
Schedule Thursday's games
0 10 0 0 — 1 0 0 17 9 14 — 40
Det — FGAkers27,14:51. GB — FGCrosby54,12:41. GB — Burnett1 fumblereturn(Crosbykick),12:33.
Det — Ross 5 pass tromStatford (Akers kick), 4:33. Det — Bush1 runIAkers kick),1:22.
Third Quarter Det — Johnson20 passfromStaford (Akerskick),
Det — Suhsafety,:53. Fourlh Guarler Det — Bell1run IAkerskick),13:06. Det — Ogletree 20passfromStafford (Akers kick),
First downs Total NetYards Rushes-yards Passing PuntReturns KickoffReturns InterceptionsRet. Comp-Att-Int Sacked-YardsLost Punts Fumbles-Lost Penalties-Yards Time ofPossession
FloridaSt.at Florida,9a.m. Templeat Memphis, 9a.m. DukeatNorth Carolina,9a.m. WakeForestat Vanderbilt, 9:21a.m. Marylandat NCState, 9:30a.m. SouthernMiss at UAB ,10a m. SouthAlabamaat GeorgiaSt., 11a.m. SouthernU. vs. Grambling St.at NewOrleans,11:30 a.m. Alabama at Auburn,12:30 p.m. GeorgiaatGeorgiaTech,12.30 p.m. VirginiaTechatVirginia,12 30 pm. UTEPatMiddle Tennessee,12:45p.m. ArkansasSt.atW.Kentucky,1 p.m. Tennessee at Kentucky,4 p.m. Louisiana-Monroe at Louisiana-Lafayette, 4p.m. ClemsonatSouthCarolina, 4p.m. MIDWEST KansasSt.atKansas,9 a.m. Ohio St.at Michigan,9a.m. MinnesotaatMichiganSt., 9a.m. Northwestern at glinois,12:30 p.m. Purdueat Indiana,12:30p.m. PennSt.atWisconsin,12:30p.m. TexasABMat Missouri, 4.45p.m. SOUTHWEST NorthTexasat Tulsa,11:30 a.m. TulaneatRice, noon Baylor atTCU,12:30p.m. LouisianaTechat UTSA,1230 p.m. FAR WEST Air Force at ColoradoSt,11a.m. ColoradoatUtah, 11a.m. WyomingatUtahSt.,11 a.m. BYU atNevada,12:05 p.m. IdahoatNewMexico St., 12:30p.m. NotreDameat Stanford, 4p.m. UCLAat SouthernCal, 5 p.m. ArizonaatArizonaSt., 630p.m. NewMexicoatBoiseSt.,7:15p.m. SanDiegoSt.atUNLV,7:30p.m. Army atHawai, 8 p.m. FCS PLAYOFF S First Round LatayetteatNewHampshire, 9am. Furmanat SouthCarolina St., 10a.m. Bethune-Cookman at Coastal Carolina,10a.m. SacredHeart atFordham,10a.m. Tennessee St.at Butler,10 a.m. SouthernUtahatSamHouston St., noon SouthDakotaSt.at N.Arizona,5p.m. SamtordatJacksonville St.,5 p.m. Top 25 Schedule AU TimesPST
1-12, Clark1-8. MISSEDFIELD GOALS None.
Green Bay Detroit
SOUTH Alabama St. 41, Stigman28 MississippiSt.17, Mississippi10, OT SOUTHWEST Texas41, TexasTech16
No.12 Oregonvs. OregonState,4 p.m. No.15 LSU vs. Arkansas,11:30a.m. No.16 FresnoStateatSanJoseState,12:30 pm. No.17 UCF vs. South Florida,5p.m.
No. 1Alabamaat No.4Auburn, 12:30p.m. No. 2FloridaStateat Florida, 9a.m. No. 3OhioState atMichigan,9 a.m. No. 5Missourivs.No.19TexasABM,4:45p.m. No. 6Clemsonat No.10SouthCarolina, 4 p.m. No. 8Stanfordvs. No.25Notre Dame, 4p.m. No. 9BayloratTCU,12:30p.m. No.11 Michigan Statevs. Minnesota,9a.m. No.13ArizonaStatevs. Arizona,6:30a.m. No.14Wisconsinvs. PennState,12:30p.m. No. 22UCLAat No. 23Southern Cal, 5p.m. No. 24DukeatNorth Carolina, 9a.m.
BowlingGreenat Butfalo,10:30 a.m. Miami atPittsburgh,12:30p.m. SOUTH EastCarolinaat Marshall, 9 a.m. TexasSt atTroy,11a.m. Arkansasat LSU,11:30 a.m. FIU atFAU , noon SouthFloridaatUCF,5 p.m.
MIDWEST ToledoatAkron,9a.m. lowa atNebraska, 9a.m. Miami(Ohio)at Bal St., lga.m. GG D e t E. Michigan at Cent. Michigan,11a.m. 7 30 UMass at Ohio,11a m 1 26 56 1 SOUTHWEST 15-24 43-241 SMU at Houston,9a.m. FAR WEST 1 02 32 0 0 -0 4 - 4 6 FresnoSt.at SanJoseSt.,12:30 p.m. 2 -41 3 - 7 0 Washington St.at Washington, 12:30p.m 2-0 1-1 OregonSt.at Oregon, 4p.m. 10-20-1 22-35-2 7 -37 1 - 10 Saturday's Games 6-47.8 1-33.0 EAST 2-2 2-2 RutgersatUConn,9 a.m. 3 -25 5 - 5 0 BostonCollegeatSyracuse,12:30p.m. 19:34 40.26 lowaSt. atWest Virginia, 1 p.m. SO UTH
NFL Viganov a94,Southem Cal79 (Home teamsin CAPS) Carrs/SafewayGreat AlaskaShootout Opening Current Underdog First Round Sunday GreenBay97, Pepperdine 89 COLTS 4.5 3.5 Titans Las Vegas Invitational Broncos 3.5 5.5 CHIEFS First Round BROWN S 7 7 Jaguars Gardner-Webb 61, IUPUI54 PANTHE RS 9 8.5 Buccaneers Morehea dSt88,Chattanooga 75 VIKINGS PK 1 Bears Old Spice Classic EAGLES 3.5 3 Cardinals First Round JETS 1.5 2 Dolphins Butler 76WashingtonSt.69 i-BILLS 3.5 3 Falcons LSU82,SaintJoseph's65 49ERS 9 9 Rams Memphis 87,Siena60 Patriots 7.5 7 TEXANS Oklahoma St.97,Purdue87 CHARGE RS PK 1 Bengals WoodenLegacy REDSKINS 1.5 1.5 Giants First Round Monday GeorgeWashington 71,Miami 63,OT SEAHAW KS 5.5 5.5 Saints Marquette86,CalSt.-Fugerton66 t-Toronto San Diego St. 72,Col. of Charleston52 Creighton88, ArizonaSt.60 College Today Women's College NEBRAS KA 3 2.5 lowa Toledo 7.5 7.5 AKRON Thursday's Games BALLST 34 35 Miami-Ohio South C. MICHIGA N 18 5 1 8 . 5 E Michigan Duke81,Xavier 54 OHIO U 16.5 18 Massachusetts Kansas 68, C ent. Mi c hi g MARSHALL 2.5 4 E. Carolina SMU68,KansasSt. 57 an63 BowlingGreen 15 2 BUFFALO Tennessee 76, Virginia 67 LSU 25 5 2 5 . 5 Arkansas TexasABM69,Memphis 59 TROY 6 7 TexasSt Midwest FLA ATLAN TIC 28.5 28 Fla Int'I Purdue75, TCU68 S Florida Stanford80,S. DakotaSt. 60 C. FLORIDA 265 27 FresnoSt 8.5 7.5 SANJOSEST Southwest Miami-Fla 2.5 2.5 PITTSBUR GH ArizonaSt. 84, Rlinois60 WASHINGTON 14.5 16 WashingtonSt BostonCollege75, UNCWilmington 54 HOUSTO N 95 9.5 Smu North Carolina93, ArkansasSt.60 OREGO N 22 23 Oregon St Saturday Ohio St 12.5 16 MICHIGAN HOCKEY BostonCollege 2 2 SYRACU SE Maryand 2.5 2 NC STA TE NHL VANDER BILT 14 14 WakeForest NATIONALHOCKEY LEAGUE N. CAROLINA 4.5 5.5 Duke AH TimesPST W. VIRGINIA 9 7.5 lowa St Northwestern 3.5 3.5 ILLINOIS Eastern Conference INDIANA 20.5 21 Purdue Atlantic Division Rutgers 3.5 3 CONNE CTICUT GP W L OT Pts GF GA Tennessee 4 4 KENTUCK Y 25 16 7 2 34 69 52 MICHIGAN ST 14.5 15 Minnesota Boston T ampa B a y 25 16 8 I 33 76 63 MEMPHIS 9 9 Temple 26 12 7 7 31 69 71 UAB 1 4.5 1 4 . 5 Minnesota Detroit S Alabama 95 8 GEDRGIA Montreal 25 14 9 2 30 67 52 LITAHST 1 9.5 2 3 . 5 Wyommg Toronto 2 5 14 9 2 3 0 71 66 IJTAH 16.5 17 Colorado Ottawa 2 6 10 12 4 2 4 76 86 Byu 14 14 NEVADA Florida 2 6 7 1 4 5 1 9 58 86 RICE 13 5 11 Tulane Buffalo 2 6 5 2 0 1 1 1 45 82 Georgla 3 3 GEORGIA TECH Metropolitan Division MISSOUR I 4.5 4 TexasABM GP W L OT Pts GF GA VirginiaTech 13 13 VIRGINIA Pittsburgh 2 6 1 6 9 I 33 78 63 Alabama 11 11 AUBURN N .Y.Rangers 25 13 12 0 2 6 53 61 BOISE ST 35 36 NewMexico W ashington 25 12 11 2 2 6 76 74 Baylor 13 13 TCU C arolina 2 5 1 0 1 0 5 2 5 53 70 FloridaSt 27 27 FLORIDA N ew Jersey 25 9 1 1 5 2 3 53 62 COLOR ADOST 15 16 Air Force P hiladelphia 24 10 12 2 2 2 52 60 Kansas St 16 17 KANSAS Columbus 2 5 9 1 3 3 21 62 75 WISCONS IN 24 24. 5 PennSt N .Y. Islanders 25 8 1 4 3 1 9 70 85 TX 5 ANTONIO1 5 5 1 5 . 5LouisianaTech WesternConference NEWMEXICO6T 4.5 3.5 Clemson Central Division IJSC 3.5 3.5 Ucla GP W L OT Pts GF GA STANFO RD 14 14. 5 NotreDam e Chicago 2 6 18 4 4 4 0 95 73 ARIZONA ST 12 12 Arizona St. Louis 2 4 18 3 3 3 9 86 51 HAWAII 6 6.5 Army Colorado 2 3 17 6 0 3 4 70 49 Minnesota 26 15 7 4 34 65 61 Nashville 2 6 13 11 2 2 8 60 72 BASKETBALL Winnipeg 2 7 12 11 4 2 8 72 78 Dallas 2 3 12 9 2 2 6 67 68 NBA Pacific Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA NATIONALBASKETBALL ASSOCIATION SanJose 2 4 1 6 3 5 37 82 54 AU TimesPST
Oregon Washington OregonState WashingtonState California ArizonaState USC UCLA Arizona Colorado Utah
Conf. 7-2 6-2 4-4 4-4 4-4 0-9
6-2 5-3 4-4
Today'sGames WashingtonSt. atWashington, 12:30p.m. OregonSt.at Oregon,4p.m. Saturday'sGames Coloradoat Utah,11a.m. NotreDam eat Stanford, 4 p.m. UCLAatSouthernCal,5 p.m. Arizonaat ArizonaSt., 6:30p.m.
EasternConference d-Indiana d-Miami
Chicago d-Toronto Atlanta Washington Charlotte Detroit Orlando Philadelphia Boston Cleveland Brooklyn NewYork Milwaukee
W L 14 I 12 3
Pct GB .933 .800 2
.500 6 t/t
6 8 7 7 6 6 6 6 4 4 3 2
8 8 8 9 9 9 10 11 11 11 11 12
429 7'/z 500 6'/z .467 7 .438 7'/z 400 8 .400 8 .375 8'/~ .353 9 .267 10 .267 10
W 13 13 10 11 11 10 8 9 8 8 8 8 6 4 2
L 2 3 3 5 5 6 6 7 7 7 8 9 8 9 14
Pct GB .867 .813 '/z 769 2
d-SanAntonio d-Portland Oklahoma City d-L.A. Clippers Houston Dallas Denver GoldenState Phoenix Memphis L.A. Lakers Minnesota NewOrleans Sacramento IJtah
Thursday's Games No games scheduled Today's Games SanAntonioatOrlando, 4p.m. Milwaukee atCharlotte, 4 p.m. Miami atToronto, 4p.m. Cleveland atBoston, 4:30 p.m. Dallas atAtlanta, 4:30p.m.
9-2 9-2 7-4 6-5 6-5 1-11
Overall 92 9-3 8-3 74 4-7 4-7
LA Lakersat Detroit 4 30 pm BrooklynatHouston,5 pm. GoldenStateatOklahomaCity, 5p.m. NewOrleansatPhiladelphia, 5p.m. Washingtonat Indiana,5 p.m. NewYorkatDenver, 6p.m. PhoenixatUtah 6 pm L.A. ClippersatSacramento, 7p.m. Saturday's Games Atlanta at Washington, 4 p.m Chicago at Cleveland,4:30p.m. BrooklynatMemphis,5 p.m. Minnesota at Dalas, 5:30p.m. Housto natSanAntonio,5:30p.m. Utah atPhoenix,6 p.m. Bostonat Milwaukee,6p.m.
Men's college Thursday's Games MIDWEST Missouri 78Northwestern67 FAR WEST UCLA105,Nevada84 TOURNAMENT Battle 4 Atlantis First Round lowa77, Xavier74,OT Kansas 87 WakeForest78 UTEP78,Tennessee70
214 t Ot/t
.1 43 11'/z
688 2 t/t .688 2t/t 625 3 i/z
.571 4'/z .563 4 t/t
.533 5 .533 5 500 5
.471 6 429 6t/t
.308 8 .125 11'/z
37 83 71 3 6 69 56 34 83 79 31 72 70 20 66 87 1 8 68 89 NOTE: Twopoints for a win, onepoint tor overtime loss. Anaheim 2 7 17 7 LosAngeles 26 16 6 Phoenix 25 1 5 6 Vancouver 27 1 3 9 Calgary 24 8 12 Edmonton 2 6 8 16
3 4 4 5 4 2
Thursday'sGames Vancouver5,Ottawa2 Edmonton3, Nashville 0
Winnipeg at Philadelphia, 8.30a.m. NY RangersatBoston,10 a.m. PittsburghatTampaBay,1 p.m. Detroit at N Y Islanders,1 p.m. Calgaryat Anaheim,I p.m. St. Louisat SanJose,1 p.m. MontrealatWashington, 2 p.m. ColoradoatMinnesota 3p m NewJerseyat Carohna,4p.m. EdmontonatColumbus, 4p.m. Torontoat Buffalo, 430p.m. ChicagoatDallas,5:30 p.m.
Saturday'sGames VancouveratN.Y.Rangers,11a.m. Columbus at Boston, 4p.m. Torontoat Montreal, 4p.m. Pittsburghat Florida, 4p.m. BuffaloatNewJersey, 4p.m. WashingtonatNY.Islanders, 4p.m. PhiladelphiaatNashvi le,5 p.m. Chicag oatPhoenix,5p.m. MinnesotaatCoorado,6p.m. CalgaryatLosAngeles, 7p.m. AnaheimatSanJose, 7:30p.m.
SOCCER MLS MAJOR LEAGUESOCCER Time PST MLS CUP Saturday,Dec.7: Real Salt LakeatSporting KCI p.m.
DEALS Transactions BASEBALL
American League KANSASCITY ROYALS Assigned LHP Noel
Arguegesoutright toOmaha(PCL). National League COLORADOROCKIES— AssignedOFTim Wheel-
er outright toColoradoSprings(PCL).
FOOTBALL National Football League INDIANAP OLISCOLTS— SignedTEMartegWebb to thepracticesquad. NEW ENGLAND PATRIOTS — Re-signedDLMarcus Forston andDBJustin Greento thepracticesquad. HOCKEY
National HockeyLeague COLUMBUS BLUEJACKETS Placed F Derek MacKenzieoninjured reserve.ClaimedFCoreyTropp off waiverstromButfalo. MINNES OTA WILD— Recaled F Jason Zucker from lowa (AHL). PlacedFMikael Granlundon injured reserve. NEWYOR KISLANDERS— Recaled D Calvin de HaanfromBridgeport (AHL).LoanedDMatt Donovan to Bridgeport.
SPORTS IN BRIEF FOOTBALL
the games will be played at Wembley Stadium. The NFL has been playing
regular -seasongames atWembleysince2007.
doing what I love —skiing!!" She also attached a picture of herself on a
BfOllCOS FOX SBi to f8tllfA — John Fox is returning to work
on Monday, less than a month after undergoing open-heart surgery, and he plans to coach the Denver Broncos in their game against the
Tennessee Titans on Dec. 8. What hasn't been determined is whether Fox will coach from the sideline or the booth. Fox Sports first reported FOX'S imPending return. Team OWner Pat BOVVlenSent hiS PriVate jet tO
Charlotte, N.C., on Wednesday to bring Fox and his wife, Robin, back to Denver. Fox had been recuperating at his offseason home following aartiC ValVe rePlaCement Surgery On NOV. 4. DefenSiVe COOrdinatOr
JackDelRio hascoachedtheteam inFox'sabsence.TheBroncosvisit the Kansas City Chiefs on Sunday in an AFC West showdown of 9-2
BASKETBALL Kidd fined fOr SPilled drink —The NBAfined Brooklyn Nets coach Jason Kidd $50,000 for intentionally sPilling a drink on the court to delay a game. Kidd bumPed intO BrOOklyn reServe TyShavvnTaylOr with 8.3 seconds left in the Nets' 99-94 loss to the Lakers on Wednesday, causing his drink to spill. A video of the fumble showed Kidd appearing to tell Tayn IOr tO "hit me aS the guard Walked tOWard the benCh, and the reSulting delay While the flOOrWGSbeing Cleaned allOWed the NetS, VyhOWere Out of timeouts, to diagram a play. Kidd denied any intent after the game,
joking that he hadsweaty palms.
NFL annOunCeSdateS Of3 LOndan gameS in 2014 — The NFL hasannounced the dates of its three regular-season games inLondon next year, with the Dallas Cowboys playing the Jacksonville Jaguars in Week10 On NOv. 9. The firSt game will be Played in Week4 On SePt. 28, with the Oakland Raiders facing the Miami Dolphins. A month later, in Week 8, the Atlanta Falcons will play the Detroit Lions on Oct. 26. All
time since her training crash last week. The reigning Olympic downhill ChamPiOn POStedThurSday that She IS "haPPy tO beOITthe mOuntain
OLYMPICS Injured VOnn SayS She haS returned tO SnOW —Liffdsey VOffft says on her Facebookpagethat she has returned to the snow for the first
slope in Vail, Colo. Vonn had a training mishap in Copper Mountain last week and partially tore a reconstructed ligament in her right knee. She's
skipping the races this weekend inBeaver Creekto give her kneemore time to rest. The 29-year-old Vonn hasn't ruled out a return to competition in Lake Louise, Alberta, on Dec. 6.
CYCLING 2015 TOur de FranCeStartS with ShOrt time trial — The20i5 TOUr de FranCeWill begin With a ShOrt time trial arOund the DutCh City Of
Utrecht. Organizers say the racewill begin on July 4 with a 8.5-mile race against the clock. Utrecht will also host the start of the second stage, but nO further detailS Were giVen. UtreCht IS the SIXth DutCh City tO Stage the "Grand DePart" Of CyCling'S marquee raCe. AmSterdam VVGS the firSt
in1954, followed by Scheveningen (1973), Leiden (1978), 's-Hertogenbosch (1996) andRotterdam (2010). — From wire reports
FRIDAY, NOV 29, 2013 • THE BULLETIN
ON THE AIR
Canucks take 5-2 victory over Senators
TODAY GOLF Time European Tour, Alfred Dunhill Championship 3:30 a.m. PGATour of Australasia, Australian Open 5 p.m. FOOTBALL College, lowa at Nebraska 9 a.m. College, SMU at Houston 9 a.m. College, Arkansas at LSU 11:30 a.m.
TV/Radio Golf Golf ABC ESPN2 CBS
College, Fla. International at Fla. Atlantic
College, Miami at Pittsburgh College, Washington State at Washington College, Fresno State at San Jose State
12:30 p.m. ABC 12:30 p.m. Fox 1 2:30 p.m. CB S SN 4 p.m. F o x Sports1, 940-AM, 1110-AM, 100.1-FM 5 p.m ESPN
College, OregonState at Oregon
College, South Florida at Central Florida BASKETBALL
F o x Sports1
The Associated Press
Men's college, OldSpice Classic, consolation semifinal, teams TBD Men's college, Fairfield at Providence
8 a.m. ESPNU 9:30 a.m. Fox Sports 1
Men's college, OldSpice Classic, semifinal, teams TBD Men's college, Pacific at Oregon
Men's college, teams TBD Men's college, teams TBD
12:30 p.m. 12:30 p.m.
ESPN Pac-12 Root ESPN ESPN2
noon Men's college, Ark.-Little Rock at Oklahoma noon
Men's college, Barclays Center Classic, Georgia Techvs. Mississippi Men's college, OldSpice Classic, semifinal, teams TBD Men's college, NITSeasonTip-off, final, teams TBD Men's college, Battle 4 Atlantis, semifinal, teams TBD Men's college, Florida State at Florida
4 p.m. 4:30 p.m.
Virginia vs. SMU
Men's college, OldSpice Classic, consolation semifinal, teamsTBD Men's college,W oodenLegacy,
6 :30 p.m.
NBC S N
consolation semifinal, teams TBD HOCKEY NHL, New York Rangers at Boston
College, Wisconsin at Minnesota
Men's college, CorpusChristi Challenge,
semifinal, teams TBD Men's college, Battle 4 Atlantis, semifinal, teams TBD
Men's college, CorpusChristi Challenge, Texas A&M vs. Missouri State Men's college, Las Vegas Invitational, Northwestern vs. UCLA
Men's college,W oodenLegacy,
VOLLEYBALL Women's college, Arizona State at Arizona 4 p.m. Women's college, California at Stanford 6 p.m.
Women's college, OregonState at Oregon
Pac-12 Pac-12 Pac-12
GOLF European Tour, Alfred Dunhill Champions Australasian Tour, Emirates Australian Op BASKETBALL
Men's college, Lipscomb atGeorgetown 9 a.m. Men's college, Pitt vs. Duquesne 10 a.m. Men's college, Barclays Center Classic, consolation game, teamsTBD 11 a.m. Men's college, Barclays Center Classic, championship, teams TBD
Root CBSSN NBCSN
Hardwood Classic, North Dakota vs. Oregon 3:30 p.m.
Men's college, Global Sports Men's college, Corpus Christi Challenge, teamsTBD Men's college, Battle 4 Atlantis, consolation, teamsTBD Men's college, C orpus Christi Challenge, teams TBD Men's college, Battle 4 Atlantis, final, teams TBD
3 :30 p.m.
College, Florida State at Florida College, Duke atNorth Carolina College, Rutgers at Connecticut College, KansasState at Kansas College, Minnesota at Michigan State College, Colorado at Utah College, Wyoming at Utah State
College, Grambling State vs. Southern College, BYU at Nevada
College, Georgiaat Georgia Tech College, Alabama atAuburn College, PennState at Wisconsin College, Baylor at Texas Christian College, Virginia Tech at Virginia College, Northwestern at lllinois or
6 p.m .
9 :30 p.m.
CBS S N
1 1:30 p.m.
CB S SN
9 a.m. 9 a.m. 9 a.m. 9 a.m. 9 a.m. noon
ABC ESPN ESPN2 ESPNU Fox Sports 1 Big 10 11 a.m. Pac-12 11 a.m. Root 11:30 a.m NBC noon CBSSN 12:30 p.m ABC 12:30 p.m CBS 12:30 p.m ESPN 12:30 p.m ESPN2 12:30 p.m ESPNU
Purdue at Indiana
College, lowa State at West Virginia College, Notre Dame at Stanford
1 p.m. 4 p.m.
College, Clemson atSouth Carolina College, TennesseeatKentucky College, Texas A8 M at Missouri
4 p.m. 4 p.m. 4:45 p.m.
College, UCLA at USC 5 p.m. College, Arizona at Arizona State 6:30 p.m. College, New Mexico at Boise State 7:15 p.m. College, San Diego State at UNLV 7:30 p.m. SOCCER English Premier League, Newcastle United FC vs West Bromwich Albion FC 9:30 a.m.
A-League Soccer, Melbourne Heartvs. Adelaide United
Big 10 Fox Sports 1 Fox ESPN2 ESPNU ESPN ABC Pac-12 ESPN2 ESPNU
10 p.m. Fox Sports 2
Listingsare the mostaccurateavailable. The Bulletinis not responsible
for late changesmadeby TVor radio stations.
Ravens o o Stee eIs NFL ROUNDUP
The Associated Press BALTIMORE — A game between the Pittsburgh Steelers and Baltimore Ravens usually features hard hits, flying helmets and a pivotal play in the final minutes. The clash between these AFC North rivals on Thursday night had all that — and so much more. A coach on the field during a kick return, two touchdowns erased by replay and an inexplicable botched field goal were among the highlights and lowlights in Baltimore's 22-20 Thanksgiving victory. Justin Tucker kicked five field goals, and Baltimore snuffed a conversion pass with I:03 left to avenge last month's loss to their division rivals. After Pittsburgh scored on a 1-yard touchdown pass from Ben Roethlisberger to Jerricho Cotchery to make it 22-20, Roethlisberger's2-point conversion pass slipped through the hands of Emmanuel Sanders, who was screened by Chykie Brown. "Ben gave me a good ball," Sanders said. "It hit my hands, and I've got to make the play. It's not on him. It's on me." The ensuing onside kick didn't travel the required 10 yards, and that left Baltimore to merely run out the clock to end Pittsburgh's three-game winning streak. "It's never over when you play the Steelers, it's never over when you play the Ravens. That's why these games are so great," Baltimore coach John Harbaugh said. The victory provided the Ravens (6-6) with their first winning streak since September and pushed the defending Super Bowl champions ahead of the Steelers (5-7) and four other teams in the race for the final wild-card slot in the AFC. "We're in control of our destiny," Harbaugh said. "I feel like we're a really good football team; we need to go out and prove it." It was the fifth straight game between the teams decided by three points or fewer. Pittsburgh appeared to score twice in the closing minutes, but on each occasion the touchdown was overturned by a replay. On the first one, tight end Heath Miller was ruled down inside the 1. On the second, running
back Le'Veon Bell lost his helmet on a crushing tackle by Jimmy Smith and the ball was ruled dead just short of the goal line. The game was delayed while Bell and Smith lay on the ground. Two plays later, Roethlisberger hit a wide-open Cotchery on fourth down. Tucker connected on kicks of 43, 34, 38, 45 and 48 yards after Joe Flacco threw a first-quarter touchdown pass to Torrey Smith. Flacco went 24 for 35 for 251 yards. "There were somany opportunities for us to go out there and get points and win, just big, and putthe game away and we didn't do it," Flacco said. "In the back of your mind you're thinking, 'Man, this is going to catch up to us.' " Roethlisbergerwas 28 for 44 for 257 yards and two TDs. Baltimore didn't get a sack and didn't force a turnover, but played well enough to bottle up Roethlisberger and the Steelers for the majority of the game. Down 19-7, the Steelers mounted a 60-yard drive aided by two penalties and got a I-yard touchdown run by Bell to close to 19-14 with 9:32 to go. It was only the second rushing TD allowed by the Ravens this season. In other games on Thursday: Cowboys 31, Raiders 24: ARLINGTON, Texas — DeMarco Murray ran for t h ree touchdowns, backup Lance Dunbar had a career-high 82 yards rushing and Dallas overcame Oakland's fumble return for a score on the opening kickoff to beat the Raiders. Murray had 63 yards rushing but his highlight was the finishing work, including a 7-yard score to put Dallas ahead for good early in the fourth quarter. Lions 40, Packers10:DETROIT — Matthew Stafford made up for some mistakes with three touchdown passes, including one to Calvin Johnson, to help Detroit score 37 straight points after an awful start to beat Green Bay. The Lions (7-5) had lost their past two games, five consecutive against Green Bay and a franchise-record nine straight in their annual showcase on Thanksgiving.
MEN'S COLLEGE BASKETBALL ROUNDUP
Men's college, Great Alaska Shootout, teams TBD FOOTBALL College, Ohio State at Michigan
Nick Wass /The Associated Press
Baltimore Ravens wide receiver Torrey Smith (82) is tackled by Pittsburgh Steelers cornerback Ike Taylor in the second half of Thursday night's game in Baltimore. Baltimore won 22-20.
CBS S N
Mens' college, Great Alaska Shootout, teams TBD
OTTAWA, Ontario — Milestones don't mean much to Daniel Sedin in November. Sedin scored his 300th career goal and added an assist to help the Vancouver Canucks defeat the Ottawa Senators 5-2 on Thursday night. David Booth, Jason Garrison, Dale Weise and Mike Santorelli also scored for the Canucks, who won for only the second time in nine games. That was of more interest to Sedin than his own stats. "When you're in the middle of the season you don't think too much about it, but I'm sure after the season or looking back it will be different," Sedin said. "It was nice to help the team (win), that's for sure." Roberto Luongo made 37 saves for the Canucks, who opened a four-game swing. "This is a big road trip for us and to start with a win is going to give us a lot of confidence moving forward," Sedin said. "As a team we played pretty
good. The (penalty kill) did a good job and the power play got one, too, so overall it was a
good game." Clarke MacArthur and Mika Zibanejad scored for Ottawa. Craig Anderson allowed four goals on 15 shots before being replaced by Robin Lehner, who gave up one goal on 13 shots. The Senators, who b e at Washington 6-4 on Wednesday, dropped to 0-4-1 when
playing back-to-back nights. "We got what we earned," Ottawa coach Paul MacLean sa>d. V ancouver has w o n s i x straight and 10 of the past 11 meetings between the clubs. Also on Thursday: O ilers 3 , Pr e dators 0 : NASHVILLE, Tenn. — Ryan Nugent-Hopkins and Taylor Hall scored 51 seconds apart in the second period, and Ilya Bryzgalov got a s hutout in his first start for Edmonton as the Oilers beat Nashville.
Bryzgalov, signed by the Oilers on Nov. 8, made 33 saves in his first NHL start since April 25 when he was in net for Philadelphia.
to quick lead
No. Okl 5 ahoma St.beatsPurdue in Australia The Associated Press L AKE B U EN A V I S TA , Fla. — In a game of two distinctly different halves, Marcus Smart and No. 5 Oklahoma State hung on to beat Purdue. Smart scored 30 points, and the Cowboys nearly blew a big lead before beating Purdue 97-87 on Thursday in the opening round of the Old Spice Classic. Markel Brown added 25
ton beat Arizona State in the opening round of the Wood-
No. 21 Memphis 87,Siena 60: LAKE BUENA VISTA, sVNE Fla. — Joe Jackson scored 18 points, Shaq Goodwin had 17 and Memphis advanced to the semifinals of the Old Spice Classic b y b e a ting Siena. No. 23 lowa 77, Xavier 74: P ARADISE I SLAND, B a hamas — Roy Devyn Marpoints for the Cowboys (6-0), ble scored 30 pointsbefore who came in averaging 100.2 leaving with a leg injury, and points and had defeated their Iowa rallied from a 15-point first five opponents by an avsecond-half deficit t o b e at erage of 37.8. PhelanEbenhack/The Associated Press Xavier in overtime at the BatOklahoma State led 52-29 Oklahoma State guard Marcus tle 4 Atlantis. at halftime after going to the Smart (33) celebrates after No. 25 Marquette 86, Cal foul line 25 times. scoring a 3-pointer during the State Fullerton 66: FULLER"I'm glad that we w on," first half of Thursday's game TON, Calif. — Jamil Wi lOklahoma State coach Travis against Purdue in Kissimmee, son scored a career-high 24 Ford said. "We're happy with Fla. points and grabbed nine rethe win and we'll move on. bounds, and Marquette routIt wasn't the prettiest thing. ed tournament host Cal State It's not the way you actually LAND, Bahamas — Andrew Fullerton in the first round of draw it up. It's great learning Wiggins scored 12 of his 17 the Wooden Legacy. lesson for us. Teams are go- points in the second half and Villanova 93 , S o uthern ing to make runs." Kansas moved into the semi- California 79: PARADISE ISSmart, an AP preseason finals of the Battle 4 Atlantis, LAND, Bahamas — James A ll-American, spent c o n - downing previously unbeat- Bell scored 17 points, Darrun siderable time on the bench en Wake Forest. Hilliard added 16 and Villain the second half with four No. 19 UCLA 105, Nevada nova nevertrailed on theway fouls when the game tight- 84: LAS VEGAS — Jordan to beating Southern Califorened up. Adams and Z ach L a Vine nia in the quarterfinals of the "It was devastating to see each scored 21 points to lead Battle 4 Atlantis. that I wasn't out there to help UCLA over Nevada in the Butler 76 , W a s hington my team out," Smart said. opening round of the Las Ve- State. 69: L A K E B U E N A "Purdue was coming. They gas Invitational. VISTA, Fla. — Kellen Dunwere making a run. I'm very No. 20 Creighton 88, Arizo- ham scored 32 points and proud of my teammates." na State 60: FULLERTON, Khyle Marshall added 30 as Also on Thursday: Calif. — Doug McDermott Butler beat Washington State No. 2 Kansas 87, Wake s cored 2 7 p o i nts, D e v in in the first round of the Old Forest 78: PARADISE IS- Brooks added 23 and Creigh- Spice Classic.
The Associated Press SYDNEY — A dam Scott birdied hi s f i rs t s i x h o l es en route to a course-record 10-under 62 at Royal Sydney on Thursday to take a threes troke lead after t h e f i r st round of the Australian Open. Scott is attempting to join Robert Allenby as the only golfers to win all three Australian majors in the same year. Allenby won the Australian PGA, Australian Masters and Australian Open in 2005. Scott broke the p revious Royal Sydney mark of 65 set by five players at the 2008 Australian Open. After Scott's opening birdie run, he made par on the next eight holes before birdieing his final four. "The longest putt I had on those opening birdies w as about 5 feet," Scott said. "I hit a lot of quality shots right out of the blocks this morning." C anadian Ryan Yi p a n d American John Young Kim each shot65s and were tied for second. Also on Thursday: Madsen tops field at Alfred Dunhill: MALELANE, South Africa — Morten Orum Madsen leads the Alfred Dunhill Championship after shooting a 7-under 65 in the opening round at Leopard Creek. The Dane followed up his first European Tour title last weekend with eight birdies and just a
single dropped shot for a onestroke advantage over South Africa's Allan Versfeld and Portugal's Ricardo Santos.
TH E BULLETIN• FRIDAY, NOV 29, 2013
tell Young about her father. What she really wants to Continued from C1 know, though, are the little The Walker brothers were things. country boys who grew up Did h e l i k e s u n flowpoor inthe Depression era in er seeds? Did he ever get the Blue Ridge foothills of Le- thrown out of a game'? Was noir, N.C. Both were catchers, he a good baseball man? and both had dreams of mak- Did he yell at players'? "It's the tiny things about ing baseball their career. Verlon Walker's ticket to the p eople that m ak e t h em major leagues came only after real," she said. "I want his playing career ended. A to know the whole story, player-manager in the last part flaws and all. I want a full of hisminor league career,he rounded man." was brought up in 1961 by the What she's gotten has Chicago Cubs as a base coach. helped her f urther build "He was so proud to be in a portrait of a father she the Cubs' organization and be doesn'tremember. At the able to play a game for a liv- same time it's exposed a ing," Young said. "I don't think gaping hole in her life. " I d idn't r e alize h ow he ever took that for granted for one minute." wounded I was until I startW alker's m a j o r l e a g ue ed this j ourney," Young coaching career spanned a de- said. "I never would have cade during a transitional pe- thought h o w i m p o rtant riod in baseball. Leo Durocher talking to all these people was manager of the Cubs the has been to me." last half of the decade, and among the p ictures Young The search continues has is one of herfatherLeigh Ann and her mothnewly promoted to the majors er, how 84, still go to the — standing with Cincinnati gravesite in Lenoir on speoutfielder Frank Robinson in cial occasions. They will 1961. bring flowers, just like they Shortly after getting mar- did when she was little. She's not sure she will ried in 1966, though, Walker was diagnosed with leukemia. ever hear the voice she so Treatment sent it into remis- desperately wants to hear, sion, and Leigh Ann was born but she's not about to give in 1968. But two years later up the chase. It's been a — just after Walker had been giant treasure hunt, even promoted to pitching coach for if the prizes are different the 1971 season — the leuke- than what she imagined. "I thought I'd call a coumia returned. Within a few short months, ple of p e ople, someone Walker was dead. He was laid would send me a tape and to rest in his home town, and I'd cry some tears and it players lined up for a moment would be over," she said. "But it's taken on a life of its of silence on opening day at own." Wrigley to honor his memory. The Cubs and White Sox Y oung w r ites a b l o g played their annual charity about her q u est ( b asegame that summer for their balllovestory.com) and latecoach. Players passed the s he's surprised b y th e hat among themselves to do- people who c ontact her nate in Walker's memory. o n it. They're drawn i n Ernie Banks would swap by different t h ings, but his uniform for a coat and tie they've found a common and go with Walker's widow, connection. "I have people sharing Ann, to present a check for $35,000 to establish the Ver- their own grief with me, lon Walker Leukemia Center and I h ave women who at Chicago Wesley Memorial are alsofatherless daughHospital. ters who understand what it means," she said. "Then Seeking the voice I h ave b aseball p eople The idea came to Young as who want to go back and she watched her husband play remember the purity and with their two sons at home in times of baseball in the 60s Charlotte. when it was really AmeriShe had the pictures, and ca's game and was accesshe had some of his things. sible. Some men f o llow She even had some old silent just because they like to home movies with her father hear stories about old time in them. baseball." She's learned so much But she yearned to hear the voiceshe can'tremember ever about her father, opened hearing. She wanted a phys- so many doors to her past. ical connection with a father The journey toward findshe never really had. ing her father's voice has "I wasn't r e ally m i ssing led down many paths, and someone, but there was just helped h e r un d e rstand this big hole, this lack of some- more a man she never realthing I never had," she said. ly knew. "There's something that f aHearing his voice would thers give to little girls that f it the last piece of t h e can't come from a nywhere puzzle together. But at the else." same time,she's scared of Surely, Y o un g th o u ght, what she may hear. "I know it sounds absurd someone had a r e c ording somewhere with his voice on having launched this quest it. Almost everything in base- but the prospect of finding ball is recorded in some way, it and hearing it sometimes and there had to be a tape with brings more fear than not," Verlon Walker speaking out she said. "The thought of there. finding the actual t h ing D urocher was k n own t o I'm looking for brings a h ave been kicked out of a l evel of emotion that i s game or two. Maybe her father overwhelming." took over the team for one of those games, and maybe he was interviewed for the broadcast afterward. Maybe some die-hard Cubs fan at home recordedthegames on a reel-toreel tape machine.
an aonecan' car a ers By Harvey Araton
have to be longer on guile than on jet propulsion. More, he said, like Paul Pierce (hopefully for him not this season's Pierce, who shot 4 for 17 and whose painful late turnover ruined a f u rious Nets rally and whose misfire on an open 3-pointer killed their last hope). "He'll know that when he comes back and what athletically he can do," Lakers coach Mike D'Antoni said. "I wouldn't put anything past him." As a pro d uc t o f our star-worship culture, it would be surprising if Bryant isn't putting anything past himself, believing he will be worth every penny of next season's $24 million payout. Jerry Buss once said that Bryant w as worth at least $60 million a year to his revenue streams. The essential c ounterpoint was that Bryant's worth was always predicated on the Lak-
The New York Times
s the architect of the 1990s six-time champion Chicago Bulls, Jerry Krause was quoted as saying that players and coaches do not win championships; organizations do. Krause insisted he was misquoted because, he said, one word — "alone," after "championships" — had been
dropped. Krause was nonetheless ridiculed, repeatedly, by Michael Jordan, whom Krause had not drafted. But the evidence tells us that Krause was contextually correct. For starters, consider the histories of big-market teams of comparableresources, the Los Angeles Lakers and the New York Knicks. In a sport that has long been
subjugated by corporate spin and commercial hard sell, we have become too conditioned to attaching championships not to organizations — with the exception of the San Antonio Spurs — but to individuals, as if they personally collected them like antique cars. Jordan owns s ix . M a gic Johnson has five, Larry Bird three, LeBron James two (and counting). And then there is Kobe Bryant, a self-styled Heir Jordan, whose desire to at least equal Jordan by winning a sixth NBA c h ampionship ring should not be in question because he has agreed to a
salary-cap-clogging, two-year, $ 48.5 million deal with t h e Lakers. The more pertinent question is whether the Lakers, in the post-Jerry Buss era and under the direction of his son Jim, are still an elite NBA organization — or beginning to resemble the one in New York that operates on the fill-thebuilding whimsy of an overmatched offspring of another formidable father. Before the Bryant-less Lakers roared to a 27-point lead and held on to beat the Brooklyn Nets, 99-94, on Wednesday night in Brooklyn, Bryant held a Tuesday news conference in Washington to discuss the extensiongranted him before he had played a minute after surgery to repair the Achilles tendon he tore late last season. Sharp and acerbic as ever, he said, "This smart decision that they've made, business wise, can't be revoked by the NBA." Everyone laughed at Bryant's jab at David Stern, the league's commissioner, f or having invalidated the Lakers' acquisition of Chris Paul before the start of the lockout-delayed 2011-12 season. Stern acted on behalf of a then-ownerless New Orleans franchise and undid what would have been the final high impact maneuver under Jerry Buss, who died in February. Had Stern not intervened, Dwight H o w ar d p r o bably wouldn't have spent an unhappy year with the Lakers; their
long history of landing big stage-worthy stars would have continued; and Bryant would
ers being really good. Nobody ever paid to watch him shoot
alone in a gym. Mark J.Terrill /The Associated Press file
Los Angeles guard Kobe Bryant recently signed a 2-year, $48.5 million deal to stay with the Lakers. be working toward a return to a team far more capable of making a playoff run than the one that evened its record at 8-8 with its win Wednesday. That's not a bad record, all t hings considered — H o w ard gone, Bryant and Steve Nash out - and compared with how poorly the Nets and the Knicks have responded to early-season adversity. But the Lakers, creaky last season, have gotten younger, more athletic. The franchise does have a track record for success established by Jerry Buss, Jerry West and West's front-office protege, Mitch Kupchak. "I'm very fortunate to be with an organization that understands how to take care of its players and put a great team out on the floor," Bryant told Yahoo Sports. "They've figured out how to do both." In the past, yes, they have
lated risk, based more on projected need than out of loyalty to Bryant. Yes, he's been the Lakers' Derek Jeter — for as many years and as many titles — but
also requiring much higher maintenance. Bryant feuded with Shaquille O'Neal, derided management in the post-O'Neal years, threatened to leave after the team stood by Bryant following accusations of rape. On the court, even into Bryant's 30s, sharing the ball has been a concept he has flirted with more than mastered. Planning his return, Bryant is now speculating he might
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(including the acquisition of t he 18-year-old Bryant in a deal with Charlotte after Bryant's people bluffed the Nets out of drafting him). Not just with stars but with great role players - think Robert Horry, Derek Fisher and others who helped deliver 10 titles across the Jerry Buss years. But what was the rush in re-signing Bryant, 35, before knowing if James would reup with Dwyane Wade in Miami? The Lakers will still have cap room to sign a co-star, but why would James leave one aging star for another? Would a union of Bryant and the prospective free agent Carmelo A nthony be more conducive to title contention, or a high-profile game of H-0-R-S-E? As nobody yet even knows how Bryant's foot will hold up — it's apparent that the Lakers were moving to protect their identity and viability as a Staples Center draw. It's a calcu-
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Even when there was no collectively bargained salary ceiling for superstars, there had to be limits on the earnings of those most leveraged — a societal acceptance by them that sacrifice is necessary for the greater good. Far from socialism, that's common sense, enforced by government regulation or an NBA front office. Technically, Bryant agreed to a pay cut from this season's $30.4 million. But is that enough for the Lakers to build a title contender around one of the NBA's greats, who may or may not still be that great? That will be up to the quality and cunning of the people in charge. Even Jordan, the owner of a p erennially bad Charlotte team, must by now recognize the importance of an astute organization.
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Maybe somebody just happened to have a tape recorder rolling when he talked. The Cubs were helpful, but they had nothing. Neither did WGN radio, the team's broad-
caster, though play-by-play voice Pat Hughes tried his best to find Walker's voice. Young has been searching for two years now, making phone calls that always begin with "You don't know me but..." The quest has put her in touch with broadcasters, historians and players from the teams her dad helped coach. So far she's struck out at every turn. But along the way she'sdiscovered things about her father, and about herself. "Every person I've talked to has healed my soul one way or another," she said. "And I didn't plan for any of that." Former Cubs pitcher Dick Ellsworth told her about her father's quiet sense of humor. Longtime Cubs shortstop Don Kessinger told her that her father was one of the nicest guys he ever knew. From Joey Amalfitano came word that Durocherreally liked her dad. Everyone wants t o h e lp, searching their memories to try and find something big to
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Grambling's stormyseason comes to a merciful end By Paul Newberry
athletic director in June and took over the job permanently in August. A season like no other at Grambling State University James said state budget comes toa merciful end Saturcuts have hurt the entire uniday when the Tigers face their Briggs said his group has versity, with f u nding sliced biggest rival i n t h e a nnual raised some $200,000 with by 57 percent since 2008 and Bayou Classic at the Louisiana the hope of addressing a spe- a staggering $53 million in Superdome. cific need each year, such as u nmet needs cropping u p Three head coaches in less a decrepit football practice around campus. The financial than two months. Players re- field and an aging locker room woes, he said, are felt even fusing to take the field over floor. But he said Pogue want- more at HBCUs, which have allegations of neglected faciled the money to go through long said that chronic underities and shoddy treatment. A the u n iversity f o u ndation, funding is a lingering vestige nasty dispute between the ad- which raised doubts it would of segregation. " I don't think i t 's j ust a ministration and many of the be used as intended. alumni who helped make the Angry words flew. The flow Grambling thing," James said. school famous. of donations slowed. A brand "It's bigger than athletics. It's Good thing Eddie Robinson that should give Grambling a all over the university, but we isn't around to see what has formidable fundraising edge never hear about what acabecome of his beloved school. over other historically black demics is not getting." A survey by The AssociatCertainly, nothing has come colleges and universities was ed Press found Grambling's easy to Grambling in this year squandered. "The o nly r e ason w h y athletic budget of $6.7 million of discontent, casting an ominous light on the historically Grambling is in the news as for the current school year black school that holds a spe- big as it has been is because ranks sixth i n t h e 10-team cial place in college football of those people who came be- Southwestern Athletic Conh istory. Robinson won 4 08 fore," said Williams, the first ference — significantly lower games at the rural outpost in of threecoaches this season. than the top school (Alabama northern Louisiana, building a " Now, somebody wh o h a d State at $9.9 million) but nearnationally known powerhouse nothing to do with building ly double the one at the botduring the days of Jim Crow. that legacy has been tearing it tom of the l ist ( M ississippi "For all the people like me down. Valley State at $3.6 million). The first black QB to win a In fact, the game the Tigers who love the school, to see it in this situation is frustrating," Super Bowl title, Williams was forfeited would h ave b een said James "Shack" Harris, fired two games into the sea- against a school with a slightwho played for Robinson in son, despite a 61-34 record and ly lower budget, Jackson State the 1960s and went on to be- four conference titles. He said at $6.5 million. come the first African-Amer- he was given no reason for his Pogue sent a letter to alumni ican to start at quarterback dismissal. University spokes- and supporters, asking them in the NFL. "When you go man Will Sutton said on Oct. to give $10 via text during a around the country, everyone 19 that Williams' dismissal t wo-day f u n draising c a m wants to know 'What's going was not related to his "wins or paign that will coincide with the nationally televised game on at Grambling?' instead of losses, or Xs and Os." talking about the respect we After five games under in- against Southern. Dallas Cowboys defensive built up." terim coach George Ragsdale When the Tigers forfeited left the Tigers 0-7, schools of- tackle Jason Hatcher, one of a game at Jackson State, it ficials made another change, two former Grambling playstirred a national debate over handing over the team to Den- ers currently in the NFL, intends to give back over the whether the players had gone nis "Dirt" Winston. too far in their protest. More At that point, the players offseason. "It's very embarrassing to importantly, their actions ex- revolted. me," Hatcher said. "I'm going posed much deeper divisions They refused to travel to to be down there as much as in this once-proud program. Jackson State for their next The Tigers went 1-10 last game — perturbed atthe re- I can trying to build the pros eason, the worst mark i n volving door of coaches, dis- gram back up, do what I can school history. If they lose to gusted at what they saw as an to help my school get back to Southern on Saturday, they uncaring administration, fed where it used to be. It's a hiswill finish 1-11. up at being subjected to ap- torical program — Eddie Rob"It's been tough to watch," palling conditions. Some were inson, Doug Williams, guys said Kerry Briggs, the acting disputed by school officials, like that. We've got too much director of "Friends of Footsuch as mold in th e locker history in that school to let it ball," a fundraising group that room andimproperlycleaned go under like that." Even if G r a mbling does has sparred with university uniforms raising the risk of President Frank Pogue. "We staph infections. Budget woes raise more m oney, H arris just have to think there are were blamed forother issues, questions how it will be spent. better days ahead." most notably a brutal 17-hour For instance, Williams is still Grambling's troubles can be bus trip — each way — to a owed his $245,000 annual salary through 2014. traced to a not-so-uncommon game in Indianapolis. O ne thing i s c l ear: T h e occurrence on college camThe school was hit with a puses — a power play between $20,000 penalty as a result of school must patch up the fracthe president and influential the forfeit and will be forced to tured relationship between the alumni over the direction of play at Jackson State the next administration and its notable a lumni base. Grambling is the football program. three years. The players returned the fol- leaving a lot of money on the F riends of F o otball w a s launched a couple of years lowing week and some of their table, and it's not clear if that ago to work with Grambling issues have been addressed, will improve as long as Pogue Legends, a booster group tied including a new floor in the is president. "We need someone inthere to the legacy Robinson built weight room. The Tigers also over a coaching career that won their first game, beating rallying everyone together," Mississippi Valley State. Harris said. "Then we can spanned 57 years. It's a program that has sent more than Pogue has referred all ques- hopefully get things back to 200 players to the NFL, includ- tions to Aaron James, a former where everybody is supporting trailblazing quarterbacks Grambling basketball player ing one cause — and t hat Harris and Doug W i lliams, who was appointed interim cause is Grambling." The Associated Press
Rob Kerr /The Bulletin file
Terron Ward is turned back by the Oregon defense during the Ducks' 49-21 victory over the Beavers ln the 2011 Civil War at Autzen Stadium ln Eugene. Oregon has won the past five meetings of the in-state rivals.
Heated Continued from C1 Despite Oregon's recent dominance in the rivalry, Duck fans and players are not taking the Beavers lightly. "It's definitely a heated rivalry that's really fun," Crook says. "They (the Beavers) have a lot of talent, and so they always are trying to knock us off. Going to Reser last year was really fun, because you see the fans all heated and just yelling. It's a fun environment to be in as a competitor. It's like the Bend High-Mountain View rivalry times a hundred." Crook, a walk-on who has suited up for every game this season but has not played, is among the few Oregonians on UO's roster. The Ducks have just 24 players from the state on their 111-man roster. And most current UO players have never lost the Civil War. "A lot of the guys have seen the rivalry, but they've only seen the winning side of it," Crook says. "I think I understand the rivalry more being an Oregon guy. Being from out of state would totally change how you view the Civil War." Crook says that in rivalry games something "crazy" is always possible. "We've been fortunate the last few years we've played really well, and they've been down a little bit," Crook says. "I'm sure if they knock us down it will make their season." Many Duck fans in Central Oregon are nervous about today's Civil War. "I think the rivalry is as strong as ever,"
Coaches Continued from C1 The Beavers are also mired in a slump. Oregon State (6-5, 4-4) is looking to avoid a fifth consecutive loss, which would be its longestlosing streak since the Beavers dropped six straight to conclude the 1997 season. The Beavers are coming off a 69-27 loss at home to Washington, which Riley described as "horrible." "I would have to say that's as out of character as I've seen us play, ever," he said. Oregon State started the season on a low note, losing at home to lower-tier Eastern Washington. But then the Beavers rebounded with six straight wins and there were hopes for a strong finish in the tough Pac-12 North behind Stanford and Oregon. Now they are one of nine Pac-12 teams vying for a spot in the sevenconference bowl games. Here are five things to look for when Oregon hosts Oregon State on Friday: Mariota's knee: The health of Oregon quarterback Marcus Mariota's knee continues to be a mystery. Mariota appeared with a brace on his left knee after halftime against UCLA and has worn it for the past three games. Known for his scrambling ability, Mariota had negative yardage in games against Stanford and Utah. Cooking Cooks: Oregon State's Brandin Cooks was announced as one of the three finalists for the 2013 Biletnikoff Award for the nation's best college receiver. Mike Evans from Texas A8cM and Sammy Watkins of Clemson are the other finalists. Cooks has a school single-season record with 15 touchdowns receiving, 110 receptions and 1,560 yards receiving. He leads the nation with an
says Jason Fleck, the president of the Oregon Club of Central Oregon. "I think you throw the records out in a game like this. Regardless of what the rankings are, it's always going to be a hard-foughtgame. When we were going back and forth every year with them (1997 to 2006), I had a hard time going to the game, because I would just get too nervous about it." In Central Oregon, the two fan bases appear to be fairly equal in numbers. In some regards, that makes the Civil War even more important for Duck and Beaver fans in this part of the state. If your team loses, you might have to hear about it for a year from fans of the other side. "You drive around and you look at stickers on the back of people's cars ... I think it's pretty evenly split," Fleck says of Oregon and Oregon State fans in Central Oregon. "You'll see one fan base more when their program's on the rise. If you were to poll Central Oregon, you'd be pretty close to right down the middle." Phil Anderson, another board member for the Oregon Club of Central Oregon, says the emotions involved in the Civil War game can sometimes help decide the outcome. "I'm always nervous about the Beavers," Anderson says. "In a rivalry game, there's so much emotion.One team can getup and play above their heads really well and another team can let it get to them and play subpar. It seems like anything can happen." — Reporter: 541-383-0318, firstname.lastname@example.org.
Oregon State-OregonPreview Oregon State (6-5, 4-4) at No. 12Oregon (92, 6-2), 4 p.m. (FoxSports1) Line:Oregon by 23. Series record:Oregon 60-48-10. WHAT'S AT STAKE Both Oregon and Oregon State have slumped in recent weeks. The Beavers have lost four
straight after a six-gamewinning streak, and may be shut out of one of the Pac-12's seven
bowl games. TheDuckswere ranked No.2 and vying for a spot in the national championship game when they lost to Stanford on Nov. 7. After a rebound victory at home over Utah, the Ducks were stunned by a 42-16 loss at Arizona last weekend, which dropped them out of a shotat the Pac-12 champion-
ship and aRose Bowl berth. KEY MATGHUP Oregon's run against Oregon's State porous rush defense. Despite the downturn, the Ducks are still ranked in the top10 nationally
with an average of nearly 278 yards per game. The Ducks are ranked No. 3 in total offensewith573.5 yards agame. The Beavers allowed Washington 530 yards on the
ground and sevenrushing touchdowns in a 69-27 loss last weekend.
PLAYERS TOWATCH OregonState:QB SeanMannionhada rough outing against Washington with three interceptions and three sacks. Mannion still
holds the school's single-season record of 34 touchdownsand ranks second nationally
with an average of 371.7yards agame. Oregon:QBMarcus Mariota will play after
a hard hit to the head while trying to make a tackle against Arizona. While hedoesn't have Recent history: For the past two seasons, a concussion, there's no Update on the health Oregon has had a shot at the national champiof his left knee. Thesophomore known for onship game, but late losses thwarted it headhis mobility has been limited for the past ing into the Civil War. Last season the topfour games because of abrace hehas been ranked Ducks fell 17-14 in overtime to No. 14 wearing. Stanfordthe week before the regular-season finale.The year before, No. 4 Oregon lost38FACTS 8tFIGURES 35 to USC. This season, of course, there's the The Ducks have won the past five Civil Wars, loss to the Wildcats, which dropped the Ducks including the past two in Eugene .. This from No. 5 to No. 12 in the rankings. will be the117th edition of the annual rivalry Toilet Bowl anniversary: It has been 30 game.... A win would make the Ducks unyears since Oregon and Oregon State played defeated at Autzen for the first season since in the Civil War's "Toilet Bowl." The game, 2010.... Oregon State is looking to avoid a a muddy mess played in a driving rain, feafive-game losing streak, it's longest since tured 11 fumbles, five interceptions and four the Beavers lost six straight in 1997.... A win missed field goals between the two teams, would give Oregon its sixth straight10-win and ended in a futile 0-0 tie. The NCAA latseason. er brought in overtime, which means it will likely go down in history as the last 0-0 finish in college football. frich said this week that both players spoke Avoidingcontroversy:Oregon receiverJosh out of turn. "They learned from that. In no way are Huff and t eammate De'Anthony Thomas both caused a stir last week when they said those guys spokesmen for our team," he said. they would be disappointed with a Rose Bowl "Unfortunately, that got a ton of press. I think berth because it wasn't the national champi- that kind of devalues Arizona's effort and just onship game. Then the Ducks lost to Arizona, takes the focus away from where it needs to knocking them out of a trip to Pasadena. Hel- be, and that's preparing every day."
average of 141.8 yards a game.
not to m ention four m embers of the Pro Football Hall of Fame: Willie Davis, Buck Buchanan, Willie Brown and Charlie Joiner.
Mancuso Continued from C1 Mancuso's even charted this trend, with most of her World Cup podium finishes arriving when thetemperature hovers between 32 and 40 degrees. Those balmy conditions just may exist in Sochi — or so she hopes. "That's my comfort zone, she said. Her comfort zone away from the slopes includes freediving - "I want to shoot fish and eat it," she proudly reported — and strumming
a mean ukulele, frequently playing in a band formed by U.S. Ski Team members. She's also tried her hand at gardening, only to have snails constantly snack on her produce. "Just can't seem to grow anything," she said. Oh well, she definitely has the green-thumb equivalenton a race course, especially now, with her back no longer a hindrance. "A couple of years ago, that wasn't me because I couldn't go outside and have fun," she said of her back woes that really hampered her throughout the 2008-09 season. A sudden laugh. "I just really enjoy being healthy," said Mancuso, who captured gold at the 2006 Turin Games and two silver medals in Vancouver four years later. "That's what helps make me, me." For years, Mancuso has resided in the shadow of Vonn. Their relationship cooled, not so much out of jealousy as distance. With Vonn married back then and training on her own, they didn't hang out. After Vonn's divorce two years ago, the four-time overall World Cup champion began spending more time with the speed team, getting reacquainted with everyone. That began thawing any chilliness that may have existed between the two stars of the squad. "It's definitely made a big difference that she's more integrated with the team," the 29-year-old
Mancuso said. "We're all great friends. We've all grown up together. "It's more when you're not training with the team, you don't see people as much and you're kind of in your own world. It's been really good having our training group the past year." Lately, that's been interrupted. Vonn hasn't raced since tearing ligaments in her right knee during a high-speed accident at the world championships in February. She re-aggravated that knee last week in a training mishap and her return to the World Cup circuit remains unclear. Vonn did some freeskiing on Thursday and hasn't ruled out a return for races in Lake Louise, Alberta, next week. To Mancuso, Vonn has become a valuable resource. "It's always good to have a benchmark of someone faster," Mancuso said. "It's almost like when you're the fastest all the time, it's easy to get complacent. When everyone is skiing fastthe rest of the girls, too — there's always someone who's really fast and that always helps. It definitely pushes everyone to try harder and be faster and check your own limits." As for her breakup with Svindal, Mancuso said it was more of a "geographical thing" and they remain "great friends." "We're still there for each other," she said. "He's still there to help me with my skiing. He's always been a great support.
"I'm just in a good place and happy, enjoying
my time on the road." Even bad results on the hill are rolling right off of her. "I'm trying to just be in the moment — enjoy every up and down," Mancuso said. "That's the biggest thing I've learned. There's no real rush to do anything. "Next week, I'll be somewhere else and have another chance. You have to move on. It's always about looking to be better but also accepting every moment, knowing you always have next week."
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 29, 2013
Central Oregon fuel prices Price per gallon for regular unleaded gas and diesel, as posted Wednesday
es c wa sue overwa ecaims By Joseph Ditzler The Bulletin
at AAA Fuel Price Finder
(aaa.opisnet.comj: REGULARUNLEADED • Space Age,20635 Grandview Drive, Bend
.................$3.12 • Fred Meyer FuelCenter, 61535 S. Highway
97, Bend .........$3.14 • Fred Meyer FuelCenter, 944 S.W. Ninth St.,
Redmond ........$3.17 • Redmond Fuel Stop, 712 S.W. Fifth St., Red-
mond .......... $3.20 • Ron's Oil,62980 High-
way97, Bend .... $3.25 • Gordy'sTruckStop,
Bend-based Les Schwab Tire Centers, which has more than 430 stores in the West, is again the target of a wageand-hour dispute, this time in federal court in Seattle. A lawsuit filed Nov. 6 in U.S. District Court alleges Les Schwab Tire Centers of Washington Inc. and its warehouse arm hired their assistant managers as employees exempt from state wage laws but worked them as hourly employees. Doing so, the suit alleges, allowed Les Schwab to avoid paying those employees overtime wages. The suit, filed by Richard O'Hearn, a former assistant
manager at the Bothell, Wash., tire center, seeks to representa class ofmore than 100 former assistant managers that worked for Les Schwab in Washington between November 2008 and Nov. 6. The suit seeks more than $5 million in back pay and overtime. Washington state labor law holds that individuals employed as executives, administrators or professionals may be exempt from the rule that workers are paid overtime after 40 hours of work. O'Hearn's suit alleges assistant managers worked 60 or more hours each week without proper compensation. "The assistant managers'
primary duties did not constitute the management of the Les Schwab business or requirethe exercise ofdiscretionary powers," O'Hearn's attorneys, Steve Berman and Jeniphr A.E. Breckinridge, wrote in the lawsuit. "In fact, the company's assistant managers spent the vast majority of each day alongside nonexempt employees,performing the same tasks as those employees." A spokesman for Les Schwab Tire Centers Inc., Dale Thompson of Bend, gave
er service. Les Schwab Tire Centers firmly believes it has complied with all applicable wage regulations. We are committed to a culture of loyalty, hard work and promotion from within." The company recently settled a class-action lawsuit in Oregon, a suit alleging similar claims and filed in Multnomah County Circuit Court in 2008. The plaintiffs, led by Brandon Ellis, David Wilkerson and Mike Stockton Jr., won a jury verdict in February 2012 but the company
a prepared response Tuesday
promised an appeal.
that read, in part: "Our assistant managers play a vital role in managing our stores and providing world-class custom-
According to online state court records, both sides agreed in September to settle the case.
The plaintiffs' attorney in that case, Jennifer Palmquist of Portland, did not return calls seeking comment. Thompson, in a prepared statement on Schwab's behalf, stated, in part, "... settling this matter is in the best interests of all concerned." He declined to discuss the settlement details. O'Hearn's federal suit alleges Les Schwab as of January no longer classifies its assistant managers as exempt. Thompson declined comment, except to say, "We're not going to address anything they're claiming. That's the way they've framed it." — Reporter: 541-617-7815, jditzler®bendbulfetin.com
17045 Whitney Road, La Pine...... . . . . . . $3.26
• Texaco Food Mart, 539 N.W. Sixth St., Red-
mond .......... $3.28 • Chevron,3405 N. Highway 97, Bend
................ $3.30 • Texaco, 178 S.W. Fourth St., Madras
............. $3.30 • Chevron,398 N.W.
Third St., Prineville
• Chevron,1001 Rail-
way, Sisters ..... $3.32 • Chevron,1400 N.W.
College Ave.,Bend ................ $3.36
By Maria Halkias The Dallas Morning News
• Safeway,80 N.E. Ce-
dar St., Madras .. $3.36 DIESEL • Space Age, 20635 Grandview Drive, Bend
................ $3.66 • Fred Meyer FuelCenter, 61535 S. Highway 97, Bend .........$3.74 • Chevron,2005 S. Highway 97, Redmond
................ $3.86 • Texaco,2409 Butler Market Road, Bend
upo ching / Bay Area News Group
At their home in Los Gatos, Calif., Will, left, and Lia Macoonald search for the revealing Facebook messages that Will received from someone claiming to be Lia's friend Jenna. Modern-day interaction is very much shaped by modern-day technology.
• Chevron,1210 S.W.
Highway 97,Madras ................ $3.90 • Safeway, 80 N.E.Cedar St., Madras
................ $3.96 The Bulletin
ec noo a n By Julia Prodis Sulek San Jose Mercury News
Kanye West calls out Nike NASHVILLE, Tenn. -
KanyeWestcontinued to vent at former partner Nike, taking to the mic
Lia MacDonald sat down at her laptop and clicked on Facebook. There he was, her old flame, asking for her. It had been years since their last encounter, long before she met her husband, started a family and moved across the globe. She answered back. "I remember the good times, too," she tapped on her
during a concert again
this week to complain about his treatment
Her husband Will, a Cambridge-educated Silicon Valley entrepreneur, had been neglecting her lately. What could be wrong with a virtual trip down memory lane? Since Lia and Will MacDonaldbecame one ofMatch.com's first success stories when they met online in 1996 — so long ago that Lia had to mail in a snapshot of herself and
by the sports apparel company. West spent more than six minutes talking and singing about the
company during his "The YeezusTour" stop Wednesday night at the
Bridgestone arenain Nashville, Tenn. Taking
Will didn't even have a home computer— they have become a Silicon Valley social experiment for our times. Like anthropologists studying the cultures of rare civilizations, so, too, did journalists chronicle the trendsetting digital lifestyle of the MacDonalds. PBS Newshour called them "pioneers in online dating." Kendall, their firstborn child, was dubbed the "Internet baby," and Lia, a former schoolteacher, an "abundantly connected" mother who was one of the first with a computer on her kitchen counter for storing recipes and setting up play dates. Perhaps no family, including
teenagers, grandparents and friends abroad, better personifies the power of technology to redefine our relationships. The story of the MacDon-
Retail reconnaissance is about to go into high gear. Starting Thursday, the data collected about trends and habits has a huge effect on how America will shop next Christmas season. This year's Thanksgiving Day store openings weren't dreamed up by nasty Turkey Day robber barons. Catalogs still fill your mailbox even though you swear you only shop online. Retailers have been closing stores.
And Thanksgiving is transforming into just another Thursday with all stores and malls open all day, AlixPartners managing director Joel Bines said. "It is upon us, either in 2014 or 2015." There was a 32 percent increase in online sales on Thanksgiving Day last year, according to comScore. Here's another scary fact: Online shopping on Christmas Day was up 36 percent last year. Overall sales are expected to increase in the range of 2percent to 4 percent this holiday season, but the backdropforstores isn'tso pretty. ShopperTrak forecasts that 10 percent fewer shoppers will visit brickand-mortar stores during November and December than last year. The shopper analytics firm, which tracks customersin60,000 stores worldwide, predicted that traffic in electronics and appliance stores will decline 11.5 percent from last year.
rea ions i S alds, in all its cultural touchstones and modern mayhem, reads like "The Truman Show" meets "Real Housewives" meets "Dr. Leakey and the Dawn of Man." But 14 years after their match, the technology that brought the MacDonalds together was threatening to tear them apart. Could this marriage made in Internet heaven be saved? Like the MacDonalds, nearly a quarter of online daters met a spouse or longterm partner through a dating website, according to a study this year by Pew Internet and American Life Project. Another study finds couples who meet online are twice as likely to get married than couples who met offline. More than ever, people are connecting with partners across the
globe, giving new meaning to long-distance relationships and creating bonds that never existed in a predigital world. And it's not just about love.
People are counting among their friends those who may share a passion for pinot noir or the Pittsburgh Steelers, even though they've never actually met; a 2011 Pew Research Center study found that 7 percent of the average Facebook user's friends are strangers. Like so many of us, though, the MacDonalds discovered that all this connectivity can come with a cost. Since it's so easy to reach across the globe to make our next best friend — or rediscover an old one — we're stumbling at staying focused on the people who are physically closest to us, in the same house, at the same dinner table, in the same bed.
on the role of apreacher in the cult of personality, West talked to the crowd about following a dream, creativity and culture, alluding to the media and corporations that he feels have tried to keep
him from expressing himself fully. — From wire reports
DISPATCHES • New Vision Wllderness, which operates wilderness immersion therapy programs, has opened an office in Bend. New Vision Wilderness offers programs yearround in Wisconsin and Oregon for struggling teens andyoung adults and their families. To learn more, visit www. newvisionwilderness. com. • Bend Transmission Company LLChas opened at 61515 American Loop in Bend. It will focus on car transmissions.
BEST OF THE BIZ CALENDAR MONDAY • Affordable Housing Information Session: Applyfor the BendArea Habitat for Humanity homeownership program; registration suggested; 5:30 p.m.; Crook County Library, 175 N.W.Meadow Lakes Drive, Prineville; 541-385-5387 ext. 103, djohnson@bendhabitat. org or www.bendhabitat. org. TUESDAY • Is It Better to Rent or to Buy?: Presented by Jim Mazziotti of Exit Realty; free; 6 p.m.; webinar; www.spreecast. com/event s/should-Irent-or-should-i-buy. • Holiday Marketing Success Series: Learn about successful holiday marketing campaigns; 10 a.m.noon; Redmond Chamber of Commerce, 446 S.W. Seventh St.; 541-335-1 846, hollysaid©gmail.com or
www.7-touchmarketing. com. DEC. 6 • Business Hop: Networking event hostedbythe Redmond Chamber ofCommerce and CVB;free admission; 8-10 a.m.; JuniperGolf Course, 1938S.W. Elkhorn Ave., Redmond; 541-923-5191 or www. visitredmondoregon.com DEC. 9 • Introduction to Finding Funding: Learnabout funding for nonprofits using "Foundation Directory Online;" led by community librarian Nate Pedersen; free; registration required; 9-11 a.m.; DowntownBend Public Library, 601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-617-7050 or www.deschuteslibrary. org/nonprofits. DEC. 10 • Oregon Alcohol Server Permit Training: Meets Oregon Liquor Control Commission minimum requirements to obtain
an alcohol server permit; COBA, 1051N.E Fourth registration required; St., Bend; 541-389-1058, $35;9a.m.-1 p.m.; gretchenp©coba.org or Round TablePizza, 1552 www.coba.org. N.E Third St., Bend; • Obamacare: Its Impact 541-447-6384 or www. on Individuals and happyhourtraining.com. Business Owners: Learn • What Should Be In Your to remain in compliance New HomeWarranty? and avoid penalties; Home warranty issues registration requested; for contractors, free; 3-4 p.m.; COBA, subcontractors and 1051 N.E. Fourth St., homeowners; registration Bend; 541-389-1058, required; $20for email@example.com or nonmembers, free for www.coba.org. Central Oregon Builders • General Certificate in Association members; Brewing information 10 a.m.-noon; COBA, session: Learnabout the 1051 N.E Fourth St., new exam-preparation Bend; 541-389-1058, course to earnthe firstname.lastname@example.org or Institute of Brewing www.coba.org. and Distilling General • Deschutes County Certificate in Brewing ePermitting System registration required; Training: Learn to create free; 6-7:30 p.m.; COCC an account, submit plans Chandler Building, 1027 for electronic review, N.W. Trenton Ave.,Bend; track permits and other 541-383-7270. information; satisfies continuing education requirements; $20 for • For the complete calendar, nonmembers, free for pick up Sunday's Bulletin or COBAmembers;1-3 p.m.; visit bendbulletln.com/blzcal
Retailers' slymessage: Get yourself a gift, too By Hilary Stout
suggest this year that these
New York Times News Service
shoppers may be a feeling a
Even the most clueless and
bumbling gift-giver probably knows that it is not a good idea to give wrinkle cream, an electric toothbrush or a vacuum cleanerto anyone forChristmas or Hanukkah. "Great Savings for the Holidays on Bissell," said the Amazon.com home page this week. It was aimed at self-gifterspeople who cannot resist taking advantage of the frenzied seasonal sale wars to buy a few things for themselves. Self-gi fters have become a special demographic niche that retailers depend on heavily, so much so that many preholiday shopping surveys now track them. Butsome recentsurveys
little less indulgent. Given that impulse-buying promotes self-gifting, retailers will be doing everything they can this year — overtly, subtly and even subliminally — to tempt people to indulge themselves. Storesand e-commerce sites are rife with big-ticket holiday promotions. "I think retailers, really, if they look at self-gifting correctly, holiday is obviously a season where they've got a lot of shoppers coming through stores so if they can get shoppers looking at other merchandise they can definitely entice those self-gifters," said Pam Goodfellow, consumer insights director at Prosper.
IN THE BACI4: ADVICE 4 ENTERTAINMENT W 50-Plus, D2-3 Parents 8t Kids, D4 Pets, D5
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 29, 2013
Talk will cover Internet safety CascadesAcademy invites local parents to attend a talk on keeping children safe online
Tuesday at 6:30 p.m. The talk will be led by
Det. Zach Neeman from the Deschutes County Sheriff's Office. He will discuss setting guide-
lines for use, knowing the risks of social media
and cyber-bullying and how to recognize it. The event will take
place at CascadesAcademy, 19860 Tumalo Reservoir Road, Bend. It
• Researchers are reporting progress, but someadvocatesworry that if we don't invest more in research, the costs associatedwith Alzheimer's andother conditions could eventually cripple the health caresystem
is a free event. Those interested in attending should RSVP today.
Contact: rsvp©cascadesacademy.org or 541-382-0699, Ext. 101.
Santa to arrive via helicopter Santa Claus will arrive at the Old Mill District today via an AirLink helicopter at10 a.m. The public is invited to view his landing. He will then take up resi-
dence at the Santa Land area in the Old Mill. De-
schutes County Search and Rescuewill provide ground security during Santa's arrival.
Few retirees save for health care A new study conduct-
ed by AARPfound only 36 percent of people between 50 and 64
havesetasidemoneyin their retirement plans to cover their health care costs. The study, which
was released last week, also found that of the older Americans who have included health care costs in their retirement plans, only 52 percentare confident they will be able to afford their health care costs when they retire and 16
percent are "very confi-
dent" they will be able to cover their costs. The survey found
people in this agegroup are underestimating
how much moneythey will spend on health care when they retire:
42 percent of the people between 50 and 64 think they will need less than
$100,000 to cover their out-of-pocket expenses, while 16 percent esti-
mate they will need less than $50,000. According to AARP's
website, the average couple who retires when they are 65years old today will need at least $240,000 to
cover deductibles and co-payments, premiums for optional coverage for doctor visits and
prescription drugs, out-of-pocket expenses for prescription drugs, and other expensesthat Medicare doesn't cover.
By Mac McLean • The Bulletin
New research into Alzheimer's Disease and other forms of dementia is making it easier for doctors and clinicians to detect a condition that makes it difficult for 5 million older Americans to remember details and perform certain tasks before the disease's symptoms start showing up. Scientists working in this field in laboratories across the country say the ability to spot the disease at such an early time could open the door to treatments that could prevent the disease or at least slow its progression. They're also taking a closer look at another medical condition — vascular dementia — that has been linked to Alzheimer's disease and has been shown to make its symptoms much worse, and whether this condition could be prevented by eating salmon, broccoli or leafy green vegetables. "There's a lot of clinical trials targeting Alzheimer's disease (and other forms of dementia) that are happening right now," said Lisa Silbert, an associate professor at the Oregon Health tL Science University's Layton Center for Aging and Alzheimer's Disease. But even with these new breakthroughs, advocates for people with Alzheimer's diseaseand other forms of dementia claim more private and public money needs to be invested into these research efforts to make sure they continue. They fear that unless more progress is made, costs associated with Alzheimer's disease could bankrupt the country'shealth care system over the next 10 to 15 years as baby boomers get older and reach an age where they could start coming down with the disease.
The biomarker First discovered in 1906, Alzheimer's disease is a degenerative neurological condition where abnormal clusters of proteins known as plaques build up between the nerve cells in a person's brain and interfere with its ability to send signals on the cellular level. These plaques, along with tangles that form in the nerve cells that are also a hallmark indicator of Alzheimer's disease, can interfere with a person's ability to remember details, concentrate and plan or organize certain activities. Over time, the neurological
A recent survey by
ing networks — found that only 45 percent baby boomers think the
best Christmas shopping deals canbe hadearly in the season and will likely avoid Black Friday
Kid Culture featuresfunand educational books and toys for children. Toy recommendations are based on independent research conducted by The Toy Research lnstitute.
Dino Construction Company Wrecker the T-Rex Skid Loader by Educational Insights
Millennials — a generation best described as
Ages 3 and older Toy Tips: A Fun: A Movement: A Thinking: A Personality: A Social Interaction: A This wrecker truck leaves dinosaur track tread footprints in sand and dirt. It features
children — thought they could get the best deals by waiting until later, and the rest think the
best deals can behad right now. — From staff reports
he said. Hartley said research has shown that genetics and cardiovascular health are two factors that may put a person at greater risk of developing the disease. But age continues to be the most common risk factor, he said. Studies have shown that one out of every 13 people who reach the age of 65 and one out of every two people who reach 85 will develop Alzheimer'sdisease or another form of dementia before they dle. SeeDementia /D2
Foodforthought A study at OregonHealth 8 Science university's Layton Center for Aging and Alzheimer's Disease will look
at whether omega-3 fatty acids, which are found in salmon and other foods, can prevent
the development of cerebrovascular disease — acondition linked to vascular dementia — in
people who are 85 orolder. Another study will look at whether a mixture Omega-3 fatty acids and al-
pha-lipoic acids, which are found in broccoli and other
foods, can prevent thedisease inmiddle-agedpeoplewho have high blood pressure or hypertension.
I(ids wi think this toy isdino-mite Keeping babyfed
specials as aresult. The survey also found only 35 percent of the boomers' youngest
damage done by the disease reaches a point where, according to the Alzheimer's Association, the person has problems controlling his or her muscles and may not be able to hold his or her head up, swallow or even smile. Dean Hartley, the director of science initiatives for the Alzheimer's Association, said very little is known about what causes the plaques and tangles to form in a person's brain cells even after decades of looking at the disease and its effects. "It's likely there may be multiple causes of the disease,"
Boomersditching Black Friday DDB Worldwidewhich bills itself as being one of the world's largest advertising and market-
Roh Kerr / The Bulletin
Researchers at the Oregon Health & Science University's Layton Center for Aging and Alzheimer's Disease say there could be a link between a person's excercise level and his or her ability to prevent or at least slow the progression of Alzheimer's disease and other forms of dementia. But they caution more research needs to be done before anything definitive can be said.
The Dino Construction Company Wrecker the T-Rex Ski Loader has achomping, movable jaw.
achomping,movable jaw, gleaming teeth and swinging tail. All are powered fully by a child's imagination for creative discovery and role-play.
With no electronic parts or metal pieces, this non-tech toy can move a pile of blocks and sand and turn into a giant creaturefrom another planet. A child's mind steers the play pattern and stimulates intellectual thinking, hand-eye coordination and fine motor skills. Ideal for indoors or outside, it also can work in a water table and in snow. Playing with other children encourages turn-taking and sharing, building positive character skills. Tester's tip: "For classroom use and at home. This is also ideal as a winter snow toy
appropriate for preschool and kindergarten recess time." SeeToys /D4
without going broke By Nedra Rhone The Atlanta Journal-Constitution
Did you welcome a baby to your family in 2012'? You can expect to spend $241,080 over the next 17 years raising your precious bundle of joy, the U.S. Department of Agriculture estimates in the annual report "Expenditures on Children by Families." That's up 2.6 percent from 2011, so yes, it is getting more expensive to have kids. One of the major expensesfor children is food, USDA experts say.
No one knows that better than Dr. Stan Cohen, a well-known pediatric gastroenterologist at Children's Healthcare of Atlanta and author of "What to Feed Your Baby: Cost-Conscious Nutrition for Your Infant," (Rowman & Littlefield Publishers,
Inc., $17.95). Cohen offers more than 30 years of experience as a provider of advice designed to help new parents give their babies a healthy start in the least expensive way. See Baby/D4
TH E BULLETIN• FRIDAY, NOV 29, 2013
Email information for the Activities Calendar at least 10days before publication to email@example.com, or click on "Submit an Event" at www.bendbulletin.com. Ongoing listings must be updated monthly. Contact: 541-383-0351.
, o o no asa o.
By Alanna Nash AARP Media
As Yoko Ono enters her ninth decade,she remains as daring and experimental as she was in the 1960s and '70s, when she collaborated with her husband, John Lennon. "Seventy is great," Ono recently told Time magazine, "but 80 is even better." Ono remains asenergetic, too: In the past year, her visual art has been exhibited in galleries and m useums across Europe. And she's just completed two music projects — an avant-garde pop rock album called "Take Me to the Land of Hell" and a remix of her classic "Walking on Thin Ice" that hit No. I as a dance single. In a recent phone conversation, Ono touched on working with her 38-year-old son, Sean Lennon; her love affair with his father; and why none of us should fear aging.
Your records routinely . hit the dance charts. Do you dance? . I love dancing. I can do . lots of different kinds of
Dementia Continued from D1 This link between Alzheimer's disease and age has the disease's advocates worried about what will happen when the country's 37.5 m i l lion baby boomers — a generation of Americans born between 1946 and 1964 — reach these benchmark ages over the next 15 to 20 years. But while the root cause of Alzheimer's disease remains elusive, Hartley said, just last year researchers at the Dominantly Inherited Alzheimer's N etwork Trial U n i t i n S t . Louis discovered a way they could detectand measure the amount of beta-amyloids — a type of protein that has been linked to the plaques associated with Alzheimer's disease — in a person's system at least 10 to 15 years before he or she s tarts manifesting the d i sease's symptoms. Hartley said this discovery is crucial to the fight against Alzheimer'sdisease because it lets clinicians identify people who may be at risk of developing the disease at a very early stage when it may still be possibleto address symptoms before the damage is too great. He also said the ability to m onitor the amount of b e ta-amyloids and tau proteins — which are associated with the tangles that form in a person's brain cells — also makes it easier for clinical researchers to test new d r ugs that could preventthe disease or slow its development. That's because if scientists discovera certain therapy has an immediate effect on the amount of beta-amyloid and tau proteins in a person's system, they can push it forward to other trials where it is tested on people who are at risk of developingthe disease or are in its early stages. If the d r u g t h erapy b eing tested does not have an immediate impact on t hese t wo chemicals, he s aid, i t can be scrapped without going through the costly and time-consuming ad v a nced trial process, and researchers can try something else. "It's kind of like plug-andp lay," s ai d H a r t ley, w h o knows of at least six Alzheimer's drugs that ar e m oving through the clinical trial phases being done at the St. Louis facility and other Alzheimer's r e search c e nters across the country. M eanwhile, s cientists a t other research centers — including OHSU's Layton Cen-
and said, "Mummy, I have an important question to ask you." Then he told me he really wanted me to revive the Plastic Ono Band. "Whatever for'?" I said. But then I thought about it, and I realized it probably means a lot to him, because his dad and mom created it.
BEND KNIT-UP:$2; 10 a.m.-noon; Rosie Bareis Community Campus, 1010 N.W. 14th St.; 541-728-0050. THE GOLDENAGE CLUB:Pinochle; 12:45-4p.m.;GoldenAge Club,40 S.E. Fifth St., Bend; 541-389-1752. BINGO:6 p.m.; American Legion Post No. 44, 704 S.W. Eighth St., Redmond; 541-548-5688.
media gave us (laughs), but
BINGO:12:30 p.m.; American LegionPostNo.44,704 S.W .Eighth St., Redmond; 541-548-5688. THE GOLDENAGE CLUB:Pinochle; 12:45-4p.m.;GoldenAge Club,40 S.E. Fifth St., Bend; 541-389-1752. NOTABLES SWING BAND:Featuring blues, Latin, rock'n' roll and waltzes; $5; 2-4 p.m.; Bend Senior Center, 1600 S.E. ReedMarket Road; 541-728-8743 or www. notablesswingband.com. BEND STORYTELLINGCIRCLE: Features a group of people telling and listening to stories; visit Facebook site for location; free; 6:30-8:30 p.m.; Bend location; 541389-1713 or www.facebook.com/ bendstorytellingcircle.
(Laughs) When we recorded
Take Me to the Land of Hell, I'd say something like, "I have to add this song because I love
think of you as a Q •• We serious artist. But you
show a sweeter side in "Little Boy Blue Your Daddy's T hen Sean w o ul d s a y , Gone," which you wrote for "Well, Mom, that song is too Sean. short. I want you to give me a • Well, if you're only sesecond verse." • rious, that's a w e ight I'd say, "Oh, no, the first around your neck. You have was good enough." to have a lighthearted side Sean: " No, no, no , n o . and a heavy side — two sides Second verse, please. And of the same coin. Life is like a t h i r d ve r s e , p l e ase." that. it
Yoko Ono, 80, has embraced aging. "I want to tell you it gets better and better, because you accumulate a lot of wisdom," she said. You accumulate a lot of experience. And you can give a lot."
So I added the verses. Sean's a very sensitive guy, and he's always being kind to his mom. And he likes my work, so that's
good. Can you imagine if he didn't?
dance — waltz, rock 'n' roll, whatever. But I just go by my body movements. When I was 3 or 4 years old, my parents filmed me all the time on 8 mm film. I was just dancing all over the place.
ter — are investigating links between Alzheimer'sdisease and vascular dementia, and looking at ways this medical condition could be prevented as well.
Other developments Silbert with the Layton Center has focused her research on vascular dementia, a medical condition associated with strokes that is the second-most common form of dementia after Alzheimer's disease. " Vascular d ementia c a n bring ou t t h e A l z h eimer's
pathology (and symptoms) earlier," she said, explaining one of the links between the two types of dementia. It can also make the symptoms of Alzheimer's much worse and speed up their progression, she added. S ilbert said the l in k b e tween the two types of dementia is important because research hasshown it's possible to modify aperson's risk factors forcerebrovascular disease, which has been linked to strokes and vascular dementia, much in the same way they can limit their risk factors for cardiovascular disease and heart attacks. That's why h e r r e search center is getting ready to start two studies that will look at whether two antioxidants that have shown the ability to combat cardiovascular disease would work with cerebrovascular disease. O ne study w i l l l o o k a t whether omega-3 fatty acids, which are found in foods like flax seed and salmon, can prevent the development of cerebrovasculardisease in people who are 85 or older, she said. The second study will look at whether a mixture of these antioxidants and alpha-lipoic acids, which are found in calf's liver and broccoli, can prevent the disease in middle-aged people who suffer from high blood pressure or hypertension. "Treating or preventing vascular dementia could be very important when it comes to Alzheimer's disease," Hartley said. The Alzheimer's Association will soon host a research conference that will look exclusively at w h a t s cientists know about the links between the two conditions and how new research can be targeted, he said. Both Hartley and Silbert said they've also seen promising research on w h ether getting increased amounts of exercise or taking on mentally stimulating activities later in life could help prevent the
our n e w al bu m , The album's title song Q • Y"Take Me to the Land Q • • is a very moving piece •
of Hell," is the Plastic Ono B and's first album i n t w o years. I understand your son, Sean Lennon, persuaded you to revive the band?
Yeah, he surprised me we had a g reat A •• with A •• Well, t h a t. H e c a l l ed time in the hell that the we created a heaven within it. We were totally, totally, strongly in love, so we just ignored the fact that it was hell. Isn't it amazing we had that kind of love? I always thought that was normal. And John probably did, too, because we were very similar. You should have that kind of a love for Sean also helped you each other. You have to open . shape the new album. yourself and put your emoWhat was i t l i k e w o rking tion out to the world, instead with him in the studio? of holding back and being a . Well, I'mveryluckythat very logical person who just . way — myhusbandwas wants to make money or be incredible, and so is my son! known.
say a "second life" Q •• You opened up for you at 70. . It's true! When I b e . came 70, I couldn't believe it. I thought, "What? I haven't spent that much time on Earth yet!" But then I realized I was getting better. And I want to tell you it gets better and better, because you accumulate a lot of wisdom. You accumulate a lot of experience. And you can give a lot.
a ncesin e
about your relationship with John Lennon. You're saying your love brought you heaven, but your fame brought you hell, right?
There was a time when Q ..you felt misunderstood
THE GOLDENAGE CLUB:Double deckpinochle;noon-3 p.m.;Golden Age Club, 40 S.E. Fifth St., Bend; 541-389-1752. SWEET ADELINES' CENTRAL OREGON SHOWCASE CHORUS: 6:30 p.m.; Redmond Senior Center, 325 N.W. Dogwood Ave.; 541-447-4756 or www.showcase chorus.org.
by the public. But you've received a lot of awards and accolades in the last few years, including the Digital Genius Award from MTV i n J une. How does it feel? • W ell, I h o p e i t ' s n o t • j ust b ecause I'm 8 0 . (Laughs) Whatever the reason is, people are being kind to me. I haven't had that in a while — but I'll take it.
TUESDAY CENTRAL OREGONFEDERATION OF REPUBLICANWOMEN'S HOLIDAYRECEPTION:A meetand-greet social with the charter members; husbands and guests welcome; appetizersand cash bar; free; 5-7 p.m.; Bend Golf and Country Club, 61045 Country Club Drive; 541-317-4816. BEND GENEALOGICALSOCIETY'S "FIRSTTUESDAY MENTORING PROGRAM":One-on-one mentoring and research help for beginning genealogists; free, registration requested; 6 p.m.; Williamson Hall (behind Jake's Diner), Rock Arbor Villa, 2200 N.E. U.S. Highway 20; 541-317-9553 or www.orgenweb.org/deschutesl bend-gs. BEND KNIT-UP: 6-8p.m.; Gossamer 550 S.W. Industrial Way. 54 I-728-0050.
"People are beginning to understand that the
treatments for a m e dical condition and the amount more moneywe put into research the more of money that's spent on relikely we are to find a cure." search," said Hartley, who stressed the i m p ortance — Kathleen Cody, director, Alzheimer's Association of increasing the amount Oregon Chapter of federal funding for Alzheimer's research before b oomers reach a n a g e development of A l zheimer's get older, even though there where their risk of developdisease or at least slow its pro- is no definitive link between ing the disease skyrockets. gression once its early stages these activities and A l zheiCody said there has been mer's disease. some progress in remedyhave set in. "More and more we'refinding this funding gap and Hartley said that in order ing how beneficial exercise is, for these studies — as well as pointed to the fact that the at least in the short-term," Sil- those looking at drugs target- $100 million set aside for bertsaid,adding several asso- ing a person's beta-amyloid Alzheimer's research in ciative studies — which com- levels and the links between the National Institute of Health's budget survived pare a person's behaviors to vascular dementia and Alztheir medical history — have heimer's disease — to move the sequester and other fedWEDNESDAY eral spending cuts intact. shown a possible link between f orward there needs to b e She also said legislators the two factors. money set aside to fund them. KIWANISCLUB OF REDMOND: on both the federal and Hartley said these studies He said a single drug trial noon-1 p.m.; Juniper Golf Course, have found that continuing to can cost upwards of $100 mil- state levels are beginning 1938 S.W. Elkhorn Ave.; 541-548to make Alzheimer's disexercise later in life improves lion,depending on how many 5935 or www.redmondkiwanis.org. a person's cognitive abilities people it involves and how ease a priority. It was the THE GOLDENAGE CLUB:Pinochle; and can strengthen the neural long it takes. This cost and the only m e dical c o n dition 12:45-4p.m.;GoldenAge Club,40 mentioned i n Pr e sident connections affected by the low likelihood of finding a sucS.E. Fifth St., Bend; 541-389-1752. plaques and tangles associat- cessful drug to treat Alzhei- Barack Obama's February BINGO:6 p.m.; American Legion mer's disease because so little 2013 State of th e U nion ed with Alzheimer's disease. Post No. 44, 704 S.W. Eighth St., He said similar r esearch is known about its cause has Address, and the Oregon Redmond; 541-548-5688. health of ficials r eleased has shown that taking part in prompted the private sector to mentally stimulating activi- back away from researching their State Plan for Alzheities — like learning a foreign the disease. mer's Disease and Other THURSDAY Dementias in July 2012. language, playing music or Kathleen Cody, director of THE GOLDENAGE CLUB:Pinochle; the Alzheimer's Association "People are beginning to working on puzzles — may 12:45-4p.m.;GoldenAge Club,40 understand that the more also strengthen a p e rson's Oregon Chapter, said her orS.E. Fifth St., Bend; 541-389-1752. money we put into research cognitive abilities and neu- ganization has been actively COMMUNITY HEALINGNIGHT: ral connections, particularly working to fill this gap by rais- the more likely we are to canned food drive; 5-7 p.m.; Shilo find a cure," Cody said. when they are done in a social ing private money and giving Inn Suites Hotel, 3105 O.B. Riley — Reporter: 541-617-781 6, setting. $315 million in grants to 2,200 Road, Bend; 541-389-1159. But he and Silbert both said research projects since 1982. mmclean@bendbulletirLcom that while the research on the But while the association's connectionbetween these ac- i nvestment has h elped r e tivities and a person's cogni- searchers like H artley and tive abilities looks promising, Silbert learn more about Alzmuch more work needs to be heimer's disease, she said it is done before they can positive- nothing compared to what the ly say whether there is a con- federal government can do if • • i nection between them and the it made the disease a priority development of A l zheimer's — like cancer or HIV/AIDSThe Underpass Is Open 4 So Is KAYO'S! and funded it as such. She said disease. "The cognitive evidence is these two diseases get billions good, and I'm hoping to see of dollarsin research spendit advance to the next levels," ing from the federal governsaid Silbert, who like Hartley ment each year while AlzheiI I still recommends that peo- mer's disease gets a fraction of I I ple do whatever they can to that amount. I I "There's a direct relationship remain physically active and I I keep their minds sharp as they between finding cures and I I I I I
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arents ecreso ' oo ain': — even roma istance ac ivi an o Sl IVI arin ora in
By Paul Sullivan
New York Times News Service
Through th e 1 990s, Patrick Quirke's career was sailing along. Every few years, he would b e p r omoted at the transportation company where he worked and move to another city. He said he had every reason to believe that he would be promoted to the company's headquarters in a few more moves. Then, his parents' health started to decline. First he moved them to Indiana, where he was living, from California, where they had retired to help his sister, who had been injured in an accident. He said they did well in the independent-living facility he found, but then his mother's dementia grew worse and his father started to decline
physically. By then he had been promoted to a position in Washington, and he moved them to a facility near his home. In 2001, he said, his mother's A lzheimer's w orsened a n d she had to be put into a special care unit, leaving his father alone. The costs mounted — to $8,000 amonth from $3,500and so, too, did the demands on his time. "When my dad would fall or my mom would fall, I had to leave work," Quirke, 58, said. "I remember being in a pretty big meeting in Las Vegas. I got a call within the first two hours and I had to fly back. There was no choice. I had to take careofthem." Washington would be his last promotion with that com-
By Rebecca Nappi
out of the house.
likes to say "you go to bed and wake up every day with Secret 3: Create something the enemy — your body." A few years ago, I h a d lunch with Dr. Elizabeth Wel- everyday The healthiest older peoty of Spokane, Wash.; she Recently, Tim Christie, of ple I met didn't hide the fact was then in her mid-90s. Coeur d'Alene, Idaho, sent they were in chronic pain, or "What's your secret?" I this email: "In 2007 I retired fighting cancer, or in need asked the retired physician, from teaching at North Idaho of surgery, and they talked who was i n g o o d s h ape, College after 35 years in the about their health concerns, physically and mentally. classroom. I felt empowered but they didn't let those conShe sighed, a bit wearily, at to pursue with even more cerns stop them from living the question she gets asked to vigor my freelance career, their lives. this day, because — now in but something was missing. They kept moving, as well her late 90s — Welty remains What I missed was sharing, as they could, and they found in good shape. giving of myself to others. their activities a distraction "Somewhat by accident, from their body worries. She then told me her secret: "Keep moving." but more by the need to share About 25 years ago, I inHere aresome of the other with good friends what I was terviewed an o lder couple secrets to "good aging" — at doing, I hatched the idea I call who played the accordion at least the part of good aging Photo Pix. During the week, senior gatherings. The wife under your control. I send out a photo of mine was in a wheelchair, strugwith a quote that I've found gling with diabetes and other Secret1: Exercise that somehow relates to the chronic conditions. Exercise is a n e s sential image. It started going out to The husband told me that component of good aging. It a dozen friends and former every morning they made a reminds your body you still colleagues, now it goes out to list of all the things that were need it. It pumps blood into the about 1,200 people. hurting. By t h e n ext d ay, "It's free. I don't try to get something new was on the brain. It's a great worry-buster. The men and w omen I anything from it other than list and something crossed have interviewed who looked the satisfaction of perhaps off. good fortheir ages exercised bringing a smile, a moment Instead of dwelling on the regularly. You'll get advice of joy, or the chance that the lists, they played music for which exercise you should recipient might pause to ap- others. do, but it doesn't really mat- preciate the image, the quote, Secret 6: Find your own ter. Just start moving. perhaps both." It doesn't matter what you secrets to good aging Secret 2: Socialize create. Knit a scarf. Write a My friend Faith Spotted W hen babies ar e b o r n poem. Cook a great meal. Eagle successfully f o ught prematurely, and their lungs The act of creating taps into a breast cancer more than a deu nderdeveloped, they a r e deep source of energy. cade ago. Everyone gave her sometimes given a synthetic advice on treatments — con"surfactant" which i r ritates Secret 4: Practice mercy ventional and alternative. their l i t tl e l u n gs, f o rcing Mercy is synonymous with One night, she dreamed of them to open. (Sorry, neona- compassion, but mercy also a Lakota elder. The woman tal docs, for this simplistic means forgiving s omeone had been healed of an illness, explanation.) you have the power to punish and she showed Spotted EaSocialization is a touchy- or harm. gle the medicine that helped feely word, but socialization As people age, the grudges her heal. Spotted Eagle asked often is not. The long-wind- can pile up. for some of the medicine, but ed ranter in your golf group Mostly,these grudgesthe Lakota elder told her that drives you crazy. The cheap- and accompanying revenge each healing is unique to the skate who never takes her fantasies — harm the person person. She would discover turn buying coffee fills you harboring them. Mercy — to- her own healing, and Spotted with rage. ward others and toward self Eagle did. S ocializing acts l i k e a — can release these damagSo I e n d t h i s c o l umn surfactant on the psyche. It ing emotions. with the hope that all aging opens things up, when it's fun boomers and seniors find and also when it's irritating. Secret 5: Don't dwell on their unique secrets to good Find one club, one group, one yourbody aging. "After 45," my sister Lucia activity and f orce yourself Meanwhile,keep moving. The Spokesman-Review
Vanessa Vick I New York Times News Serwce
Patrick Quirke holds a photo of his deceased parents, whom he helped care for as their health declined. to do everything herself, she had enlisted family members to do more. Another regret: "I ended up managing their money," Butler said. "That was absolutely foolish. If I had it to do over again,Iw ould have hired somebody that was competent to manage their money, whom I was comfortable with and vice versa — and was local to me, not local to my parents." But above all, she wished she had had a better perspective on what was happening. "You're not going to be a perfect caregiver," Butler said. " Not everybody's going t o be happy. Not all your decisions are going to be good. All you're going to do is try to do good enough and try not to be absolutely exhausted." Getting control over a parent's money to pay bills and monitor spending might seem like an easy way to help from a distance. But it may prove to be as delicate a subject as convincing parents that they need to move out of their house or give up driving. "There are rules about what we can and cannot tell the children," said Robert Fross, a partner at Fross 8 F r oss Wealth Management at t he Villages, a retirement community in Central Florida. Fross says he tries to encourage adult children to meet with him when they visit their parents, particularly if t h ey live far away. He recalled a time when he grew concerned a bout a w o man w h o w a s
easy to give advice about what people should do but more difficult for those who give the advice to follow it when their own parents fall ill. Lou-Ellen Barkan, president and chief executive of the Alzheimer's Association's New York City chapter since 2004, said she cared for her father, who was in declining h ealth, from 1987 until h e died in 2001 — exhausting
her parents' savings during
that time — and then for her mother, who had a stroke and dementia when she died in 2011. If at all p ossible, Barkan said,move sick parents closer to the children who are caring for them. It not only saves on travel costs — she said she flew to West Palm Beach from New York every other month for over 20 years — but also gives aging parents someone pany. "After 25 years of being who can be there to talk to at the top of my game, it ended doctors or be an advocate for here for me," he said. "I'm not them in a nursing home. going to say it was because of This, however, was somemy parents. But I didn't have thing Barkan was only able to the focus I had earlier on with put into practice in the last 18 the company." months of her mother's life. He left the job in 2004 and Still, she said, it helped her tried to start his own business. and her husband make their Since 2006, he has worked for own plans for a time when the Labor Department and they might have a protracted says he likes spending his time illness. They have advanced helping people. d irectives and h ealth c a re Caring for aging parents at proxies in place, as well as a a distance is a great challenge document expressing t heir for grown children. And stowishes on more mundane isries like Quirke's are common. sues, like what music to play in Besides the physical and emotheir room if they are unable tional strains, there are also to speak anymore. They have financial effects beyond the also done one thing many extra expense, like Quirke's making large and frequent baby boomers may wish their lost job mobility. withdrawals from her account parents had done: absolved without telling him why she their children of guilt. Hindsight "We have not ever said the needed the money. "It got to a point where we one thing you must never say K aty B u t ler, a u thor o f "Knocking on Heaven's Door: reached out to her son," Fross to your children, and that is, The Path to a Better Way of said. "He jumped on a plane 'Don't put me i n a n u rsing Death," an account of her eight and found out she had given home,'" Barkan said. "We've yearscaring forherfather and away over $100,000 to a Nige- had people whose parents mother, r egularly t r a veled rian scam." have said that, and it's such from her home in Mill Valley, That w a s a sit u a t ion, a terrible feeling when you Calif., to be with them in Con- t hough, where he wa s n ot promised your mother that, necticut near Wesleyan Uni- authorized to talk about the when you have to do it." versity, where her father had woman's accounts with her Such guilt can haunt chiltaught history. son, so he had to persuade him dren long after their parents W hile she visited two t o to come help her without tell- have died. Q u irke, w h ose four times a year (for sever- ing him how much money was career stalled while he was al years, they helped pay her gone. caring for his parents, said he travel costs), she said she also The lesson? "If you don't wondered how else he could worked from home to help have an open dialogue with have helped them. "For the most part, I feel them, pursuing herfreelance your p arents, there a r en't science writing. At that dis- going to be any red flags," pretty good about what I did," tance, she struggled to find Fross said. "If you do have he said. "The outcome is obvicaregiversfor her father after an open dialogue, children ously you get to a certain age he had a severe stroke and need to watch basic account and you pass away. Emotionthen dementia, and later for valuations." ally, though, I get confused her mother,who resisted any s ometimes and wonder if I help at first. Butler said she Managing costs could have done a bit more for wished that instead of trying Yet this is an area where it is them."
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TH E BULLETIN• FRIDAY, NOV 29, 2013
PARENTS ck IQDS
Email information for the Family Calendar at least 10days before publication to firstname.lastname@example.org, or cliclz on "Submit an Event" at www.bendbulletin.com. Ongoing listings must be updated monthly. Contact: 541-383-0351.
FRIDAY SANTALANDATTHE OLDMILL DISTRICT:Take aphoto with Santa, children's activities, Tree of Joy and more; free, additional cost for take home photos, $5 donation for children's activities; 11 a.m.-5 p.m.; SantaLand, 330 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-312-0131. SCIENCEPARTY, ELECTRICITY!: Learn entertaining information about electricity; $3 for members, $5 for nonmembers; 11 a.m.; High Desert Museum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-4754 or www.highdesertmuseum.org. SCIENCEPARTY, ELECTRICITY!: Learn entertaining information about electricity; $3 for members, $5 for nonmembers; 1:30 p.m.; High Desert Museum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-4754 or www.highdesertmuseum.org. CARRIAGERIDES IN THE OLD MILL DISTRICT:Ride in the Cowboy Carriage, located between Ben & Jerry's and Francesca's; tips and donations benefit the Kids Center; weather dependent; donations accepted; 2-5 p.m.; Ben & Jerry's, 680S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-312-0 I31. FOR FEET'SSAKE BOOT AND SOCK COLLECTION:Bring in new or gently used boots or socks, discount
beverage with donation; donations benefit Bethlehem Inn; free; 6:30-10 p.m.; Broken Top Bottle Shop 8 Ale Cafe,1740 N.W. Pence Lane, Suite1, Bend; 541-678-3556.
SATURDAY NATIVEAMERICAN ART MARKET: Featuring Native American arts and crafts including beadwork, jewelry, weaving and miniatures; admission is one can or package of food; 10 a.m.-4 p.m.; The Museum At Warm Springs, 2189 U.S. Highway 26; 541-553-3331. FATHER CHRISTMASVISITSTHE HIGH DESERT MUSEUM: Children can have a photo taken with Father Christmas in Silver City, the1880s town and decorate sugar cookies; $3 per child; 11 a.m.-3 p.m.; High Desert Museum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-4754 or www.highdesertmuseum.org. HOLIDAYVILLAGE MARKET: Featuring crafters, artists and nonprofit organizations; free admission; 11 a.m.-5 p.m.; Centennial Park, Seventh Street and Evergreen Avenue, Redmond; 541-923-5191. SANTALANDATTHEOLD MILL DISTRICT:Take aphoto with Santa, children's activities, Tree of Joy and more; free, additional cost for take home photos, $5 donation for children's activities; 11 a.m.-5 p.m.;
SantaLand, 330 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-312-0131. SCIENCEPARTY, ELECTRICITY!: Learn entertaining information about electricity; $3 for members, $5 for nonmembers; 11 a.m.; High Desert Museum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-4754 or www.highdesertmuseum.org. SCIENCEPARTY, ELECTRICITY!: Learn entertaining information about electricity; $3 for members, $5 for nonmembers; 1:30 p.m.; High Desert Museum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-4754 or www.highdesertmuseum.org. CARRIAGERIDES IN THE OLD MILL DISTRICT:Ride in the Cowboy Carriage, located between Ben 8 Jerry's and Francesca's; tips and donations benefit the Kids Center; weather dependent; donations accepted; 2-5 p.m.; Ben & Jerry's, 680 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-312-0131. ST. CHARLESREDMOND STARLIGHTHOLIDAY PARADE: This years theme is "Run, Run Rudolph"; free; 5 p.m.; downtown Redmond; 541-923-5191. BEND CHRISTMASTREE LIGHTING:Sing carols, listen to local choirs, watch Santa light the Christmas tree and more; free; 6 p.m., tree lighting at 6:45 p.m.; Drake Park, 777 N.W. Riverside
Blvd.; www.downtownbend.orgl christmas-tree-lighting-2013.
N.W. Irving Ave., Bend; 541-3227402 or www.cdc.gov.
CENTRAL OREGON METALARTS GUILD SHOWANDSALE: Featuring metal artists from a wide range of styles and techniques; free admission; 10 a.m.-5 p.m.; The Workhouse at Old Ironworks, 50 S.E. Scott St., Bend; bethyoe© bendbroadband.com or www. cometalartsguild.wordpress.com. SANTALANDATTHEOLDMILL DISTRICT:Take a photo with Santa, children's activities, Tree of Joy and more; free, additional cost for take home photos, $5 donation for children's activities; 11 a.m.-5 p.m.; SantaLand, 330 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-312-0131. CARRIAGERIDES IN THE OLD MILL DISTRICT:Ride in the Cowboy Carriage, located between Ben & Jerry's and Francesca's; tips and donations benefit the Kids Center; weather dependent; donations accepted; 2-5 p.m.; Ben 8 Jerry's, 680 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-312-0131.
A CHARLIEBROWN CHRISTMAS WITH DAVIDBENOIT:The acclaimed pianist and his quartet perform in a tribute to Charles Schulz; SOLDOUT;7:30 p.m., doors open at 6:30 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-3170700 or www.towertheatre.org.
WORLD AIDSDAY:The evening includes short HIV films, educational materials, refreshments and speakers followed by a brief candlelight vigil; free; 5 p.m.; Central Oregon Social Justice Center, 155
WEDNESDAY EMPOWERING FAMILIES BREAKFAST: A breakfast fundraiser for the Latino Community Association; free, donations accepted; 7:15-8:30 a.m.; Bend Senior Center, 1600 S.E. Reed Market Road; 541-382-4366. CAROLWITHTHEBELLS: Featuring an ensemble from The Bells of Sunriver; free; 1 p.m.; Sunriver Area Public Library, 56855 Venture Lane; 541-593-1635.
THURSDAY AUTHOR PRESENTATION: John O'Sullivan presents his book "Changing the Game:The Parents Guide to Raising Happy, High Performing Athletes, and Giving Youth Sports Backto Our Kids"; free; 7 p.m.; Barnes & Noble
Continued from D1
and library youth events
16-foot Tracer Racers Set by Skullduggery
• For the week of Nov. 29 to Oec.5. Story times are free unless otherwise noted.
$20 Ages 6 and older Toy Tips: A Fun: A Thinking: A Personality: B+ Social interaction: A Glow-in-the-dark toys amaze and entertain. Once they capture at tention, it's up to the user to stay interested. Toy Tips h as te sted many glow-in-the-dark toys over the years, but this one we could not st op pl a ying with. The Light Trail technology sh o ws st r e aks o f light o n gl o w - in-the-dark tracks. Each Tr acer R acer beams down pur ple light rays
I• Submitted photo
The 16-foot Tracer Racers Set features Light Trail technology that shows streaks of lighton glow-in-the-dark tracks. from its undercarriage onto track sp ecially e n g ineered to emit a glow after the racer has passed. These need to be played with in a dimly lit room to work. However, our testers were eager to ke ep the lights low just to play over and over again. Play encourages visual stimulation, concentration, fine motor skills and a sense of e xcitement. Ideal as a family gift for mul-
Continued from D1 During a recent interview at his office, Cohen says one of the biggest problems is mothers are not breastfeeding enough. There has been a "back-to-the breast" movement over the last 10 years, he says, with more than 74 percent of mo thers breastfeeding during infancy. But only 22 percent continue breastfeeding through the first year. Breastfeeding is one of the most effective ways to minimize costs, he says. Even the least expensive formula will cost more than $1,000 for the year.Other savings come later, as breastfed babies will likely experience fewer illnessesand doctor visits and are less likely tobecome obese children. For mothers unable to breastfeed, the options for formula are endless. Cohen suggests sticking with major manufacturers that have done extensive research on developing products modeledafter breastmilk. At the top of th e list for healthy infants (infants without special concerns such as preterm, reflux, etc.) is Enfamil Premium, which has a higher content of do c osahexaenoic acid — considered brain food for babies — than comparable products. For parents seeking
2690 N.E. U.S.Highway 20, Bend;541-318-7242 • ONCE UPON ASTORY TIME: All ages; 11 a.m. Friday. I
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19530 Amber MeadowDrive, Bend; 541-388-1188 • STORY TIME:All ages; 11 a.m. Thursday.
tiple children in one household. Tester's tip: "For low-vision children or children with frequent seizures, check with your pediatrician first concerning playing with glow-inthe-dark toys." — Recommendationsfrom
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175 S.W.MeadowLakes Drive, Prineville; 541-447-7978 • PRESCHOOL STORYTIME: Ages 3 and older; 6:30 p.m. Tuesdayand11a.m. Thursday. • WEE READ:Ages 0-3; 10 a.m. Monday and Wednesday. I I
601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-617-7097 • BABY STEPS:Ages 0-18 months; 11:30 a.m. Wednesday and1:30 p.m.Thursday. • TODDLIN' TALES:Ages18-36 months; 10:15 a.m. and 11 a.m. Tuesdayand10:15 a.m. Wednesday. • PRESCHOOL PARADE: Ages 3-5; 10:30 a.m. Friday and 1:30 p.m.Tuesday. • ROCKIETALES PUPPET SHOW: Ages3-5;1:30 p.m. Tuesday.
Marianne M.Szymanski, publisher of www.toytips.com, Toy TipsMagazine and co-author of "Toy Tips: A Parent's Essential Guide to Smart Toy Choices."
Booksellers, 2690 E. U.S. Highway 20, Bend; 541-318-7242. "THEGAME'S AFOOT; OR HOLMES FOR THE HOLIDAYS": A1936 whodunit about a Broadway star noted for playing Sherlock Holmes solving one of his guests' death; $19, $15 seniors, $12 students; 7:30 p.m.; Greenwood Playhouse, 148N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-3890803 or www.cascadestheatrical.org. "THE SANTALANDDIARIES" PREVIEW:The one-man one-act reading features Derek Sitter in the David Sedaris play; proceeds benefit The Bethlehem Inn; cash donations accepted or recyclable cans; 7:30 p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881 or www.volcanictheatrepub.com. COCC'S BIGBANDJAZZ FALL CONCERT:The band performs music by Miles Davis, Charlie Parker and more; $10, $5 for COCC students with I.D; 7:30 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, Pinckney Center for the Arts, 2600 N.W. CollegeW ay,Bend; 541-383-7510. RIFFTRAX LIVE, "SANTACLAUS CONQUERS THEMARTIANS": A tape-delayed look at the family "classic"; $12.50; 8 p.m.; Regal Old Mill Stadium16 & IMAX, 680 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-312-2901.
62080 DeanSwift Road; 541-330-3760 • TODDLIN'TALES: Ages0-3;9:30 a.m .Wednesday. • PRESCHOOL PARADE: Ages 3-5; 9:30 a.m. Thursday. • SATURDAY STORIES:All ages; 10 a.m. Saturday. • ANIMAL ADVENTURES: Ages 3 and older; with the High Desert Museum; 9:30 a.m. Tuesday.
Healthyeatingtips Here are a few tips to encourage healthy eating in older infants and toddlers: • Learn your child's hunger and satiety cues.
Thursday; $15 perchild nonmembers, $10 per child members. • TOTALLY TOUCHABLETALES: Ages 2-5; storytelling about animals andpeople of the High Desert;10:30 a.m. Tuesday. I
241 S.W. Seventh St., Madras; 541-475-3351 • BABIESAND TODDLERS STORY TIME:10:10a.m. Tuesday. • PRESCHOOLAND OLDER STORY TIME:Ages3-5; 10:30 a.m. and6:30 p.m. Tuesday. • SPANISH STORY TIME: All ages; 1 p.m. Wednesday.
16425 First St.; 541-312-1090 • FAMILY STORY TIME: All ages; 10:30 a.m. Thursday. • ANIMAL ADVENTURES: Ages 3 and older; with the High Desert Museum;12:30 p.m. Monday. • KNOW FUN. KNOW GAMES:Allages;playgames, including Settlers of Catanand Risk; 2:30 p.m. Thursday. I
veggie or fruit instead of, say, french fries. • Incorporate babies and toddlers into adult eating habits (as long as those habits are healthy). • Exercise portion control (estimate a serving as the size of a
59800 S. U.S.Highway 97, Bend; www. highdesertmuseum.org; 541-382-4754 • Unless noted, events includedwith admission ($15 adults, $12ages 65and older, $9ages 5-12 freeages4 andyounger) • WILD WEDNESDAYS:Ages 7-12; treasure hunt; 12:30 p.m.tocloseWednesday. • BACKPACK EXPLORERS:Ages 3-4; explore museum's animal habitat, share stories andsongs; 10 to 11a.m.
child's fist) and only put that amount of food on a child's plate. • Encourage conversation at dinnertime, which slows eating.
• Allow your child to come to the table hungry — no snacks or liquids1~/~ to 2 hours before a meal. • Don't make less healthy foods a reward. Tell your child there is
827 S.W. Deschutes Ave.; 541-312-1054 • MOTHER GOOSEAND MORE: Ages0-2;10:15 a.m. and 11 a.m.Thursday. • PRESCHOOLPARADE:Ages3-5;9:45 a.m.and1 p.m . Wednesday. • DIVERSIONFAMILIAR ENESPANOL:Ages 0-5; 11 a.m. Wednesday. • ANIMAL ADVENTURES: Ages 3 and older; with the High Desert Museum; 10a.m. Monday. • PAJAMAPARTY:Ages 0-5; 6:45 p.m. Tuesday. • MUSIC, MOVEMENT & STORIES: Ages3-5;10:15a.m. Wednesday. •
• If babies or toddlers turn away from veggies, offer a different
110 N. Cedar St.; 541-312-1070 • FAMILY FUN STORYTIME: Ages0-5; 10:30 a.m. Thursday. •
56855 Venture Lane; 541-312-1080 • FAMILY FUN STORYTIME: Ages 0-5; 10:30 a.m. Tuesday. • KNOW DIY:All ages; gingerbread houses; 2 p.m. Friday.
room for those foods as long asthey also eat healthier foods.
Find Your Dream Home In Real EstateEvery Saturday In TheBulletin
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a generic brand, Cohensays, Costco's Kirkland S ignature Infant Formula or any brand from Pe r r igo Nut r i t ionals (makers of generics sold at Target, Walmart, Sam's Club and
more), provide less expensive optionsthat are FDA approved. Introducing s olids at 6 months old is recommended, and Cohen suggests starting with veggies first so kids don't develop a sweet tooth. As babies develop into toddlers, make sure you are creating good eating habits. By discouraging overeating, excessive snacking andother feeding issues, youwill also reducethe amount of money you spend on food and health problems over the long-term.
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FRIDAY, NOV 29, 2013 • THE BULLETIN
Email information for the Pets Calendar at least 10days before publication to email@example.com, or click on "Submit an Event" at www.bendbulletin.com. Ongoing listings must be updated monthly. Contact: 541-383-0351.
EVENTS HUMANE SOCIETYOF CENTRAL OREGONBLACKFURDAYAND SATURDAY ADOPTIONSPECIAL: All cats eight months and older are $5 and adopters on dogs, kittens and small animals can dig into a dog bowl to get an adoption discount, from10 to 100 percent; 10 a.m.-5:30 p.m. Today, 10 a.m.-5 p.m. Saturday; Humane Society of Central Oregon, 61170 S.E. 27th St., Bend; 541-382-3537 or www. hsco.org. THREE RIVERSHUMANE SOCIETY OPENHOUSE:Tours, discussion about goals and projects, activities for children and pet photos with Santa; 10 a.m.-2 p.m. Dec. 7; Three River Humane Society, 1694 S.E. McTaggart Road, Madras; centraloregonaf. com or email info©threerivershs.
meat to our pets By Marc Morrone Newsday
• I have a lot of different • pets, just like you, and I want to go to vet school when I graduate from high schooL I love animals and am a vegetarian, but it seems like every pet that I have except for my bunny needs to eat meat. I know you can feed a dog a vegetarian diet, but my vet advised me it was not a good idea. I feel sad when I read the ingredients on the dog food and see chicken as the first one. I know you love animals and I was wondering how you deal with the issue of some of the pets we keep needing to eat other animals?
CLASSES BASIC COMPANIONSHIP:Basic commands and skills; $120; sixweek class; 6-7 p.m. Tuesdays or Wednesdays; preregister; Dancin' Woofs; Kristin Kerner at 541-3123766 or www.dancinwoofs.com. BEGINNEROBEDIENCE:Basic skills, recall and leash manners; $110-125; 6 p.m. Mondays or Tuesdays; preregister; call for
. You are correct about A . dogs — some can live on a vegetarian diet, but not all of them can. Cats, ferrets, most birds and reptiles need to have a diet either entirely of animal protein or at least supplemented by it. It is the natural order of things that some animals eat others, and if you ever see this happen in nature, it can be a very cruel and unfair process. In a perfect world, humans would do better than animals in the procurement of food. The same respect and consideration we show toward a pet dog or parrot that we may need to euthanize due to old age or an incurable illness we should also show toward a pig or a turkey that we are going to kill for pet or human food. Why is a dog or parrot more worthy of humane treatment than a pig or a turkey? We justify it by saying that pigs and turkeys are dirty or stupid. However, to raise animals that we eat or feed to other pets in a humane manner and to end their lives with dignity and respect cost a lot of money. This cannot happen until society evolves enough to realize the animals it eats are w orthy of the same care as the animals beloved in homes. As an individual who chooses not to eat other animals, you have helped to end the suffering of a few chickens and turkeys and cows. It is a start, and you should be proud of it.
directions; Meredith Gage, 541-3188459 or www.pawsitiveexperience. com. INTERMEDIATEOBEDIENCE: Off-leash workand recall with distractions; $110; 6 p.m. Wednesdays; preregister; call for directions; Meredith Gage at 541-318-8459 or www. pawsitiveexperience.com. OBEDIENCECLASSES: Sixweek, drop-in classes; $99.95; 4 and 5 p.m. Mondays, 4 and 5 p.m. Fridays, and noon Saturdays; Petco, 3197 N. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; Loel Jensen, 541-382-0510. OBEDIENCE FORAGILITY: Six weeks; $120; 5 p.m. Mondays; Desert Sage Agility, 24035 Dodds Road, Bend; Stephanie Morris at 541-633-6774 or www. desertsageagility.com. PUPPY101:Socialization, basic skills and playtime for puppies 8- to13-weeks old; $85; fourweek class; 6-7 p.m. Thursdays; preregister; Dancin' Woofs; Kristin Kerner at 541-312-3766 or www.dancinwoofs.com. PUPPY BASICMANNERSCLASS: Social skills for puppies up to 6 months old;$110;seven-week class, cost includes materials; 6-7 p.m. Mondays; preregister; Friends for Life Dog Training, 2121 S.W. Deerhound Ave., Redmond; Dennis Fehling at 541-350-2869 or www.
friendsforlifedogtraining.com. PUPPY LIFE SKILLS:$120 for six weeks; 5 p.m. Tuesdays; Desert SageAgility,24035 Dodds Road, Bend; Jan at 541-420-3284 or www.desertsageagility.com. PUPPY KINDERGARTEN CLASSES:Training, behavior and socialization classes for puppies 10- to 16-weeks old; $80; 6:30 p.m. Thursdays; preregister; call for directions; Meredith Gage, 541-318-8459 or www. pawsitiveexperience.com. TREIBBALLCLASS: Urban herding sport involving eight exercise balls, a goal and165foot field; $120 for six weeks; Saturdays, call for times; Desert SageAgility,24035 Dodds Road, Bend; Jan at 541-420-3284 or www.desertsageagility.com.
TRAINING, BOARDING ANNE GESER:In-home individual training with positive reinforcement; 541-923-5665. CASCADE ANIMALCONNECTION: Solutions for challenging dog behavior, Tellington TTouch, private lessons; Kathy Cascade at 541-516-8978 or kathy© sanedogtraining.com. DANCIN' WOOFS:Behavioral counseling; 63027 Lower Meadow Drive, Suite D, Bend; Kristin
Kerner at 541-312-3766 or www. dancinwoofs.com. DIANN'S HAPPYTAILS: Private training, day care, boarding/board and train; La Pine Training Center, Diann Hecht at 541-536-2458 or diannshappytails©msn.com or www.diannshappytails.com. DOGS LTD8t TRAINING: Leash aggression, training basics, day school;59860 Cheyenne Road, Bend; Linda West at 541-318-6396 or www.dogsltdtraining.com. FRIENDS FORLIFE DOG TRAINING:Private basic obedience training and training for aggression/serious behavior problems; 2121 S.W. Deerhound Ave., Redmond; Dennis Fehling at 541-350-2869 or www. friendsforlifedogtraining.com. LIN'SSCHOOL FOR DOGS: Behavior training and AKC ringready coaching; 63378 Nels Anderson Road, Suite 7, Bend; Lin Neumann at 541-536-1418 or www.linsschoolfordogs.com. PAWSITIVE EXPERIENCE:Private training and consulting; Meredith Gage, 541-318-8459 or www. pawsitiveexperience.com. ZIPIDYDO DOG: Day care, boarding, grooming and dog walking; 675 N.E. Hemlock Ave., Suite 112, Redmond; www. zipidydodog.com, 541-526-1822 or zipidydodog@bendbroadband. com.
Spitz is supermellow Meet Spi tz,a handsome 5-year-old Australian cattle dog/blue heeler. He is medi-
um-sized, super mellow and bonds very quickly to people who show him love. Heenjoys kids, other dogs and is ready to please. Hehas been neutered, microchipped and is up to date on vaccinations. If you would like to visit Spitz or any other pet available for adoption at the Humane Society of the Ochocos, call 541-447-7178 or visit www.humane society
Food, Home 5 Garden In AT HOME • • TheBulletin
New designerdog: cava-poo-chon By Sue Mannlng
With the help of a geneticist and reproductive veteri~ t ' 4t t ' ,1 LOS ANGELES — Imagnarian, the tribrid or "triple L+ - ',I"'-u ,l ~=' ine the ideal designer dog. cross" was created by Linda ~~~~8 $ g It would be smart, healthy and Steve Rogers of Timil' '.t );, and hypoallergenic. It would shell Farm in Pine, Ariz. have the yap bred out and With a price tag ranging longevity bred in. And, most from $2,000 to $3,500,the cava-poo-chon combines the important, it w o ul d n ever lose its puppy face. best of the three breeds, LinE nter th e "cava-pooda Rogers said. She added c hon." The b r eed i s t h e that there is no reason they c can't live for 20 years. The newest and latest in the decades-old search for the dogdogs weigh 10-15 pounds on face fountain of youth and The ASSOdiated PreSS average and the Rogerses perfect pet accessory. But The cava-poo-chon is a cavaoffer a choice of color and the American Kennel Club lier King Charles spaniel and two types of coat — curly or does not recognize the new bichon frise mix bred with a very curly, she said. trend as an official breed, miniature poodle. Amy Wolf of Austin says and one expert callssome she found her perfect dog in specially bred small d ogs the breed. "Never have we had a more expensive "gimmicks." chons. "Until recently, spe"There's always been a cialized dogs like miniature loving, sweet dog. She wants market for these forever-ish Yorkies and miniature Mal- to say hello to everyone," said young dogs," said veteran tese were the go-to dogs." Wolf, who moved into a new trainer Steve Haynes of FiThe cava-poo-chon is a home with her husband two delio Dog Works in Austin, cavalier King Charles span- months before getting Callie. Texas, who is working with iel and bichon frise mix bred "We've met tons of people 50 first-generation cava-poo- with a m i n i ature p oodle. while walking her." The Associated Press
Pine Mountain Ranch . 755 acres, 30 miles east of Bend, one mile south of Hwy ZO. 3 bed, 2 bath custom home, big shop, corrals and livestock watering system all solar. Mountain and valley terrain with rims and old growth juniper. This is a greatplace for desert grazing and a safe, private retreat. -,:=;The solar power system is first class having been used for the past nine years. Independent, country living but near to all of what central Oregon has to offer. -
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TH E BULLETIN• FRIDAY, NOV 29, 2013
ADVICE ck ENTERTAINMENT
Bar ra Streisan sings; PBS solicits TV SPOTLIGHT "Great PerformancesBarbra Streisand: Back to Brooklyn" 8 p.m. Monday, OPB
By Verne Gay Nettrsday
The Associated Press file photo
Barbra Streisand performs last year at the Barclays Center in Brooklyn, N.Y. OPB will air the performance Monday.
"The last time I sang solo here was on somebody's stoop on Pulaski Street," says one of Brooklyn's most famous natives — now 71 — before opening this October 2012 concert
from Barclays Center with a reworded version of "Sunset Boulevard's" "As If We Never Said Goodbye." From that point, the classics just keep on
paper edges (maybe a fleeting your own personal tolerance
There's nothing wrong with " Barbra Streisand: Back t o Brooklyn," and for fans, everything's blissfully right. Song choice, presentation and Bill Ross' arrangements are all excellent, and then there's that voice. Smoky, silken, lustrous, absent any shrill spots or sand-
who got most of these songs, all standards, into the Great American Songbook. Plus, Streisand rarely performs. A few breaks are a small price to pay for this rousing sentimental journey. Unless you'd rather wait to buy the DVD. I'm sure PBS will tell you how to do that, too.
one in lower registers — which adds to the charm), that's in fine working order, too. But you should know that "Brooklyn" is also one of those fundraising "events," which means a total of two hours of Babs, one hour of blab. PBS will argue that to get this (or the recent and extraordinary "The Hollow Crown," also "Great Performances"), the m o ney has to come from somewhere. All true, but you decide what
8 p.m. on H E), "Dr. Seuss' How the GrinchStole Christmas" —Since its first airing on CBS in1966, this adaptation of the Dr. Seuss children's book has evolved into an annual holiday viewing tradition. Legendary animator Chuck Jones directed this story about a green-skinned grouch who sets out to spoil Christmas for the citizens of Whoville.
This guide, compiled by Orlando Sentinel film critic Roger Moore, is published here every Friday. It should be used with the MPAA rating system for selecting movies suitable for children. Films rated G, PG or PG-13 are included, along with R-ratedfilms that may have entertainment or educational value for older children with parental guidance. Drugs:None. Rating:PG for some action and Parents advlsoryAdults may mild rude humor. wish for more hummable tunes, but What it's adoot:A princess tries to otherwise, suitable for all ages. talk her troubled, enchanted sister into moving back home after an CATCHING FIRE" accident with ice. The kid attractor factor:It's a Disney Princess cartoon musical. ening images, thematic elements, a Goodlessons/bad lessons:"Nosuggestive situation and language. bodywantsto bealone"and"Only What it's adoot:Katniss and Peeta an act of true love can melt a frozen face the pressures of celebrity while heart." the government worries so much Violence:Fantasy violence, about their growing influence that it Language:Disney clean. Sex:Flirtation, swooning.
The kid attractor factor:Jennifer t h Lawrence, Josh Hutcherson,
great futuristic costumes, an action-packed third act. Good lessons/bad lessons: "There's always a flaw in 'the system."' Violence:Summary executions, whippings, stabbings and lots of Language:Future folk still curse, occ»ionally. Sex:Kissing,oddly chastespendthe-night-together scenes. Dru gs: Drinks, libations. P t advisory: d. . Like L k the th ffirst t Parents' film, a very violent action picture Disney via The Associated Press a t pushes the boundaries of PG- "Frozen," featuring Anna, voiced by Kristen Bell, and Kristoff, 13. Suitable for13-and-up. voiced by Jonathan Groff, is suitable for all ages.
estmanc ar e wit mur er Dear Abby:M y fiancee and Iare getting married next summer. Last summer, my closest friend — a woman — was murdered. Her h usband was charged with t h e crime. Both of them were to be a part of the wedding party. The husband, "Frank," was to be my best man. DEAR I'm at a loss about how to deal with this. ABBY I can't believe that Frank is guilty, but the trial isn't likely to be finished by the date of the wedding. However, he is likely to be out on bail. Frank has been one of my closest friends for many years, and I don't want to abandon him, but his presence would unnerve many of the guests who know about this. Do I include him? Should he maintain his place as my b e st man'? If not, how d o I r e scind his invitation? — Unsure in Canada Dear Unsure: Considering the notoriety t ha t n o w s u r r ounds Frank, he should not be your best man. His presence at the altar would distract from the bride, who is supposed to be the center of attention. This is the No. I no-no at weddings. However, I don't think you should rescind your friend's
i nvitation t o a t t end t h e w e d ding because he is innocent until PROVEN guilty. Dear Abby: My girlfriend of six y ears spends weekends at m y house where she has her own room with her clothing and personal things. Wanting her to b e c o m fortable here, I have bought her some robes, PJs, slippers, etc. to use when she's here. O ne t h in g s h e never seems to have is underwear. She has even borrowed mine on o ccasion. So I shopped online and put a dozen pair in her dresser drawer. I know her size, style and color preference, so I thought I might be the best boyfriend ever for doing it. Oddly enough, she made no comment. And when I asked, she said, "What kind of boyfriend does that? It's SOOO weird." Abby, Iwascrushed. DidIgotoo far? Please tell me I'm not weird. — Dismayed in Dunkirk, N.Y. Dear Dismayed: Y o u're n o t weird. You are a giver, and it is a trait that should be appreciated. You did not deserve the putdown. Many women would have been touched by your thoughtfulness. I don't know what kind of men your girlfriend has had in her life before you came along, but it seems they
ily and loved ones play a significant role. You love to socialize, and you will do a lot of networking. Review your priorities and goals frequently in the next12 months. You are changing, and so will they. Make sure you are in the swing of things. If you are single, you Stars showthe kind will have many of dayyou'Ilbave opportunities ** * * * D ynamic to change your ** * * Positive status. If you are ** * Average attached, relating ** So-so to your significant * Difficult other is important and satisfying. Be sure to stay on the same page. SCORPIO understands you a little too well.
of getting pregnant. How do I get over this mantra and move forward in my life? We want to start a family, but I always have this nagging feeling like I'm not as excited to have kids as my
friends are. (We are in our early 30s.) Are these feelings normal'? — Bride in Phoenix Dear Bride: A t t h is p o int, i t might be helpful if you discussed this with your parents. After all, it was they who planted this seed of doubt in your head. I'm sure once they hear that what they planted has grown into a fear of having the grandchildren they would love to have, they will find the words to reassure you that a pregnancy after marriage is something to be celebrated.However, if your concerns continue after that, talk about them with your OB/GYN or a licensed counselor. — Write to Dear Abby at dearabby.com or PO. Box69440,Los Angeles, CA 90069
MOVIE TIMESTODAY • There may be an additional fee for 3-0 and IMAX movies. • Movie times are subject to change after press time. I
SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov.21)
YOUR HOROSCOPE By Jacqueiine Bigar
Tonight: Finally, you are able to kick back and relax.
CANCER (June21-July 22) ** * * Understand that it could be hard to make a family member happy. This person could be vested in staying grumpy, and there is little that you can do. In fact, if you keep trying to change his or her mood, you can be sure that he or she will repeat this act! Tonight: Time for you.
** You won't be readily available, and you might not be in the mood to share what you are doing with others. Let people think what they want to think. Tonight: Meet some friends at a favorite spot.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov.22-Dec. 21) ** * Make time for a special friend; perhaps the two of you can get a little shopping done together. Investing in a common experience is important in order to keep this bond alive and well. Tonight: Take a personal night.
CAPRICORN (Dec.22-Jan. 19) ** * * You haveto make an appearance today. You will feel better after it is done; besides, you really don't mind meeting this responsibility. Join a loved one or friend in the late afternoon. Choose a favorite pastime. Tonight: Be wherethe action is.
** * Plans made yesterday probably still will work. Getting together with a special friend over a long meal puts a ARIES (March 21-April19) smile on both your faces. Before you ** * * You can't seem to indulge some- know it, hours will have flown by. Tonight: one enough, whether you are participatExhausted at home. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Fed.18) ing in the Black Friday shopping frenzy ** * * Some of you could be making VIRGO (Aug.23-Sept. 22) or simply hanging back with this person. Don't worry — there is no question about ** * * You might be quite busy dispens- travel plans for next month, while others might be addressing your Christmas your feelings, or his or hers. Tonight: How ing funds today as you buy one great gift after another. Try to resist playing the cards. A call in the late afternoon takes about leftovers for two? "one for you, one for me, one for Sally, an- you away from the reverie and into the TAURUS (April 20-May20) other for me" game. Schedule a late meal moment. Tonight: Check in with an older ** * * You can do only so much, and with a loved one before he or she leaves relative or friend. then you need to pull back and observe the town. Tonight: Slow. PISCES (Fed. 19-March20) results. Know that you can't always tweak LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) ** * * Be sensitive to a partner or a situation to your liking. Screen your calls, as manypeople could beseekingyouout. ** * * Youmightfeel as ifyou are on friend. After all the socializing, you will top of the world. Make the most of today. want to kick back and relax together. Even Tonight: Hang out as long as you want. Reach out to an old friend and make plans thoughyou mighthave been underthe GEMINI (May 21-June20) to get together. Each of you feeds the same roof for Thanksgiving, you could ** * You are so upbeat about every others' sense of humor. Be sensitive to a have very different stories to share. Tofacet of the long weekend that you might night: Where there is good music. loved one's expectations. Tonight: Make feel like a kid who is waiting for Santa. Do it your treat. not forget to check in with a loved one. © King Features Syndicate
Regal Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX, 680 S.W.Powerhouse Drive, 800-326-3264 • 12 YEARS A SLAVE(R) 12:50, 4, 7 • CAPTAIN PHILLIPS(PG-13) 1:25, 4:35, 7:55 • CLOUDY WITHA CHANCE OF MEATBALLS 2 (PG)11:05 a.m. • DALLASBUYERSCLUB(R) 11:15a.m., 3:15, 6:20, 9:10 • DELIVERYMAN(PG-13) 10:20 a.m., 12:55, 4:50, 7:25, 10:05 • ENDER'S GAME (PG-13) 10:05 a.m., 10 Sat: 10:05 a.m., 7 • FREE BIRDS(PG) 10:05 a.m., 12:25, 3:40 • FROZEN(PG) 10:40 a.m., 11 a.m., 1:25, 4:05, 4:40, 6:45, 9:25 • FROZEN3-D (PG) 2, 7:15, 9:55 • GRAVITY(PG-13) 2:10 • GRAVITY3-D(PG-13) 11:10 a.m., 5:05, 7:40, 10 • HOMEFRONT(R) 10:10 a.m., 12:50, 5, 7:30, 10:05 • THE HUNGER GAMES:CATCHING FIRE (PG-13) 10 a.m., 10:30 a.m., 11:30 a.m., 12:40, 1:15, 1:50, 2:45, 4:30, 5:30, 6: I5, 8, 9, 9:30 • THEHUNGER GAMES: CATCHING FIRE IMAX (PG-13) Noon, 3:30, 7, 10:15 • JACKASSPRESENTS:BADGRANDPA(R) 6:25, 10:10 • LAST VEGAS (PG-13) 10:25 a.m., 1:05, 3:45, 6:35, 9:15 • PHILOMENA (PG-13) 10:15 a.m., 3:55, 6:40, 9:05 • THOR: THE DARK WORLD (PG-13)10:50 a.m .,1:35, 4:20, 7:05, 9:50 • Accessibility devices are available for some movies. r
McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W.Bond St., 54 I-330-8562 • THE FAMILY(R) 9 • THE SMURFS 2 (PG) Noon • The Vni versityof Oregon vs Oregon State Vni versity Civil Iflfar gamescreens at 4 p.m. today. • After 7 p.m., shows are 2t and older only. Younger than 21may attend screenings before 7 p.m.ifaccompanied by a legal guardian. I
Tin Pan Theater, 869 N.W.Tin Pan Alley, 541-241-2271 • GOOD OL'FREDA (PG)6 • MUSCLESHOALS(PG) 8:15 • SHORTTERM12(R) 3:30 • WADJDA(PG)1:30 I
Redmond Cinemas,1535 S.W.OdemMedo Road, 54 I -548-8777 • DELIVERYMAN(PG-13) 11:45 a.m., 2, 4:15, 6:30, 8:45 • FROZEN (PG) 11:15 a.m., 1:45, 4:15, 6:45, 9:15 • THE HUNGER GAMES: CATCHING FIRE (PG-13) 11:30 a.m., 2:45, 6:15, 9:30 • THOR: THE DARKWORLD(PG-13) 11a.m.,1:30, 4, 6:30, 9 Sisters Movie House, 720 Desperado Court, 541-549-8800 • 12 YEARS ASLAVE(R) 1 • ALL IS LOST (PG-13) 3:30, 5:30, 7:45 • DELIVERYMAN(PG-13) 3:30, 5:45, 8 • FROZEN (PG) 1, 3:15, 5:30, 7:45 • THE HUNGER GAMES: CATCHING FIRE (PG-13) 1:30, 4:30, 7:30 • LAST VEGAS (PG-I3) 1:15 MadrasCinema5,1101 S.W.U.S.Highway97, 54 I -475-3505 • DELIVERYMAN(PG-13) I2:10, 2:25, 4:45, 7:10, 9:35 • FROZEN (PG) Noon, 2:25, 4:50, 7:20 • FROZEN 3-D (PG)Noon, 2:25, 9:40 • HOMEFRONT(R)I2:30,2:50,5:IO,7:30,9:45 • THEHUNGER GAMES: CATCHING FIRE (PG-13)12:30, 3:30, 6:30, 9:30 • THOR: THE DARK WORLD (PG-13)4:40,7,9:20 •
8:30 p.m. on E3, "The Elf on the Shelf: AnElf's Story" — So how does Santa know who's naughty and nice anyway? According to this animated special, he uses spies — er, scouts. They're elves whose duty is to keep tabs on children's behavior and let the big guy know which list to put them on. Based on a popular children's book, this is the story of one such elf, Chippey, and his mission to help a troubled boy learn to believe in Christmas magic. 9 p.m. on ES, "Garth Brooks, Live From Las Vegas" — The country singer wraps up a threeyear engagement at the Wynn Las Vegas with this final performance. Hetakesthe audience on a journey through the music that's influenced his work and the musicians who made it — from Merle Haggard and George Jones to Otis Redding, JamesTaylor, and Simon and Garfunkel. 10 p.m. on MAX, "Strike Back: Origins" —Porter (Richard Armitage) tries to gain the trust of one of his captors in Pakistan in hopes of escaping. New information surfaces that makes Thompson (Jodhi May) suspicious of Collinson (Andrew Lincoln), who's decided to take matters with an ally into his own hands. Dc Zap2it
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HAPPY BIRTHDAYFORFRIDAY, NOV. 29, 2013:This yearfriends, fam-
didn't spoil her the way you're trying to. Dear Abby: I recently married, and my husband and I are starting to think about when we should try to have children. I am having a hard time getting over the mindset that my parents instilled in me that pregnancy is bad — as in when you're a teenager and your parents tell you over and over. (At least mine did.) It has made me terrified
(above all) legend. She's the one
PARENTS'GUIDE TO MOVIES "FROZEN"
level is, even for Streisand. Streisand does arrive on that stage with 50-plus years of history, cultural impact and
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BESlllRE URI.IIE PROMISE •r
Pine Theater, 214 N. Main St., 541-416-1014 • FROZEN (PG) 2, 4: IO, 6:30 • THEHUNGER GAMES: CATCHING FIRE (Upstairs— PG13) 1, 4:10, 7:20 • The upstairs screening room has limitedaccessibility.
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Find a week's worth •filmreviewsintoday's
of movie times plus
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ON PAGES 3&4:COMICS R PUZZLES M The Bulletin
Create or find Classifieds at www.bendbulletin.com 24-hour message line: 541-383-2371 Place, cancel, or extend an ad
Fax an ad: 541-322-7253
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Include your name, phone number S u bscribe or manage your subscription and address
Classified telephone hours: Monday - Friday 7:30 B.m. - 5 p.m. To place an ad call 541-385-5809
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 29, 2013 208
Pets 8 Supplies
Furniture & Appliances
Art, Jewelry 8 Furs
Fuel 8 Wood
Loans & Mortgages
® Xbxflxcm LOCAL MONEYrWe buy Estate Sale! L arge e state, g u n s NURSE secured trustdeeds 8 note,some hard money tools, pick up , b a ss loans. Call Pat Kelley boat, S UV , h u nting, 541-382-3099 ext.13. fishing, camping. For pics and details go Saint Alphonsus 573 French Bulldog AKC HANCOCK & to w ww.farmhouseesChristmas Pups! 528 MOORE SOFA tatesales.com Business Opportunities From mountain hiking, Cream Colored, 5m Salmon/Coral c h e14 carrot white gold 21695 Boulder Court, thrill-seeking white waLoans 8 Mortgages I Want to Buy or Rent 1f. 541-410-1299 nille fabric with dialadies wedding band Bend. Sat. 9-5, Sun. 9-5. t er rafting, skiing a t Extreme Value Adver541-977-4500 tising! 29 Daily newswith a bright polish 8,000 feet, or visiting the Kittens! Fixed, shots, ID mond pattern. TradiWARNING COWGIRL CASH styling w ith finish, 1.66 c a rrot All YearDependable historic Oregon Trail Inpapers $540/25-word The Bulletin recomFind exactly what We buy Jewelry, Boots, chip, tested, more! tional loose pillow back, classified 3-d a y s. diamond Hearts and Many @ PetSmart on mends you use cauFirewood: Seasoned you are looking for in the terpretive Center, Baker Vintage Dresses 8 down-wrapped seat arrows round c ut, County welcomes you. Reach 3 million Pation when you pro11/23, also at rescue, Lodgepole, Split, Del. More. 924 Brooks St. Sl -1 Clarity, F color. CLASSIFIEDS cific Northwesterners. 6 5480 7 8 th , B e n d , cushions, roll arms, vide personal Bend: 1 for $195 or 2 541-678-5162 Appraised at For more information • Nurse Manager, information to compaThurs/Sat/ Sun 1-5, skirt, two matching for $365. Cash, Check www.getcowgirlcash.com arm $15,000. Very 541-389-8430; kitten pillows a n d or Credit Card OK. nies offering loans or call (916) 288-6019 or Acute Care unique piece. Askemail: Wanted: $Cash paid for foster 5 4 1-815-7278 covers. L i ke new 541-420-3484. credit, especially Baker City, Oregon ing firstname.lastname@example.org vintaqe costume jew- www.craftcats.org. condition. $1 500. $9500. those asking for adC .O. m i xe d wo o d , 541-281-7815 for the Pacific Northelry. Top dollar paid for Lab puppies black and 541-526-1332 vance loan fees or RN Positions also semi-dry, split, Del. in Gold/Silver.l buy by the companies from out of west Daily Connecavailable: pure b red, Twin size bed, fully adBend. 2 cords $250; 1 Estate, Honest Artist yellow tion. (PNDC) state. If you have • ICU cord for $135, Cash or Elizabeth,541-633-7006 males and f emales • OB concerns or quesjustable, great shape ready to go now. $250 TV, Stereo 8 Videog check. 541-312-4355. tions, we suggest you used less than 6 mo. • Resource RN Call 541-771-5511. Where can you find a with spread and • RN Supervisor, consult your attorney People Lookfor Information D irecTV O v e r 1 4 0 BazRnlh Lab Pups AKC, black & or call CONSUMER helping hand? sham. $500. float pool environment channels only $29.99 About Products and yellow, Master Hunter 541-526-0687 HOTLINE, From contractors to a month. Call Now! Services Every Day through 325 sired, performance pedi1-877-877-9392. To learnmore 8 apply savings! The Bulletin ClassiBeds yard care, it's all here gree, OFA cert hips 8 el- USE THE CLASSIFIEDS! Triple Hay, Grain & Feed www.saintal honsus.or BANK TURNED YOU $636.00 in Savings, bows, 541-771-2330 in The Bulletin's ~bakercit DOWN? Private party Free upgrade to Gewww.kii namanretrievers.com 269 Door-to-door selling with ALFALFA, 4th cutting, "Call A Service will loan on real esnie & 2013 NFL SunGardening Supplies nice 8 clean; not too LABRADOR AKC black fast results! It's the easiest day ticket free!! Start Need to get an tate equity. Credit, no Professional" Directory fine-stemmed. Mid-size pups born 8 - 18-13, way in the world to sell. & Equipment ad in ASAP? problem, good equity saving today! bales (800 Ib avg) $200 / $250. 541.508.0429 627 is all you need. Call 1-800-259-5140 You can place it ton. 541-480-8264 Culver Labrador puppies, AKC, The Bulletin Classified Oregon Land MortVacation Rentals (PNDC) BarkTurfSoil.com Holiday Bazaar online at: choc., yellow 8 black. gage 541-388-4200. First quality Orchard/Tim541-385-5809 8 Exchanges $500. 541-977-6844 260 & Craft Shows othy/Blue Grass mixed www.bendbulletin.com Cut y ou r S T UDENT PROMPT D E LIVERY Misc. Items hay, no rain, barn stored, Labrador Pups, AKC LOAN payments in 54X-389-9663 $250/ton. Patterson Ranch ... ABIGDeal... Chocolate & Yellow. 541-385-5809 HALF or more Even if Sisters, 541-549-3831 Hips OFA guaranteed. A cabin west of Bend VENDORS WANTED Late or in Default. Get isolated by winter for Craft Fair & Bazaar $300-$400. ROOFERS Relief FAST. Much 341 snow. Three victims. Call a Pro 1 -541-954-1 727 Dec. 7; 9-5 & Dec. 8; with experience, LOWER p a yments. Antiques wanted: tools, The Trapper Murders, 10-3. Booths: $30 Horses & Equipment needed. Whether you need a Call Student Hotline Labradors AKC Chocofurniture, marbles, beer A True Central Christmas at Call River Roofing, crafts / $50 commercial 855-747-7784 late males, shots, fence fixed, hedges cans, early B/W phoOregon Mystery. the Coast 541-316-7663 Accepting donations wormed, health guaran(PNDC) tography, Western Link to site: trimmed or a house WorldMark f or Rummage S a l e.tee, $500. 541-536-5385 items. 541-389-1578 htt://www.christmas Depoe Bay, OR Donate items through www.welcomelabs.com built, you'll find Pressroom 2 bedroom condo, 2008 Thuro-Bilt 3H Dec. 6. Receipts availKENNEDY DEAD Origiprofessional help in Night Supervisor Maine Coon 8 wk, kit- nal Bend Bulletin from sleeps 6 slant Shilo, g reat Trapper able for donations. The Bulletin, located in beautiful Bend, OrM urd e r s The Bulletin's "Call a c ondition. $59 0 0 12/22 - 12/29 or TACK & EQUIPMENT, tens, unique pets, no 11/22/1963, in fair cond, egon, is seeking a night time press supervipapers, 1 p olydactyl $100. 541-317-1196 12/23 -12/30. obo. 541-317-0988. 15% Consignment Service Professional" female, 1 male, $100 sor. We are part of Western Communications, $1399 Let us sell your tack 8 ea. obo. 541-389-0322 Reber's Farm Toy Sale! Directory Inc. which is a small, family owned group con541-325-6566 equip. For info call Each Sat. 8 Sun., 10-5 sisting of seven newspapers: five in Oregon 541-3B5-5B09 541.548.6088 or kim- PUPPY SALE! Poodle/ until Christmas, 4500 SE and two in California. Our ideal candidate will AT Maltese females, berly.griffithsoorC t 10 M t 630 Tillamook Lp., Prineville. o manage a small crew of three and must be RINi)gij~ MfR 270 $200, males, $150. egonstate.edu 541-447-7585 able t o l e ar n o u r e q uipment/processes Rooms for Rent Cash 541-546-7909. BULLETIN CLASSIFIEDS Lost & Found quickly. A hands-on style is a requirement for 3rd Holiday Fair Search the area's most Newfoundland puppies our 3ya tower KBA press. Prior management/ Room for rent in RedComing to Sisters at comprehensive listing of Found 2 loose keys on AKC registered. 2 blk • Crafts 8 Hobbies • leadership experience preferred. In addition to mond, $350+ utilities. No Outlaw Station Shopclassified advertising... Industrial Way, Wed. m ales, parents o n our 7-day-a-week newspaper, we have nusmoking. Mature, r eping Center close to Nov 27. 541-382-4537 site. Almost 4 wks old. 3rd Holiday Faircom- real estate to automotive, merous commercial print clients as well. Be- sponsible, & stable. Call Ray's Food Place, merchandise to sporting C all J i l l at 541 ing to Sisters, at Outsides a competitive wage and benefit pro- Jim, 541-419-4513 Hwy 20. Open11/29 diamond ring at Ju2 79-6344 t o c o m e lawstationEShopping goods. Bulletin Classifieds Lost gram, we also provide potential opportunity for thru 12/22, Mon. niper Pool 11/25, cluster 421 appear every day in the Center close to Ray's 634 visit and see the boys. advancement. of diamonds, sentimen- Schools & Training Thur., 10-4, Fri. Sat. print or on line. Food Place, Hwy 20. If you provide dependability combined with a Apt./Multiplex NE Bend tal value. 541-330-7378 Poodle pups, AKC. Toy Sun., 10-6. Open 11/29 -12/22 Call 541-385-5809 positive attitude, are able to manage people Also-7mo. M, $200; F, Vendors wanted! Mon.-Thur. 10-4, www.bendbulletin.com Oregon Medical Lost small brown metal and schedules and are a team player, we Call for Specials! 541-595-6967 $250. 541-475-3889 Fri. Sat. Sun. 10-6. Training PCS. Phlesuitcase, containing car would like to hear from you. If you seek a Limited numbers avail. Vendors wanted! The Bulletin Queensland Heelers jack & other parts, maybotomy classes begin stable work environment that provides a great SUNRIVER RESORT 1, 2 and 3 bdrms. ServingCentrai Oregon s>nce f903 541-595-6967 be downtown near JackJan. 6, 2014. Regisplace to live and raise a family, let us hear 12th Annual Traditions Standard & Mini, $150 W/D hookups, patios & up. 541-280-1537 alope Grill, Sat. Oct. 29. tration now open: Bend Indoor Swap from you. Holiday Marketplace or decks. www.rightwayranch.wor www.oregonmedicalAGATE HUNTERS Meet - A Mini-Mall full Reward! 541-389-7329 Contact Al Nelson, Pressroom Manager at Fri., 11/29, MOUNTAIN GLEN, dpress.com Potishers • Saws training.com of Unique Treasures! anelsonowescompapers.com with your com11:30 am - 5:30 pm 541-383-931 3 walking stick, hand541-343-3100 3rd St. & Wilson Ave. Lost plete r e sume, r e ferences a n d sa l a ry Sat., 11/30, Professionally Rodent issues? Free made of wood + hand 10-5 Thurs-Fri-Sat. history/requirements. No phone calls please. 9:00 am - 4:30 pm Repair a Supplies managed by Norris & adult barn/ shop cats, beaded/leather work, last 476 Drug test is required prior to employment. Homestead/Heritage fixed, shots, s o me Stevens, Inc. Buying Diamonds s een R e dmond S t . EOE. Free Admission friendly, some n o t. Employment Charles. $50 Reward. /Gold for Cash 648 Will deliver. 541-420-8771 / 256-0293 Opportunities Saxon's Fine Jewelers 541-389-8420 Houses for 541-389-6655 Materials Manager f Santa's Gift Basket Automotive Siberian-Husky pups, Rent General BUYING AND Wolf-Husky pups, Driveabilify Tech A cabin west of Bend Lionel/American Flyer BENDSURGmv $400 ea. 541-977-7019 needed. Rented your trains, accessories. isolated by winter C • F. • N • T • i s • R We are an e xtremely Property? 541-408-2191. h kc C~ ' ilvme kr Cccrkn snow. Three victims. busy automotiveshop The Bulletin Classifieds The Trapper Murders, Job Summary: We are looking for a customer Missing: Chihuahua in n e e d of a BUYING & SE L LING has an A True Central TOP-NOTCH EXPE- oriented individual to fill the Materials Man"After Hours" Line. All gold jewelry, silver since 8/2 in Crooked Oregon Mystery. ager role. This position requires an individual River Ranch. Male, 8 RIENCED Driveability and gold coins, bars, Call 541-383-2371 Link to site: rs old, about 6 lbs. Technician. S tarting capable of managing all raw materials, equiprounds, wedding sets, 24 Hours to htt://www.christmas 2005 Maverick ML7 ment and other supplies required by the facilhere has been a wage is $30 per flat Whoodle puppy, 16 wks, M ountain Bike, 1 5 " class rings, sterling sild. sighting of him with a ity, specifically in reference to patient care arrate hour plus benver, coin collect, vin3rd shot, wormed, just 1 frame (small). F ull man in his late 50's eas. Trapper watches, dental efits. If you have the male left! Reduced to Where can you find a M urd e r s suspension, Maverick tage Bill Fl e ming, with black hair, mus$700. 541-410-1581 proven skills and abilshock, S RAM XO gold. helping hando tache 8 glasses in Qualifications: Must be able to demonstrated 541-382-9419. ity, we have a posiYorkie 9-wk male, tail drivetrain & shifters, 9 CRR. $5000 cash strong communication and o r ganizational From contractors to tion available for you. docked, dewclaws, $600. speed rear cassette, reward, no questions skills. Must have High School Diploma or Send replies to PO yard care it's all here 34-11, Avid Juicy disc Can deliv. 541-792-0375 asked. 541-325-6629 equivalent and have a current Scrub TechniBox 6676, Bend, OR AT brakes. Well t a ken in The Bulletin's or 503-805-3833 cian Certification. Two years experience in C t 10 M Yorkie mix males, (2), 97708 c are of. $950 . materials management in multispecialty ASC "Call A Service $150 each. 541-788-6227. or similar and two years Scrub experience re541-771-2606 Press Operator Professional" Directory Find exactly what Ideal candidate will have excellent The Bulletin, located in beautiful Bend, Oregon is quired. you are looking for in the seeking a night time press operator. We are part customer service and public relation skills. 693 Classic Stallion CLASSIFIEDS of Western Communications, Inc. which is a Boots Office/Retail Space Position details: Full Time position; Monday small, family owned group consisting of 7 newsLadies size 7ya, Friday. Complete compensation and for Rent . PW papers, 5 in Oregon and 2 in California. Our through seldom worn, benefit package including retirement and boideal candidate must be able to l earn our Pets & Supplies Paid $1100; nus plan. 500 sq. ft. upstairs equipment/processes quickly. A hands-on style YorkiePom & Pom-a-poo BOB Apex Bicycle selling for $290. office on NE side of is a requirement for our 3 ya tower KBA press. In Interested persons should submit a resume puppies, 9 weeks 8 55 gal fish aquarium 8 trailer, used very 541-480-1199 town, private bath, all addition to our 7-day a week newspaper, we with cover letter to jobs©bendsurgery.com wood stand, no flaws! HEALTHY! $350 call/text little, never in dirt. util. paid. $500 month have numerous commercial print clients as well. $125 obo. 541-408-8611 541-977-7773 (LOCAL) $275. 541-389-0099 plus $500 d e posit. In addition to a competitive wage and benefit Position closes Friday, December 9, 2013 541-480-4744 Home Security program, we also provide potential opportunity A ussies, Mini, A K C , Want to impress the 242 System 2GIG black tri, M/F. Parents on relatives? Remodel for advancement. site. 541-788-7799 Brand new installed If you provide dependability combined with a Exercise Equipment your home with the B by AbbaJay inpositive attitude and are a team player, we B • help of a professional Eddie Bauer women's sz cludes 2 hour inwould like to hear from you. If you seek a stable from The Bulletin's stallation and one 8 jumpsuit, new w/ tags, work environment that provides a great place to $100. 541-678-5407 year basic security live and raise a family, let us hear from you. "Call A Service *AD RUNS UNTIL SOLD! service. $325. Contact Al Nelson, Pressroom Manager at Professional" Directory (Valued at $850) anelsonowescom a ers.com with your comNordic Trac A2350. 541-382-3479 plete resume, references and salary history/rePresents beautifully. Blue Tick/Walker Cross 210 quirements. No phone calls please. Drug test is Hardly used. A Good Hunting Par- Furniture 8 Appliances perfect holiday gift. Wanted- paying cash required prior to employment. EOE ents. Ready to start $350.00 for Hi-fi audio & stutraining today, $250 Cash and carry. The Bulletin dio equip. Mclntosh, each. Been wormed A1 Washers&Dryers 541-390-1713. J BL, Marantz, D y healthy, 8 eating solid $150 ea. Full warnaco, Heathkit, Sanfood 541-815-6705 ranty. Free Del. Also wanted, used W/D's Proform Crosswalk 380 sui, Carver, NAD, etc. Chihuahua male pups, 541-280-7355 treadmill, like new, only 1 Call 541-261-1808 one short hair, 100; hour of usage! $275 obo. one long hair $250. Full couch and 541-408-0846 Advertising Account Executive 541-213-9731 Tools loveseat, coffee table Rewardingnew business development 243 with glass inserts, 2 New 10" Delta bench The Bulletin is looking for a professional and end tables and 2 table Ski Equipment saw with access. asking driven Sales and Marketing person to help our lamps. Asking $200. 541-526-0687 Salomon women's ski $130. 541-318-8503 customers grow their businesses with an sz 6-6ya, worn 1x; expanding list of broad-reach and targeted Lodge sofa/loveseat slip boots, also skis 8 b i ndings, products. This full-time position requires a ti!B/////' cover style, green and $250. 541-480-4811 Building Materials~ background in c onsultative sales, territory Chihuahua puppies, tea- cream h oundstooth. management and aggressive prospecting skills. cup, shots 8 dewormed, $150. Velvet w ingLa Pine Habitat Two years of media sales experience is $250. 541-420-4403 b ack c h air, $5 0 ; RESTORE QAK BEDROOMSET preferable, but we will train the right candidate. Queen mattress set Building Supply Resale Chihuahua/Yorkie mix, Two dark oak night a nd f r a me , $5 0 . Quality at stands aod matching 2 males, $150. The p o s ition i n c ludes a comp etitive 541-604-4316. head boards condition ReplaceThat old tiredBedroomsetyou got fromyour Parents! LOW PRICES 541-771-2606 compensation package including benefits, and 800 rds 7.62x39+ ammo No scratches. Very 52684 Hwy 97 Sectional w/ottoman, by box. $250; 6 AK mags, rewards an aggressive, customer focused sturdy. Was $1200 new, Item Priced ab Y o ur Total Ad Cost onl: 541-536-3234 Donate deposit bottles/ Crandall, 1 year old, $15 ea. Must sell, sursalesperson with unlimited earning potential. ofrenng for only cans to local all vol- brown, excellent cond. gery. 541-306-0166 Open to the public . • Under $500 $29 $650 oso unteer, non-profit res- Paid $1596; asking $500. • $500 fo $99 9 $39 Email your resume, cover letter 541-000-000 541-388-7382 Bend local pays CASH!! Just bought a new boat? cue, for feral cat spay/ and salary history to: Sell your old one in the • $1000 fo $2499 $49 for all firearms & neuter. Cans for Cats Jay Brandt, Advertising Director • $2500 and over ammo. 541-526-0617 classifieds! Ask about our $59 t railer at B e n d P e t Just too many 'brandt O bendbulletin.com Super Seller rates! Express East, across OI' collectibles? Includes up to 40 words ol text, 2" in length, with 541-385-5809 CASH!! from Costco; or dodrop off your resume in person at For Guns, Ammo & border, full «olor photo, bold headline and price. nate Mon-Fri at Smith Prineville Habitat serwng central oregon srnce 1903 1777 SW Chandler, Bend, OR 97702; Reloading Supplies. Sell them in ReStore • The Bulletin, • The Cent ralOregonNickelAds Sign, 1515 NE 2nd; or 541-408-6900. Or mail to PO Box 6020, Bend, OR 97708. 541-385-5809 at CRAFT in Tumalo. The Bulletin Classifieds Building Supply Resale No phone inquiries please. • Central Oregon Marketplace + bendbulletim.com Some restrictions apply Call for Ig. quantity Ruger American Rifle, 1427 NW Murphy Ct. 541-447-6934 pickup, 541-389-8420. 541-385-5809 NIB, $365. EOE / Drug Free Workplace 'Privatepariy merchandiseonly - excludespets&livestock, autos, Rvs,motorcycles, boats, airplanes,andgaragesalecaiegories. www.craftcats.org 541-771-5648 Open to the public. 0
1 cord dry, split Juniper, $200/cord. Multi-cord discounts, 8 ~/a cords available. Immediate delivery! 541-408-6193 A-1 dry Juniper 8 Tamarack $185 split, or $165 rnds multi-cord discount, deliv.
. 0 0
z !0 0
TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 541-385-5809 Automotive Parts, Service & Accessories
4 studded 205/55-R16 tires on 5-lug GM rims,
THE BULLETIN• FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 29 2013
Sport Utility Vehicles
Sport Utility Vehicles
P/S, straight body, runs good. $3000.
and place an ad today! Ask about our "Wheel Deal"! for private party advertisers
2 0 07, 9 9 K (photo for illustration only) Chevy C r uz e LT miles, premium pack- Subaru Outback 2.5i Sedan 2012, 4 C yl., Honda Accord LX, Wago n Turbo, auto, F W D, age, heated lumbar Limited 2004, 4-door, supported seats, pan- 2006, 4 C y l., a u to, running lights, alloy 541-617-8997 silver exterior with oramic moo n roof, AWD, dual moon roof, wheels. Vin ¹103968 charcoal interior, Bluetooth, ski bag, Xe- rear spoiler, roof rack, Hancook DynaPro tires Chevy 1986, long bed, $13,988 great condition, alloy wheels. s tudded, o n ri m s , four spd., 350 V8 re- non headlights, tan 8 67,000 miles, black leather interior, Vin¹359757 QSUBARU. 225/70R/16, like new built, custom paint, © asking $9000. great ti r e s and n ew front & re a r $375. 541-593-4398. $16,888 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. w heels, ne w t a g s , brakes O 76K miles, Call 435-565-2321 877-266-3821 obo. one owner, all records, 4j@SUBARU. (located in Bend) Pirelli Scorpion snow & $5000 BUBABUOPBRNDCOM Dlr ¹0354 very clean, $16,900. ice tires, 235/65R17. 541-389-3026 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 541-388-4360 used on e s e a son. 877-266-3821 $150 f o r all 4. Dlr ¹0354 BMW X3
IThe Bulletin I
L'"" '" "
Observe G02, used 1 winter. Pd $1200. Will take reasonable offer. 541-306-4915
The Bulletin Class(Beds
Porsche 911 Carrera 993 cou e
(photo forillustration only)
Chevy Silverado 3500 HD 2007, Crew cab, L T pickup, V8, 6 .0 l iter, a u t o , all o y wheels. Vin¹ 546358 $35,488
5.3L V8, leather, air, heated seats, fully loaded, 120K mi. $7500 obo 541-460-0494
1996, 73k miles, Tiptronic auto. transmission. Silver, blue leather interior, moon/sunroof, new quality tires and battery, car and seat covers, many extras. Recently fully serviced, garaged, looks and runs like new. Excellent condition $29,700
Lincoln LS 2001 4door sport sedan, plus set of snow tires. $6000.
L82- 4 speed. 85,000 miles (photo for illustration only) since new. Toyota FJ Cru i ser Garaged I've owned it 25 2007, V6, auto, tow years. Never dampkg., alloy w heels, aged or abused. r unning boar d s ,
Where can you find a helping hand? From contractors to yard care, it's all here in The Bulletin's "Call A Service Professional" Directory
(Photo for nlustratton only)
4ggj S UB A R U . BUBARUOPBKND COM
2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend.
advertising tip brought to youby
The Bulletin >PI OPCPDUPIOMPCDI I P IPIS
Ford Supercab 1992, brown/tan color with m atching f ul l s i z e c anopy, 2WD, 4 6 0 over drive, 135K mi., full bench rear seat, slide rea r w i ndow, bucket seats, power seats w/lumbar, pw, HD receiver 8 trailer brakes, good t ires. Good cond i t ion.
Price Reduced! Ford T-Bird, 1966, 390
engine, power everything, new paint, 54K orig. miles, runs great, exc. cond.in/out.$7500 obo. 541-480-3179 "
ELK HUNTERS! Jeep CJ5 1979, orig. Corvette Coupe owner, 87k only 3k on 1996, 350 auto, new 258 long block. 135k, non-ethanol C lutch p kg , W a r n fuel/synthetic oil, hubs. Excellent rungaraged/covered. ner, very dependable. Bose Premium Gold Northman 6~/s' plow, system. Orig. owner Warn 6000¹ w i nch. manual. Stock! $9500 or best rea$10,500 OBO. sonable offer. Retired. Must sell! 541-549-6970 or 541-923-1781 541-815-8105.
GMC Ysfon 1971, Only $19,700! Original low mile, exceptional, 3rd owner. 951-699-7171
FORD XLT 1992 3/4 ton 4x4 matching canopy, 30k original miles, possible trade for classic car, pickup, motorcycle, RV $13,500. In La Pine, call 928-581-9190
GMC Sierra 1977 short bed, e xlnt o r i ginal cond., runs & drives great. V8, new paint and tires. $4750 obo. 541-504-1 050
Call a Pro Whether you need a fence fixed, hedges trimmed or a house
I nternational Fla t Bed Pickup 1963, 1 ton dually, 4 s p d.
trans., great MPG, could be exc. wood hauler, runs great, new brakes, $1950.
built, you'll find professional help in The Bulletin's "Call a Service Professional" Directory 541-385-5809
Black Friday DEAL! Lexus RX300 2000 AWD ¹104318
$7,938. Price good until 3 p.m only. Oregon
BMW 525 2002
Luxury Sport Edition, V-6, automatic, loaded, 188 new tires, 114k miles. $7,900 obo (541) 419-4152
www.aaaoregonautosource.com Black Friday DEAL! Lexus RX330 2006 AWD. ¹562006. $16,717. Price good until 3 p.m only. Oregon AutoSourre
www.aaaoregonautosource.com Black Friday DEAL! Mercedes ML320 2001 AWD. 275900
BMW M-Roadster, 2000, w/hardtop. $19,500 57,200 miles, Titanium silver. Not many M-Roadsters available. (See Craigslist posting id ¹4155624940 for additional details.) Serious inquiries only. 541-480-5348
$8,222 Price good until 3 p.m only (photo forillustration only)
MGA 1959 - $19,999 Convertible. O r iginal body/motor. No rust. 541-549-3838
Oregon Toyota 4Runner LimAutnSourse ited S p ort 2 00 8 , 541-598-3750 moon roof, running www.aaaoregonautoboards, tow pkg., alsource.com loy wheels.
BS . R
Buick LaCrosse CXS 2 005, loaded, n e w battery/tires, perfect $8495. 541-475-6794
Cadillac El Dorado 1994 Total Cream Puff! 2060 NE Hwy 20 • Bend Body, paint, trunk as 877-266-3821 showroom, blue MorePixatBendbuletin,com (photo for illustration only) Dlr ¹0354 leather, $1700 wheels Nissan Pathfinder SE w/snow tires although 2005, V6, auto, 4WD, car has not been wet in 935 roof rack, moon roof, Need to get an ad 8 years. On trip to Sport Utility Vehicles t ow pk g . , all o w Boise avg. 28.5 mpg., in ASAP? wheels. Vin¹722634 $4800. 541-593-4016.s Black Friday DEAL! $12,888 1999 Subaru Outback Fax it to 541-322-7253 AWD ¹321487 S UBA RU. BUBARUOPBRNDCOM CHECK YOUR AD $5,289 Price good 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. Please check your ad The Bulletin Classifieds until 3 p.m only. 877-266-3821 on the first day it runs Dlr ¹0354 to make sure it is correct. Sometimes inOregon AatoSnarre s tructions over t h e 541-598-3750 phone are misunderwww.aaaoregonautostood and a n e r ror source.com can occur in your ad. If this happens to your Plymouth B a r racuda ad, please contact us 1966, original car! 300 (photo for illustration only) Get your the first day your ad Subaru Forester 2.5X appears and we will hp, 360 V8, centerbusiness lines, 541-593-2597 Premium 2 010, 4 be happy to fix it as Cyl., auto, AWD, pan- s oon as w e c a n . orama roof, privacy Deadlines are: WeekG ROW I N G glass, roof rack, alloy days 12:00 noon for wheels, Vin¹751051 next day, Sat. 11:00 with an ad in $19,888 a.m. for Sunday; Sat. The Bulletin's 12:00 for Monday. If S UB A R U . we can assist you, "Call A Service VW Bug Sedan, 1969, 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. please call us: fully restored, 2 owners, Professional" 541-385-5809 877-266-3821 with 73,000 total miles, Directory The Bulletin Classified Dlr ¹0354 $10,000. 541-382-5127 BUBARUOPBKND COM
BUBARUOI BKND COM
Find exactly what snow whls, stored, one- you are looking for in the owner, $29,000, CLASSIFIEDS 541.410.6904
Lincoln Zephyr 2006, V6, 29,000 miles, silver, It stone leather seats, good cond, priced t o s e l l, 2003 6 speed, X50 added power pkg., $9700. 541-549-2500 530 HP! Under 10k miles, Arctic silver,
877-266-3821 Dlr ¹0354 Subaru STi 2010, 16.5K, rack, mats, cust
Porsche 911 Turbo
Mercedes C300 2009
4-door 4-Matic, red with black leather interior, navigation, panoramic roof, loaded! One owner, only 29,200 miles. $23,000 obo. 541-475-3306
Toyota Celica Convertible 1993
gray leather interior, new quality t i res, and battery, Bose premium sound stereo, moon/sunroof, car and seat covers. Many extras. Garaged, perfect condition $59,700.
Coupe, good condition, $16,000. 541-588-6084
LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE S ALE O F PER S ONAL PRO P ERTY. High Desert Self-Storage, 52650 Hwy 97, La P ine, OR, shall sell the
personal property of Prudence Ducich E6 and Nicholas Williams P9 for failure to pay rental and default fees. A private sale will be at High Desert SelfStorage on 12/13/13 at 8am. Just too many collectibles?
Sell them in The Bulletin Classifieds
541-385-5809 LEGAL NOTICE Reference is made to a Trust Deed ( Assignment Restricted) made by Joey Chavez and Chantel Howard, as Grantor, to F irst American Title Company of Oregon, as Trustee, in favor of Emery & Sons Construction, I n c. , as B eneficiary, dat e d March 29, 2011, and recorded on April 11, 2 011, i n t h e D e s chutes County Official R e c ords as Document No. 2011-13471, covering t he f o l lowing d e scribed real property situated in the above-mentioned county an d s t a te, to-wit: Real property in the County of Deschutes, State of Oregon, described as follows: LOT 1 IN B LOCK 1 O F R I MR OCK WEST E S -
Just bought a new boat? Sell your old one in the classifieds! Ask about our Super Seller rates! 541-385-5809
T ATES REPL A T , DESCHUTES COUNTY, OREGON.
Also commonly described as: 1927 NW Y ucca Way, R e d m ond, OR 977 5 6 . Tax Ac c o unt ¹ : 128587. The undersigned was appointed as Successor Trustee by the Beneficiary by an appointment dated March 22, 2013, and recorded on M a rch 27, 2013, in the Deschutes County Official R e c ords as Document No.
The mailing address of the Successor Trustee is PO Box 804, Salem, O R 97308 and t h e situs address of the Successor Trustee is 435 Comm e rcial Street NE, Suite 201, Salem, O R 9 7 308. Both the Beneficiary and the Trustee have elected to sell the said real property to satisfy th e o b ligations secured by said Trust Deed and a Notice of Default has been recorded pursuant to Oregon Revised Statues 86.735(3), the default for which the foreclosure is made is grantor's failure to pay when due monthly installments as set forth in the Note secured by the Deed of Trust. Monthly installments, including p r i ncipal nd interest, are due f or th e m o nths o f N ovember of 2 0 1 2 t hrough August o f The
mends extra caution f I when I p u rchasing I products or servicesI from out of the area. I S ending c ash ,I checks, or credit inI formation may be I
cyl, 5 speed a/c pw pdl I nicest c o n vertible around in this price I range, new t i res, wheels, clutch, tim- I ing belt, plugs, etc. 111K mi., remarkable cond. i nside I and out. Fun car to d rive, M ust S E E ! $5995. R e dmond.
subject toFRAUD. For more informa-
tion about an adver-I tiser, you may call
the Oregon StateI
General's f I Attorney Office C o nsumer I Protection hotline atI 1-877-877-9392. The Bulletin
SerVing Central Oregan MOCP1903
I The Bulletin recomH
G T 2200 4
G Legal Notices
Place a Bulletin help wanted ad today and reach over 60,000 readers each week. Your classified ad will also appear on bendbulletin.com which currently receives over 1.5 million page views every month at no extra cost. Bulletin Classifieds Get Results! Call 385-5809 or place your ad on-line at bendbulletin.com
Subaru Impreza WRX 2006, 4 Cyl., Turbo, 6 spd, A WD , Vin
Ford Model A 1930
S UBA R U .
Subaru Imp r eza 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 877-266-3821 2006, 4 dr., AWD, Dlr ¹0354 silver gray c o lor, auto, real nice car in great shape. $6200. Looking for your 541-548-3379.
Chevy Tahoe 2001
$12,900. 1S UBARU. Vin¹050581 BUBARUOPBRND COM Dave, 541-350-4077 $22,988 2060 NE Hwy 20 • Bend 877-266-3821 S UB ARU. BUBARUOPBKND COM Dlr ¹0354 (photo for illustration only) Ford Edge SEL 2011, 4 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 877-266-3821 door, V-6, 3.5 l iter, Need to get an Dlr ¹0354 a utomatic 6 s p eed ad in ASAP? with overdrive, AWD. 1921 Model T Vin¹A20212 Volkswagen T o uareg Delivery Truck You can place it $16,988 2004 Met i culously CORVETTE COUPE Restored 8 Runs online at: Glasstop 2010 maintained. Very $9000. Grand Sport - 4 LT www.bendbulletin.com +©) SUBARU. clean inside and out. BUBARUOI BRND COM 541-389-8963 loaded, clear bra V6. Recently serviced 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. hood 8 fenders. - 60 point inspection 541-385-5809 877-266-3821 s heet. $8900 C a l l New Michelin Super Chevy 1955 PROJECT Dlr ¹0354 Sports, G.S. floor 541-480-0097 car. 2 door wgn, 350 CRAMPED FOR mats, 17,000 miles, small block w/Weiand CASH? Crystal red. dual quad tunnel ram Use classified to sell $42,000. with 450 Holleys. T-10 those items you no Vans • 503-358-1164. 4-speed, 12-bolt posi, longer need. Weld Prostar wheels, extra rolling chassis + Call 541-385-5809 Good classified ads tell extras. $6500 for all. the essential facts in an 541-389-7669. Infiniti FX35 2012 interesting Manner. Write Platinum silver, from the readers view - not Dodge 2007 Diesel 4WD 24,000 miles, with the seller's. Convert the SLT quad cab, short box, factory wa r ranty, GMC 1995 Safari XT, facts into benefits. Show auto, AC, high mileage, f ully l o aded, A l l A/C, seats 8, 4.3L V6, the reader how the item will $12,900. 541-389-7857 Wheel Drive, GPS, studs on rims, $1500 sunroof, etc. help them in someway. obo. 541-312-6960 •
(Photo lor nlustration only)
Toyota Prius IV Hatchback 2010, 4 C y l . , 541-322-6928 Hybrid, 1.8 liter, auto, FWD, leather, spoiler, People Look for Information alloy wheels. About Products and Vin¹013282 Services Every Daythrough $15,488
Les Schwab Mud8 Snow blackwall Murano
Automo b iles
Porsche Carrera 911 2003 convertible with hardtop. 50K miles, new factory Porsche motor 6 mos ago with 18 mo factory warranty remaining. $37,500.
Vehicle? Call The Bulletin
3/4 ton, 352 V8, 2WD,
4 studded snow tires on rims, 70-R17, fits Ford Expedition. $75 ea including rim, obo.
Au t o mobiles
1966 Ford F250
unpaid principal and interest owing pursuant to the Note secured by said Deed of Trust as of August 28, 2013 is $109,822.63. Interest continues to accrue at a rate o f 6 % p e r annum ($17.12 per diem). ALL AMOUNTS are now due a n d pa y able along with all costs and fees associated with this foreclosure. Other potential defaults do not involve payment to the Bene ficiary. If and to the extent app l icable, each of these additional de f a ults must also be cured. Listed b e lo w ar e categories of common defaults which do not i nvolve payment of money to the Beneficiary. Opposite each s u c h li s t ed potential default is a brief description of the action/documentation necessary to cure the default. The list does not ex h a us t all other possible defaults; any and all defaults identified by Beneficiary o r the Successor T r u stee that are n o t l i sted below must also be cured. OTHER DEFAULT: Non-
L e g al Notices
Payment of T a x es and/or Assessments. Permitting liens and encumbrances to attach to the Property. Description of Action Required to Cure and Documentation Necessary to Show Cure: Deliver to Suc cessor Trustee written proof that all t axes and ass e ssments a gainst t h e Rea l P roperty ar e p a i d c urrent. Deliver to Successor T r u stee written proof that all liens and encumbrances a gainst t h e Rea l Property have been satisfied and released from public record. By reason of said default the Beneficiary has d eclared al l su m s owing on the obliga tion secured by said Trust Deed immediately due and payable, said sums being the following, to wit: Th e s u m of $109,822.63 as unpaid principal and interest, plus interest thereon at the rate of 6% per annum from August 28, 2013, until paid, plus late fees in t he amo u n t of $500.00; plus the cost of foreclosure report, attorney's fees, and trustee's fees; t ogether w it h an y o ther sums due o r thatmay become due under the Note or by reason of the default, this foreclosure and any further advances made by Beneficiary a s allowed by t h e N ote and Deed o f Trust. WHEREFORE notice is hereby given that the undersigned trustee will on January 6, 2014, at the hour of 10 o'clock, a.m., in accord wi t h the standard o f time established by ORS 187.110. at the main door of the Deschutes County Courthouse, 1101 NW Bond Street, in the City of Bend, C o unty of Deschutes, State of Oregon, sell at public auction to the highest bidder for cash the i nterest in t h e r e al property d e s cribed above w h ic h th e Grantor had or had power to onvey at the time of
t he e x e cution b y Grantor of the Trust Deed together with any interest which the Grantor or Grantor's successors in interest a cquired after t h e execution of the Trust Deed, to satisfy the foregoing obligations thereby secured and the cos t s and expenses of the sale, including a reasonable charge by the trustee. Right of Reinstatement: Notice is further given t hat a n y per s o n named in ORS 86.753 has the right, at any time prior to five days before the date last set for the sale, to have this foreclosure proceeding dismissed and the Trust Deed reinstated by payment to the Beneficiary of the e n tire a m o unt then due (other than s uch portion of t h e principal as would not then be due had no default occurred) and by curing any other default complained of herein that is capable o f being cured by tendering the
performance required under the obligation or T rust Deed, and i n addition t o p a y ing those su m s or tendering the performance necessary to cure the default by paying all costs and expenses a ctually incurred i n enforcing the obligation and Trust Deed, together with trustee and attorney fees not e xceeding the amounts provided
sale took place. The following information applies to you only if you are a bona fide tenant occupying and renting this property as a resi d e ntial dwelling u n de r a legitimate rental agre ement. The information does not apply to you if you own this property or if you are not a bona fide residential tenant. If the foreclosure sale goes through, the new owner will have the right to require you to move out. Before the new o w ne r can require you to move, the new owner must p rovide y o u wit h w ritten n o tice t h a t specifies the date by which you must move o ut. If yo u d o n o t l eave b e fore th e m ove-out date, t h e new owner can have the sheriff remove you from the property after a court hearing. You will receive notice of the c o urt h e a ring. PROTECTION FROM E VICTION: IF Y O U ARE A BONA FIDE TENANT O CCUPYING A N D
RENTING THIS PROPERTY A S A RESIDENTIAL DWELLING, YOU HAVE TH E R I G HT TO CONTI N U E LIVING I N THIS PROPERTY A FTER THE FORECLOSURE SALE FOR: • TH E REMAINDER OF YOUR FIXED TERM LEASE, IF YOU HAVE A FIXED T ERM LEASE; O R •AT LEAST 90 DAYS by O R S 86. 7 5 3. F ROM TH E D A T E NOTICE TO YOU ARE GIVEN A WRITTEN RESIDENTIAL TERMINATION TENANTS: The
property in which you are l i v ing is in foreclosure. A f oreclosure sale i s scheduled for January 6, 2014. The date of t his sale m a y b e postponed. Unless the lender that is foreclos ing on this property is paid before the sale date, the foreclosure will go through and s omeone ne w w i l l own this p r operty. After the sale, the new owner is required to p rovide y o u wit h contact i n f ormation and notice that the
NOTICE. If the new owner wants to move i n and u se thi s
property as a primary r esidence, the n e w owner can give you written notice and re quire you to move out after 90 days, even though you have a fixed term lease with more than 90 days l eft. You m us t b e provided with at least 90 days' written notice after the foreclosure sale before you can be required to move. A bona fide tenant is a residential tenant who
- '- pgI N . t)II + es
Bank Liquidation. 81 acres residential zoned land near Facebook Data Center — Crook Cnunty. Dynamic setting of rim lots with view of Crooked River, Ochoco and Cascade Mountains. $510,000-for all 81 acres! MLS ¹280 46
RICK COFFIN) Principa(Broker Office: 541-385-50G9 or
R E A LT V OfCentral Oregan
g.- —t Je~
TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 5 41-385-580 9
E6 FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 29, 2013•THE BULLETIN
NOTICE OF LAND EXCHANGE PROPOSAL UNITED STATES DEPARTMENT OF THE INTERIOR BUREAU OF LAND MANAGEMENT, PRINEVILLE DISTRICT 3050 NE THIRD STREET PRINEVILLE, OREGON 97754
Notice is hereby given that the Bureau of Land Management (BLM) is processing a legislatively directed land exchange pursuant to both Section 206 of the Federal Land Policy and Management Act of 1976 (43 U.S.C. 1716), as amended (FLPMA), and the Omnibus Public Land Management Act of 2009 (123 Stat. 1049) (Act). The Act contains a number of provisions, including the designation of the Spring Basin Wilderness Area (SBWA) in Wheeler County, Oregon, and provides for various land exchanges with adjacent property owners, including the Confederated Tribes of the Warm Springs Reservation of Oregon (CTWSRO). The CTWSRO owns and perpetually manages the 33,557-acre Pine Creek Conservation Area (PCCA), which is adjacent to the newly designated SBWA. In this land exchange, the CTWSRO has offered 4,542.82 acres of non-Federal land in exchange for 4,224.36 acres of Federal land. The exchange would consolidate Federal ownership within the SBWA and would result in a total wilderness area of approximately 8,675 acres. The Federal lands are scattered, isolated parcels within the adjacent PCCA. The exchange would allow the CTWSRO to consolidate their ownership and effectively manage their lands. Both parties would convey their lands subject to valid and existing rights and encumbrances of record as well as limitations prescribed by law and regulation. Prior to issuing the patent, a holder of an existing right-of-way within the Federal lands will have the opportunity to negotiate a new easement with the CTWSRO or amend the BLM right-of-way for a term in perpetuity, if applicable.
1.The Federal lands are as follows: T. 7 S., R. 20 E., W.M. Section 19, SE'/4SW~/4, .... . . . . . . . .. . .. . . . . Section 20, SE~/4SW~/4, Section 29, NW~/4NW~/~, Section 32, SW~/4NE~/~, N~/~SE'/4 SW~/4SE~/4, ... S ection 33, S~/~SE'/4,... . . . . . . . . . . . . .. . . . . . .
......40.00 acres ...... 40.00 acres ..... 40.00 acres ... 160.00 acres ......80.00 acres
T. 7 S., R. 21 E., W.M. Section 19, SE~/4SWy~; .
T. 8 S., R. 19 E., W.M.
Section 1, SE~/~SE~/~, .....
Section 3, Lots 2, 3, 8 and 9, SW~/4NE~/4, SE~/~NW'/4, NW~/~SE~/4 .....
.......40.00 acres .... 222.21 acres
T. 8 S., R. 20 E., W.M. Section 6, Lot 7, E~/~SW'/~; ..................................................... Section 11, SE~/4NE~/~, . Section 12, Lot 2, Lot 3, NE~/4SE~/4, Section 15, Lot 1, Lot 2, Lot 4, SEy~NW~/~, E~/~SW'/4 SW'/~SE'/~ „, Section 21, NEy4SE~/~, Section 22, Lot 3, E~/~NW~/4, NE'/4SW~/4, .... . . . . . . . . . . . . ... . . . Section 35, Lot 2, Lot 3, NE~/4SW~/4,
.....120.37 acres ....... 40.00 acres ..... 111.28 acres ..... 264.69 acres .......40.00 acres .... 154.37 acres .....111.54 acres
T. 9 S., R. 20 E., W.M. Section 1, Lot 1, Lot 2, Lot 3, Lot 4; ......................... Section 2, Lot 4, Section3,SE~/~NE~/~; ............................. Section 8, All; ... . . . . .. . . .. . .. . . .. . .. . . .. . .. . . Section 9, All, . Section 15, N~/~SW~/4, Section18,NE~/~,E~/~W~/~,SE~/~,Lots 1,2,3 and 4;.... Section 20, All;.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
.......50.94 acres .......11.90 acres 40.00 acres .....640.00 acres .....640.00 acres ...... 80.00 acres ..... 617.06 acres .....640.00 acres
Total Federal Acres: 4,224.36 Together with the following water rights:
Township 8 S.
S e c tion Qu a rter / Quarter C e r tificate ¹ Acres of Water Right 3 NESW 30248 1.6 3 SENW 25322 0.6 3 NESW 25322 4.1
19E. 19 E. 19E.
8 S. 8 S.
A.The United States of America will convey the Federal land subject to valid and existing rights, and a reservation of ditches and canals authorized by the Act of August 30, 1890 (43 USC 945). Existing rights include a highway right-of-way serialized TD-030078, a right-of-way for a buried telephone cable serialized OR-24421, and an electric distribution line serialized, 0R-34235. B.The Federal land includes the following grazing allotments: •Amine Peak Allotment - Confederated Tribes of the Warm Springs of Oregon • Rim Allotment - Confederated Tribes of Warm Springs of Oregon •Spring Basin Allotment - Confederated Tribes of Warm Springs of Oregon Tripp Allotment - vacant • Byrds Point Allotment - vacant There are no authorized improvements on public lands in the allotments leased by CTWSRO. 2.The non-Federal lands are as follows: T. 8 S., R. 19 E., W.M. S ection 2, lot 7;.. . Section 11, NE'/4, E~/~NW~/~, Lot 1, Lot 2; .. Section 12, N~/~NEy4, NW'/4.,
......32.23 acres" ....302.49 acres" ....240.00 acres*
Section23,NE~/~NE~/~; ........ „„, „,,
..... 40.00 acres
T. 8 S., R. 20 E., W.M. Section 7, W~/~NE'/4, SE~/4SE'/4,.........................................................................120.00 acres* Section 8, Lot 4, SE~/~SW~/4, E~/~SE~/4, (that portion lying 30 feet southerly and perpendicular to the centerline of the road); . 115.98 acres" Section 9, Lot 4, SE~/4SW'/4, SW'/~SE~/4, (that portion lying 30 feet southerly, westerly and perpendicular to the centerline of the road; .............................................................................................................. 63.72 acres .
Section 16, W~/~NE~/4, (that portion lying 30 feet westerly and perpendicular to the GPS line described by metes and bounds), SE~/~ (that portion lying 30 feet westerly and perpendicular to the centerline of the road in Rhodes Canyon and westerly and perpendicular t o the GPS li n e de s c ribed b y me t e s a n d bo u nds), E ~/~W~/~, Lots 1 , 2, 3 and ** 4;...............................................................................................................................432.87 acres
Section 17, E~/~, E~/~W~/~, Lot 1, Lot 2, Lot 3, Lot 4; .............................................. 631.62 acres" Section18, E~/~Wy~, Ey~SE~/4, SW~/~SE~/4, ..........................................................280.00 acres Section 19, N~/~NEy4, SE~/~NE~/4; .....................................................................120.00 acres Section 20, W~/~NE~/4, E~/~NW~/~, Lot 1, Lot 2; ...................................................... 235.83 acres*
Section 21, NE~/~, NE~/~SW~/4, E~/~NW~/4, (that portion lying 30 feet westerly and perpendicular of the centerline of the road in Rhodes Canyon); ..........................................................143.59 acres T.9 S., R. 20 E., W.M
Section 7, Sy~NE~/~, E~/~W~/~, (that portion easterly of the John Day River), SE~/~;...... 385.00 acres Section 28, All; ............................................................................................. 640.00 acres" Section 29, All; ............................................................................................. 640.00 acres Section 30, SW~/~, (that portion easterly of the John Day River);................................70.07 acres Section 31, NE~/~, (that portion northerly of the John Day River);.............................. 34.77 acres T.9 S., R. 19 E., W.M Section 25, NE~/~NE~/4, (that portion easterly of the John Day River); ... * All Minerals - Reserved Federal
... 14.65 acres
Total CTWSRO Acres:
4,54 2 . 82
The eastern and northeastern boundary of the Spring Basin Wilderness Area will be established by Global Positioning System (GPS) and a metes and bounds description. GPS points will be taken along an existing road that extends beside the drainage in the bottom of Rhodes Canyon. In the SEy4 of Section 16, the mapped wilderness boundary leaves this road and extends northerly up an intermittent drainage and crossing the north line of Section 16 and continuing northerly and westerly along the road through the non-Federal lands in the S/~SW~/4, SW'/4SE~/4, of Section 9. The nonfederal lands to be conveyed include that portion of those aliquot parts lying 30 feet southerly and perpendicular to the centerline of the road.
The road proceeds westerly crossing the section line and through the E~/~SE~/4 Section 8. The non-Federal land to be conveyed includes that portion of this aliquot part lying 30 feet southerly and perpendicular to the centerline of the road. The wilderness boundary continues westerly and is coincident with the north line of Lot 4, SE~/4SW~/~ and the SW~/~SE~/~, Section 8 ,T.8 S ., R . 2 0 E .
Public Interest Determination The Omnibus Act authorized and directed this land exchange. The BLM believes that Congress and the President (by signing the Omnibus Act) have made the determination that these transactions would be in the public interest. Regardless, if the BLM did have to make the determination that this exchange would be in the public interest pursuant to Section 102(a)(1) of FLPMA and 43 CFR 2200.0-6(b), the BLM believes that this exchange would be in the public interest for the following reasons:
A.ln accordance with 43 CFR 2200.0-6(b)(1), the resource values and public objectives of the Federal lands to be conveyed are not more than the resource values and the public objectives that the non-Federal lands could serve if acquired. If retained in Federal ownership the Federal lands would remain as scattered, isolated parcels that are difficult and uneconomic to manage. The exchange would consolidate public land ownership within the designated SBWA to enhance wilderness management opportunities. B.ln accordance with 43 CFR 2200.0-6(b)(2), the intended use of the conveyed Federal land will not significantly conflict with Federal land management and programs. Conveyance of the Federal lands will consolidate land ownership for the CTWSRO within the PCCA and enhance management opportunities for watershed, fishery, and wildlife habitat purposes on the adjacent PCCA. The BLM believes this will support and complement management of the SBWA. C.ln accordance with 43 CFR 2200.0-6(c), the lands included in an exchange shall be of equal value. The BLM will estimate the values through completion of self-contained appraisals performed by a qualified fee appraiser mutually agreed upon by all intended users. D.The exchange serves the public interest within the policy context of Section 102(a)(8) of FLPMA. Most of the non-Federal lands are within the boundary of the SBWA, as designated by Congress. Consolidating Federal ownership in the wilderness area is consistent with the provisions of the Omnibus Act of 2009 (123 Stat. 1048) and therefore considered to be in the national interest. Acquisition outside the wilderness area consolidates other public land ownership in a manner consistent with BLM land use planning and programs. E.The exchange would expand and consolidate public land ownership in the SBWA, provide for better Federal land management and be consistent with the public interest determination required under Section 206(a) of FLPMA. Management for wilderness purposes will enhance watershed conditions, fish, and wildlife habitat.
F.Upon acceptance of title by the United States, the lands acquired by the exchange that are within the designated boundary of the SBWA and the John Day Wild and Scenic River corridor will become part of those respective units and be managed in accordance applicable laws as provided by 43 CFR 2200.0-6(f). G.The exchange is in conformance with land use planning objectives for the lands involved in accordance with 43 CFR 2200.0-6(g). The lands acquired by the exchange shall automatically become public lands as defined in 43 USC 1702 and managed in conformance with the relevant land use plan, which is the Two Rivers Resource Management Plan (RMP) (as amended) and will soon be replaced by the John Day Basin RMP. Lands within the designated wilderness boundary established by Congress shall become part of that unit without further action by the BLM. The BLM will manage the lands in accordance with all applicable laws, regulations, and plans. Interested parties may submit written comments, including notification of any liens, encumbrances, or other claims relating to the lands being considered for exchange. To ensure consideration in the environmental analysis, comments must be submitted in writing and must be postmarked or delivered within 45 days of the date of the first publication of this notice. Comments submitted via facsimile or e-mail will only be considered if the full name and mailing address of the commenter are included. Before including your address, phone number, e-mail address, or other personal identifying information in your comment, you should be aware that your entire comment, including your personal identifying information, may be made publicly available at any time. While you can ask that your personal identifying information be withheld from public review, we cannot guarantee that we will be able to do so.
Information about the exchange may be obtained by contacting Philip Paterno at the Prineville District Office, (541) 416-6734, or by e-mail at email@example.com.
Legal Notices is not the borrower (property owner) or a child, s p o us e or parent of the borrower, and whose rental agreement: •Is the r e sult o f an arm's-length transaction; Requires the payment of rent that is not substantially less than fair market rent for the property, unless the r ent is r e duced o r subsidized due to a federal, state or local subsidy; and ~Was entered into prior to the d a t e of the foreclosure sale. A BOUT YOUR TENANCY
Leg a l Notices T O PAY R ENT T O YOUR L A N DLORD U NTIL TH E P R O P ERTY IS SOLD OR U NTIL A COU R T TELLS YOU OTHERWISE. IF YOU DO NOT PAY RENT, Y OU CA N BE EVICTED. BE SURE TO KEEP PROOF OF ANY PAYM E NTS MAKE. YOU SECURITY DEPOSIT
rent payment. You may do this only for the rent you owe your current landlord. If you do this, you must do so bef o r e the foreclosure sale. The business or individual who buys this prop erty at the foreclosure sale is not responsible to you for any deposit or prepaid rent you paid to your landlord. ABOUT YOUR
you should receive a written notice informing you that the sale took place and giving you the new o wner's name a n d contact i n formation. You should contact the new owner if you would like to stay. If t he n ew owne r accepts rent from you, signs a new r esidential rent a l - You may apply your agreement with you or security deposit and T ENANCY AF T E R does not notify you in any rent you paid in THE FORE C LOS writing within 30 days advance against the URE SALE: The new after the date of the current rent you owe owner that buys this foreclosure sale that y our l a ndlord a s property at the fore you must move out, provided i n ORS closure sale may be t he n ew owne r 90 367. To d o t h is, willing to allow you to becomes your n ew you must notify your s tay a s a ten a n t l andlord an d m u s t BETWEEN NOW landlord in writing that instead of r equiring maintain the property. AND THE you want to subtract you to move out after O therwise: Yo u d o FORECLOSURE the amount of your 90 days or at the end not owe rent; ~The SALE: RENT - YOU s ecurity deposit o r of your f ixed t e rm new owner is not your SHOULD CONTINUE prepaid rent from your lease. After the sale, l andlord and i s n o t for responsible maintaining the 1000 1000 1000 p roperty o n you r Legal Notices Legal Notices Legal Notices behalf; and You must move out by the date t he n ew owne r PUBLIC NOTICE specifies in a notice to OR-65927 you. The new owner may offer to pay your NOTICE OF LAND EXCHANGE PROPOSAL moving expenses and UNITED STATES DEPARTMENT OF THE INTERIOR a ny other costs o r BUREAU OF LAND MANAGEMENT - PRINEVILLE DISTRICT amounts you and the 3050 NE 3RD STREET new owner agree on PRINEVILLE, OREGON 97754 in exchange for your agreement to l e ave Notice is hereby given that the Bureau of Land Management (BLM) is the premises in less processing a legislatively directed land exchange pursuant to both Secthan 9 0 d ays o r tion 206 of the Federal Land Policy and Management Act of 1976 (43 before your fixed term U.S.C. 1716), as amended (FLPMA), and the Omnibus Public Land l ease expires. Y o u Management Act of 2009 (123 Stat. 1049) (Act). The Act contains a should speak with a number of provisions, including the designation of the Spring Basin Willawyer to fully derness Area (SBWA) in Wheeler County, Oregon, and provides for understand your rights various land exchanges with adjacent property owners, including this exbefore making any change with the Hugh Kelly and Rosemary McGreer. decisions r e garding your tenancy. IT IS In this land exchange, Hugh Kelly and Rosemary McGreer have offered UNLAWFUL FOR a riverfront lot comprising 15.43 acres that is located on the east side of A NY P ERSON T O the John Day National Wild and Scenic River (WSR). The property is TRY TO FORCE YOU situated about 4 river miles upstream from the BLM Clarno Boat Launch T O L EAVE Y O U R Site. The BLM would convey a Federal parcel comprising 344.31 acres D WELLING UN I T that lies adjacent to the McGreer property and has no legal public acW ITHOUT FI R S T cess. The land exchange willbe made on an equal value basis. The GIVING YOU parties will also share the processing costs equally, including the costs of WRITTEN N O T ICE the appraisals, surveys, and environmental clearances. A ND G O IN G TO COURT TO E V I CT 1.The Federal Land is described as follows: Y OU. FOR M O R E INFORMATION T. 8 S., R. 19 E., W.M. (Wasco County) A BOUT YOUR Section 4, SE~/4SW'/4, SE~/4.,....... ......200.00 acres RIGHTS, YOU ......144.31 acres Section 9, Lots 5, 6, 9 and 10;.... SHOULD CONSULT A LAWYER. If y o u Total Federal Acres: 344.31 acres believe you need legal assistance, you may Together with 15.7 acres of water rights included under certificate numcontact the Oregon bers 53715, 65824, 83272, and 83294. State Bar and ask for the l awyer r e ferral The Federal land would be conveyed subject to a reservation of ditches service at and canals pursuant to the Act of August 30, 1890, (43 U.S.C. 945) and 503-684-3763 or a right-of-way for an irrigation canal pursuant to the Act of March 3, toll-free in Oregon at 1891, (26 Stat. 1101) serialized OR-015772. 800-452-7636 or you may visit its website The Federal land has been segregated from appropriation under the at: public land laws and mining laws for a period of five (5) years beginning http://www.osbar.org. March 30, 2009. If you do not have enough money to pay 2.The non-Federal Land is described as follows: a lawyer an d a r e otherwise eligible, you a.AII that part of the Southeast Quarter of the Northwest Quarter of may b e ab l e to Section 10, Township 8 South, Range 19 East, Willamette Meridian, receive legal lying South and East of the John Day River, excepting the County Road, assistance for f ree. Wheeler County, Oregon, also known as tax lot 8S19E-902; comprising For more information 15.43 ac and a d i rectory of legal aid programs, go Subject only to the reservations and exceptions of record as shown on a to: preliminary title report and approved by the Department of the Interior http://www.oregonlaw Regional Solicitor. help.org. In construing this not i ce , t he Public Interest Determination singular includes the plural, t h e word The public benefits of the land exchange include the following: "grantor" includes any successor in interest •Acquisition of 15.43 acres and about 1,320 feet of river frontage within to the grantor as well the John Day WSR corridor. as any other person •Acquisition of a public access point to the John Day River from a county owing an obligation, road. the performance of •Disposal of Federal land that is difficult and uneconomic to manage with which is secured by nolegalaccess the trust deed, and •Resolution of an unintentional agricultural trespass. the words "trustee" "beneficiary" and The Omnibus Act authorized and directed this land exchange. The BLM include their believes that Congress and the President (by signing the Omnibus Act) respective successors have made the determination that these transactions would be in the i n interest i f a n y . public interest. R e gardless, if the BLM did have to make this D ATED: A ug . 2 9 , determination, the BLM would conclude that this exchange would be in 2013. Melinda Leaver the public interest, pursuant to Section 102(a)(1) and Section 206(a) of Roy, Succ e ssor FLPMA and 43 CFR 2200.0-6(b), for the following reasons: Trustee. STATE OF OREGON ss. • In accordance with 43 CFR 2200.0-6(b)(1), the resource values and County of Marion: On public objectives of the Federal lands to be conveyed are not more than August 29, 2013, the the resource values and the public objectives that the non-Federal lands above-named Melinda could serve if acquired. If retained in Federal ownership, the subject Leaver Roy, Succes public lands would remain as an edge-holding that is difficult and sor Trustee, uneconomic tomanage. The exchange would consolidate public land personally appeared ownership within the John Day WSR corridor to enhance recreational before me and management opportunities. acknowledged the foregoing instrument •In accordance with 43 CFR 2200.0-6(b) (2), the intended use of the to be her voluntary act conveyed Federal land will not significantly conflict with Federal land and deed. Bobbi L. management and programs. The Federal land is primarily rangeland in J ohnson, Nota r y character with 15.7 irrigated acres that are cultivated. Hugh Kelly and Public of Oregon. My Rosemary McGreer will manage these acquired lands without affecting commission expires: the adjacent Federal land ownership that remains. 8/1/2016.
•In accordance with 43 CFR 2200.0-6(c), the lands to be exchanged shall be of equal value based on the market values of the Federal and non-Federal lands that will b e e s timated through self-contained appraisals performed by a qualified independent appraiser considered to be most appropriate for this assignment and mutually agreed upon by all intended users.
Want to impress the relatives? Remodel your home with the help of a professional from The Bulletin's •The exchange would expand and consolidate public land ownership in "Call A Service the SBWA and the John Day WSR corridor, provide for better Federal land management, and b e c o nsistent with th e p u blic i nterest Professional" Directory determination under Section 206(a) of FLPMA. Upon completion of the transactions, the BLM would manage the acquired lands in accordance with the provisions of the Spring Basin Wilderness Management Plan, PUBLIC NOTICE the John Day River Management Plan,and the John Day Basin Notice of Regular Resource Management Plan (RMP). Board of Trustees Meeting •Upon acceptance of title by the United States, the lands acquired that are within the T he F o u r Ri v e rs SBWA and the John Day WSR corridor will become segregated, Vector Control Diswithdrawn from mineral entry and managed as part of those respective trict will hold a regular units, in accordance with applicable laws as provided for by 43 CFR Board Meeting on 5 2200.0-6(f). December, 2013, 7:00 p.m., at 56478 Solar •The BLM considers this exchange to be in conformance with land use Drive, B e nd , OR planning objectives for the lands involved in accordance with 43 CFR 97707. Topics of dis2200.0-6(g). The lands acquired by the exchange will automatically cussion are general become publiclands as defined in 43 USC 1702 and managed in business. conformance with the relevant land use plan, which is the Two Rivers RMP (as amended), and will soon be replaced by the John Day Basin RMP. Those lands within the designated boundary of the wilderness and the WSR will become part of those units without further action by the Get your BLM.
Interested parties may submit written comments, including notification of any liens, encumbrances, or other claims relating to the lands being considered for exchange. To ensure consideration in the environmental analysis, comments must be s ubmitted in writing and must be postmarked or delivered within 45 days of the date of the first publication of this Notice. Comments submitted via facsimile or e-mail will only be considered if the full name and mailing address of the commenter are included. Before including your address, phone number, e-mail address, or other personal identifying information in your comment, you should be aware that your entire comment - including your personal identifying information - may be made publicly available at any time. While you can ask that your personal identifying information be withheld from public review, we cannot guarantee that we will be able to do so.
Information about the exchange may be obtained by contacting Philip Paterno, at the P rineville District Office, (541) 416-6734, e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org
aROW ING With an ad in The Bulletin's "Call A Service Professional" Directory
YOUR WEEKLY GUIDE TO CENTRAL OREGON EVENTS, ARTS AND ENTERTAINMENT A R I S: 'EvilDead the M 0 V I E S: 'Frozen' and four Musical' gets a holiday twist, PAGE12 ~ others open, PAGE26 •a 'h
~ A+ +J y 0 • ® ®+ • • 0 0 • -~o •
M.4 EVERY FRIDAY IN TH EBULLETIN NOVEMBER 29, 2013
PAGE 2 • GO! MAGAZINE
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, NOV 29, 2013
C ONTAC T U S EDITOR
Cover design by Aithea Borck /The Bulletin; Thinkstock image
Ben Salmon, 541-383-0377 bsalmon©bendbulletin.com
• I ' l RT
REPORTERS Beau Eastes, 541-383-0305 beastes©bendbulletin.com David Jasper, 541-383-0349 djasper©bendbulletin.com Megan Kehoe, 541-383-0354 mkehoe©bendbulletin.com Karen Koppel, 541-383-0351
• Tea I
DRINKS • 10
RESTAURANTS • 20
• Leftovers? Try these beer-infused recipes • 10 Barrel releases collaborative brew • Barrel-aged beer tasting in the works • And speaking of collaborative brews...
• A review of Fearless Bakery & Cafe • News from the local dining scene
Jenny Wasson, 541-383-0350 jwassonObendbulletin.com
ARTS • 12
MUSIC • 3
SUBMIT AN EVENT GO! is published each Friday in The Bulletin. Please submit information at least 10 days before the edition in which it is printed, including the event name, brief description, date, time, location, cost, contact number and a website, if
Email to: events©bendbulletin.com Fax to: 541-385-5804, Attn: Community Life LLS. Mail or hand delivery: Community Life, The Bulletin 1777 S.W. Chandler Ave. Bend, OR 97702
HOLIDAY BAZAARS • 15
GOING OUT • 8
• A roundup of seasonal markets
• Elektrapod at Blue Pine and more • A listing of live music, DJs,karaoke, open mics and more
CALENDAR • 16 • A week full of Central Oregon events
MUSIC RELEASES • 9
Take advantage of the full line of Bulletin products. Call 541-385-5800. e
• "Evil Dead the Musical" returns to 2nd Street with a few holiday changes • Redmond library hosts landscape photos • Improv class starts Wednesday • New Redmond gallery opens • Catch a "Santaland Diaries" preview • Art Exhibits lists current exhibits
• COVER STORY: DJsat the Dojo • Moondog Matinee plays Pakit Liquidators • Look for The White Buffalo in Sisters • Renna, Rodocker visit Volcanic Theatre • Good grief! It's David Benoit and 'Peanuts' • Hobbs the BandCD-releaseshow • Get funky with Roseland Hunters
Althea Borck, 541-383-0331 aborck©bendbulletin.com
PLANNING AHEAD • 18
• The "Catching Fire" soundtrack, Daughtry, JakeBugg and more
• A listing of upcoming events • Talks and classes listing
All proceeds benefit Bend-La Pine Schools and R edmond S c h o o l D i s t r ic t E d u c a t io n F o u n d a t i o n s
Ski or Board Non-Thurs Dec 2-5 Dec 9-12
FKl rott fCHDOLF
OUT OF TOWN • 22
• "Camelot" opens at The Shedd Institute in Eugene • A guide to out of town events
MOVIES • 26
• "Frozen,""Dallas BuyersClub," "Homefront," "Philomena"and "Good Ol' Freda" open in Central Oregon • "Jobs,""Getaway" and "RED 2" are out on Blu-ray and DVD • Brief reviews of movies showing in Central Oregon
GO! MAGAZINE • PAGE 3
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, NOV 29, 2013
DJ Barisone, left, and DJ Wicked — both from Portland — will perform Saturday night and tonight, respectively, at Dojo, located on the west end of the breezeway in downtown Bend.
• New Bend nightspot welcomes DJsWicked and Barisonethis weekend By Ben Salmon The Bulletin
ustin Cook moved to Bend more than two decades ago. He has coveted the bar and restaurant space on the west end of the breezeway between Wall Street and Riverfront Plaza in downtown Bend for almost as long. "I always loved the space," he said earlier this week. "I always loved the breezeway (and) loved
the connection to the park, and I wanted to make something happen here, but I just always missed out." Over the past several years, both halves of the space have turned over severaltimes. The restaurant was most recently Bo-
ken (owned by Cook), and before that Lola's and the Downtowner sandwich shop. The bar was Madhappy Lounge, and before
that the B endistillery M a r tini Bar. But in June, Cook struck a deal with his landlord to take over the bar space. Since, he has knocked down a w a ll, remodeled the inside, spruced up the outdoor patio, upgraded the bar facilities and ditched the Boken name. The whole place is now called Dojo and it has become, in the
past few months, a new hub in Bend's music scene, hosting local and regional DJs, plus occasional live bands. For anyone who has paid attention to the downtown Bend bar scene formore than a few years, some of the names playing Dojo — including the two headliners this weekend, DJ Wicked and
DJ Barisone (see "If you go")-
should be familiar. C ook hopes the vibe of t h e place is familiar, too.
Continued Page 5
If yougo Today,10p.m.: DJW icked,with The HardChords
Saturday,10 p.m.:DJBarisone, with PRSN Where:Dojo, 852 N.W. Brooks St.,
Bend Cost:Free Contact:www.dojobend.com or 541-706-9091
PAGE 4 • GO! MAGAZINE
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, NOV 29, 2013
Thursdaybringssoid roots-rock showsto Bend,Sisters
• •I •
• This folk-rock behemoth is onan upward trajectory early four years ago, I saw The White Buffalo— aka Jake Smith — play a solo acoustic show at Silver Moon Brewing 8. Taproom. I hadn't heard much about the L.A.-based singer-songwriter before that night, and he blew my mind. So I promised myself that the next time he rolled through Central Oregon (his parents live in Sisters), I'd do an interview and a feature story and give him the ink he deserved. A year later, he told me about his first press kit: "I started playing songs into the phone ... and then I'd say, 'This is The White Buffalo. Call me back.'" And about his journey: "It's been a real long, slow road and ... I'd love to kind of get to the next level. But I never really worry about stuff." Well, things have picked up for Smith, and it seems he has reached the next level, if not the one after that. His biggest boost yet has come this year from the popular television program"Sons of Anarchy," which has featured a bunch of White Buffalo songs
N I I •
• Nevadabandplaysgoodold-fashioned rock 'n' roll that will get yourtoestapping f you visit Moondog Matinee's Tumblr blog and look up near the top, you'll see a nice, plain description of the band's sound: "Live American Music." Let the simplicity of that rattle around in your 2lst-century, everything's-a-melting-pot head for a minute. No gypsy-this or electro-that. They didn't stick -hop or -punk on the end of another word. Not t h a t t h e r e's a n y t hing
does well, and that's rock 'n' roll with a healthy dose of blues that you'd find in any real rock 'n' roll. It's a sound that can be heard all over the band's debut album "Vacancy at the Wonder Lodge," a sturdy c ollection o f r o o tsy blues-rock t ha t w o ul d s o u nd very comfortable on a shelf full of weathered vinyl records by The Band, Led Zeppelin and the White Stripes (and all the old bluesmen who i n spired t hose
wrong with genre-hopping, of
course. But Moondog Matineea five-piece based in Reno, Nev. — knows what it is and what it
Same goes for "Gold," a song that'll be on Moondog Matinee's upcoming record, whenever it
If yougo What: Moondog Matinee, with Wilderness
When:9 p.m. Thursday, doors open 8:30 p.m. Where:Pakit Liquidators, 903 S.E. Armour Road, Bend
Cost:$5 Contact:www.j.mp/moondog info comes out. It takes all the above qualities, cranks 'em up a notch and creates a strong foundation to showcase Pete Barnato's soaring, scratchy voice, which sounds like it was smuggled out of the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame. — Ben Salmon
If yougo What:The White Buffalo, with McDougall
When:8 p.m. Thursday, doors open 7 p.m. Where:The Belfry, 302 E. Main Ave., Sisters
Cost:$15 plus fees in advance at www.bendticket .com, $18 at the door
Contact:www.belfryevents .com during its shows. Of course,TV executives don't want to useyour music if you don't make good music, and Smith's had thatcovered for years. His newest album "Shadows, Greys & Evil Ways" — a concept record about a guy who falls in love, goes to war and then comes home to find his life in a downward spiral — is packed with the qualities that make The White Buffalo great: interesting stories about round characters, told through memorable melodies and a breathtaking baritone voice. This guy is one of the few can'tmiss acts that makes Central Oregon a regular stop on his tours, so ... well, don't miss him. — Ben Salmon
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, NOV 29, 2013
GO! MAGAZINE• PAGE 5
STAY TUNEDINTO GENTRAL OREGON'S MUSIC SCENE! Visit The Bulletin's music blog, Frequency, for news, reviews, videos, photos, streaming tunes andmore fun stuff for your eyes and ears.
FOLLOW ALONG INTHE WAY THAT SUITS YOU BEST'
KlFACEBOOK.COM/FREQUENCYBLOG < TWITTER.COM/FREQUENCYBLOG H BENOBULLETIN.COM/FREQUENCY
IIAth Original Fine Art Ornaments, jewelry and more. Made with love by your favorite artists. CilveArt. Opens duringFirst Friday Gallery Walk December 6, 5-9pm Our trees are full of ornaments now! Come early for the best selection.
From Page 3 He provides a little local barstool history: "The Astro moved (from Minnesota to Bond), the Martini Bar was done and The Grove (a popular Bond Street bar that closed in 2007) was done, and those three places kinda had a feel that I enjoyed," he said. "What we're trying to do here is ... that feeling of family," he continued. "Like you're really a part of something."
might even look at it as kinda like a novelty at this point. It's like, 'Wow, he's using old-school vinyl records and doing all these different tricks and things,'" he said. "(With all the
new technology), DJing is so ac-
cessible now ... the technical side of things and the skill set has been dumbed down a little bit." Not that K i r kpatrick lets that bother him. In fact, as the DJ crowd has grown and competition has increased, it has only served to highTonight: DJ Wicked light his vintage-cool and skills-reTonight's headliner, DJ Wicked quired niche. "There's nothing that can be done from Portland, knows what Cook is talking about. He used to make the about it, not that I'd even necessarily trip to Bend about once a month to want to do anything about it. I think that's kinda neither here nor there," play The Grove back in its heyday. He still calls that spot "one of (his) said Kirkpatrick, who will also perfavorite places" he's ever played. form at The Astro Lounge Saturday night. "I think at this point I just stay Wicked, whose real name is Kirk Kirkpatrick, i s a n inc r easingly true to what I do and try to have fun with it regardless of who's doing rare artist in the exploding world of DJing: He is old school, the kind what around me." of guy who lugs crates of vinyl records togigs, selects records one Saturday: DJ Barisone by one, loads them onto a turntable Saturday's headliner, DJ B ariand mixes songs together, stopping sone, isn't as old-school as Wicked, regularly to show off his scratching though he does cite him as an inspiskills. ration and an influence. "Wicked's After Kirkpatrick graduated high a legend in the Northwest, man," he school in 1992, he went straight to said Monday. He's not from th e brand new work and saved his first few paychecks to buy turntables and a mix- "bass till you drop" school, either. er. He'sbeen honing his craft ever Barisone — that's his last name, since, focusing on playing hip-hop his first name is Bryan — is from music, which he was first exposed to somewhere inbetween, where beats while hanging out with graffiti artand bass are vital, but vibe, soul and ists as a teenager. melody are still highly valued, and Kirkpatrick — who has spun re- "digital" isn't a four-letter word. cords at Portland Trailblazer games And Barisone's even more familand competed on the DJ-skills real- iar with The Grove than Wicked: ity show "Master of the Mix" — is During his 15-year stint living in also a vinyl purist whose tenden- Bend, he was one of the bar's resicy toward rap sets him apart from dent DJs and most popular performthose who make the kind of beat- ers. To this day, Barisone says The heavy electronica that has taken Grove, and co-owners Chris Lohrey over the world of dance music. and Erica Reilly, "changed (his) life." "What I'm doing, some people Barisone left Bend for Portland
in 2009 to find new inspiration, but also to get more serious about DJing in hopes that he could do more traveling. It worked. In the past few years, he has been booked at The Bounce festival in California and the Shambhala and Bass Coast festivals in British Columbia, Canada, plus more club-oriented gigs around the West. Barisone credits his free online mixes — often slick and soulful,
TvMwLo A FINEART GALLERY In theOld Mill District Open Everyday 54t 385-9t44 tomaloartco.com
with heavy hip-hop, reggae and
world-beat influences — for his increasing success. "I always just really enjoyed making mixes and giving them away for free so people have something to listen to," he said. "Then they build a little familiarity with a style and a sound." Like Wicked, Barisone isn't trying to position himself to ride the cresting wave of electronic music. He says he has "definitely accomplished some of the goals (he) set out to, but there's always room for more." At the same time, he's aware of his place in the DJ world and the dangers of chasing trends. "I'm not necessarily in touch with what 18- to 21-year-olds want listen to, but I don't necessarily want to play music for 18- to 21-year-olds," he said. "So it's a challenge to stay inspired and current but also have your own style. "Ultimately, you just want to be able to play music that you enjoy," he continued, "and hope that the crowd is into it." That was the case in October, when Barisone made his first trip to Bend in a while for a show at Dojo. "It felt like old Bend. A lot of familiar faces came out and the vibe was really good in there," he said. "You can't really ask for much more." — Reporter: 541-383-0377, email@example.com
I t I
PAGE 6 e GO! MAGAZINE
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, NOV 29, 2013
• Rl %I BREAKFAST WITH SANTA Join Santa for a delicious breakfast dc plenty o f fun!
I /il't tIIII ~
SATURDAY DEC 7 " S UNDAY DE C 8 " SATURDAY D E C 14 T" 11:00AM — 12:00PM Sentingis limited so RSVP by pbone or online today! 6aooo BRoKEN Top DR.
54 t-383-8aoo j
Volcanic Theatre Pub hosts Renna andRodocker
1A Great Selection of Noble Firs )
December 2nd — 22nd Open Daily 9AM — 5PM Visit Santa 8t Complimentary Face Painting llam - 3pm on Dec. 7, 14, 15, & 21
D ec. 7, 14, 15 K 2 1 ONLY • Hay Rides • Pony Rides • Petting Z00 • DD Dirt Express
Grass Finished Beef, Natural Pork, Local Honey, Wreaths, Garlands & Hand-llade Crafts by local Artisans available in our Country Store.
• Kids Corral filled with slides, rope swings, and lots of room for kids to run • Hamburgers, Cheeseburgers and More (Cafe Open11am-,3 prn)
Two singer-songwriters will fi ll the Volcanic Theatre Pub's cozy corner stage with music Saturday night. Paul Renna, from Austin, Texas, is a rootsy, bluesy folk-rock singer who would remind me a bit of Ray LaMontagne,except I've never heard Ray L aMontagne because every time he starts performing, I instantly fall asleep. OK, that's a lie. LaMontagne is boring, but I have heard him, and Renna sounds like him with a pulse. Check out his music at www.paulrenna.com, but skip over the three versions of "Hurricane" and go straight to "Southbound," a m e llow Southern-soul number that suits Renna's fine-grit voice. Also on the bill: Peter Rodocker, an inventive pop-rock singer-songwriter from Portland with an ear for
. ' •
a jaunty melody. His music is easily streamed at www.peterrodocker .com. Paul Renna, with Peter Rodocker; 7 p.m. Saturday; $5; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; www volcanictheatrepub.com.
David Benoit brings 'Peanuts' to Tower This holiday season, you will have a bunch of opportunities to gather with others and listen to people performing Christmas music. It'll all be very festive, and much of it great, no doubt. But only once will a world-class pianist — David Benoit — bring a jazz quartet to town and play Vince Guaraldi's famous holiday music from the original "A Charlie Brown Christmas," plus a tribute to "Peanuts" creatorCharles Schulz and other music related to the iconic comic strip.
That's what's happening Tuesday at the Tower Theatre, with the Youth Choir of Central Oregon accompanying Benoit in parts. It sounds like a good time, if you have a ticket. If you don't, bad news: It's sold out. A C h arlie B r ow n C h r istmas with David Benoit; 7:30 p.m. Tuesday; SOLD OUT; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall S t ., Bend; www .towertheatre.org or 541-317-0700.
Hobbs the Bandholds another CD-release show When a good localband holds a CD-release show in one town, and then three weeks later holds another in another town, I want to let our readers know about both. Especially when the album being celebrated is as good as the new self-titled effort from blues-rock trio Hobbs the Band.
Continued next page
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THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, NOV 29, 2013
GO! MAGAZINE • PAGE 7
From previous page Dec. 6 —Floater (alt-rnck), Domino Room, Bend, www. randompresents.com. Dec. 6-7 —KlnzdSirkut (ulnctrn-funk),Dojo, Bend, www.dojobend.com. Dec. 7 —Eddie Spaghetti (twang-punk),The Astro Lounge, Bend, www. randompresents.com. Dec. 7 —Jeffrey Martin (fnlk),HarmonyHouse, Sisters, 541-548-2209. Dec. 9 —TheBlackberry Bushes (stringband),Volcanic Theatre Pub, Bend,www. volcanictheatrepub.com. Dec. 10 —Take 6 (suulful a cappella),Tower Theatre, Bend, www.towertheatre.org. Dec. 11 —HanzAraki and Cary Nuvutny(traditiunal Irish),McMenamins Old St. Francis School, Bend, www. mcmenamins.com. Dec. 13 —DannyBarnusand Matt Sircnly (indin-fnlk), The Belfry, Sisters, www. belfryevents.com. Dec. 13 —Rippin' Chicken (funk),Dojo, Bend, www. dojobend.com. Dec. 14 —Steve Pultz (fulk), The Belfry, Sisters, www. belfryevents.com. Dec. 18 —NaumiHuuluy & Rub Struup'sWinter WonderlandTour(hnlidaypup),McMenamins Old St. Francis School, Bend, www. mcmenamins.com. Dec. 21 —DownNorth (funkrock),The Astro Lounge, Bend, www.p44p.biz. Dec. 27-28 —Oregon Piano Summit(jazz), The Oxford Hotel, Bend, www. jazzattheoxford.com. Dec. 31 —Worth and Jeff Crosby(NuwYear's soundtrack),McMenamins Old St. Francis School, Bend, www.mcmenamins.com. Jan. 8 —Brothers andSister (Amnricana),McMenamins Old St. Francis School, Bend, www.mcmenamins.com. Jan. 9 —The California Hnnnydrnps(snul), Sisters High School, www. sistersfolkfestival.org. Jan. 11 —David JacnbsStrain (fnlk-bluus), HarmonyHouse, Sisters, 541-548-2209. Jan. 17-18 —Arturn O'FarriH Afro-Latin Septet (jazz),The Oxford Hotel, Bend, www. jazzattheoxford.com.
Problem is, I don't know what to say about these guys or this music that I didn't say on these very pages three weeks ago. So ... here's what I said three weeks ago: "(Hobbs the Band is) brash a nd muscular w hen t h ey want to be, tender and emotionally r a w w h e n c a l l ed for. The result is a bracing brand of blues that takes the g enre's t r aditional s o u nd and updates it for the 21st century, injecting a healthy dose of smirk and sense of humor. "The band calls it 'post-industrial blues rock,' a play on their practice space in an industrial section of Sisters. T hat's pretty good; I'd t r y to work the words 'soaring,'
CL M M IS R S S ~ R
'psychedelic' and 'swagger'
in there, too." Saturday n i g ht , t h e y 'll p lay Pakit L i q uidators i n Bend, with l o ngtime local faves The Mostest opening the show. Hobbs the Band;8 p.m. Saturday; $5, includes CD; Pahit Liquidators, 903S.E. Armour Road, Bend; www.facebooh .comlhobbstheband.
Roseland Hunters get funky in Bend On t he McM e n amins website, the band set to play Wednesday at Old St. Francis School — Roseland Hunters — is described very simply: " Loud, f u nk y N e w O r l e ans-inspired music." And that's about all you need to know about this Portland quartet, which counts as influences both the pure, classic funk of The Meters and the muscular blues-rock of Stevie Ray Vaughan. I suppose I could also tell you that the Hunters won no fewer than seven awards at the West Side Blues Association's first-ever Otis Awards ceremony, held Nov. 3. I don't know if that's prestigious or not, but there is a Facebook event page forthe ceremo-
' I •
ny, and as far as I can tell the most important aspect to putting on an event in 2013 is creating a Facebook event page and inviting everyone you know.
OK, enough silliness from me. Here's what you should take away from t his brief: Roseland Hunters are seriously funky in a big, fat, rockin' sort of way. Prepare to sweat.
Roseland Hunters; 7 p.m. Wednesday; free; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., B end; www.mcmenamins.com. — Ben Salmon
Redefining a classic neighborhood style on Bend's westside Two and three-bedroom luxury cottages from 1,221 to 1,541 square feet share a xeriscaped common area. Designed for low-maintenance living, they feature high-end finishes and distinctive architectural treatments. A vibrant community of shops 8< restaurants is at your doorstep. L OC A T E D A T 1 90 0 NVV M O N T ER E Y P I N E S D R . lw . P•
Find It All Online
g 0 O
PAGE 8 + GO! MAGAZINE
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, NOV 29, 2013
going out Looking for something to do? Check out our listing of live music, DJs, karaoke, open mics and more happening at local nightspots. Find lots more at H bendbulletin.com/events.
• POST-TURKEY PARTYWITH ELEKTRAPOO In case you haven't noticed, the new(ish) local band
Elektrapod is getting busier and busier, with a show
at Blue Pine tonight, plus gigs at Volcanic Theatre
fused rock, but they don't really sound the same.
and The Belfry in the next few weeks. As a band,
Hopeless Jack gets there with a slither across a punk-club floor and a slide across a guitar's fret-
yougetbusyand staybusy byplayingmusicpeople want to hear, andElektrapod — the brainchild of guitarist Gabe Johnson and keyboardist Brad Jones — excels at exactly the kind of funk-rock jams with 0L0 C 13 ID
• HOPELESSJACK RETURNS TO TOWN Portland' s HopelessJack 8 The Handsome Devil and Bend's Silvero both play gritty, grimy blues-in-
board. Silvero's blues-rock is more wild-eyed and psychedelic, as if birthed from a hazy, smoke-filled garage. So yeah, they're different, but they seem like
electronic touches that Bendites andtheir dancing
they'd complement eachother nicely on ashared
feet love. If this doesn't scream post-Thanksgiving get-down party, I don't know what does. Details
bill. Test that theory tonight when they play together at Pakit Liquidators in Bend. Details below. — Ben Salmon
TODAY DA CHARA DUO:Celtic, pop and jazz; 4:30-7:30 p.m.; McBain's British Fish 'n' Chips, 974 S.W.Veterans Way, Redmond; 541-316-1289 or npr1970@ bendbroadband.com. JAZCRUS:Jazz; 5-8 p.m.; Faith, Hope and Charity Vineyards, 70450 N.W.Lower Bridge Way,Terrebonne; 541-526-5075 or events@faithhopeandcharityevents. com. LONG TALL EDDY:Twang-rock; 6 p.m.; The Blacksmith Restaurant, 211 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-318-0588. PAT THOMAS: Country; 7-10 p.m.; Tumalo FeedCo., 64619 U.S. Highway 20, Bend; 541-382-2202. RENO HOLLER: Pop; 7 p.m.; Brassie's Bar at Eagle Crest Resort,1522 Cline Falls Road, Redmond; 541-548-4220. TED BRAINARD:Blues, swing, Americana and standards; 7-9 p.m.; River Rim Coffeehouse, 19570 Amber Meadow Drive, Suite190, Bend; 541-728-0095. THE ROCKHOUNDS:Rock;7:30p.m.; Checkers Pub, 329 S.W.Sixth St., Redmond; 541-548-3731. LIVE COMEDY: Amanda Arnold; $10; 8 p.m.; The Summit Saloon 8 Stage,125 N.W. Oregon Ave., Bend; 541-749-2440 or www.bendcomedy.com. HOPELESS JACK& THEHANDSOME DEVIL:Blues-punk, with Silvero; $5; 8:30 p.m.; Pakit Liquidators, 903 S.E. Armour Road, Bend; 541-389-7047 or www.j.mp/ hopelessinfo. THE SUBSTITUTES:Classic rockand blues; 8:30 p.m.; Northside Bar & Grill, 62860 Boyd Acres Road, Bend; 541-3830889 or www.northsidebarfun.com. PATRIMONY:Blues-rock, with Don Quixote; 9 p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881 or www.volcanictheatrepub.com.
ELEKTRAPOD:Funk, soul and electrorock; 9 p.m.; Blue Pine Kitchen andBar, 25 S.W. Century Dr., Bend; 541-389-2558 or www.bluepinebar.com. NECKTIEKILLER:Ska; 9:30 p.m.; Kelly D's, 1012 S.E.Cleveland Ave., Bend; 541-389-5625. DJ WICKED:Hip-hop and more, with The HardChords; 10 p.m.; Dojo, 852 N.W. Brooks St., Bend; 541-706-9091 or www. dojobend.com. (Pg. 3) KEEGAN SMITHAND CREW: Pop,disco andreggae; $5;10 p.m.;TheAstro Lounge, 939 N.W.BondSt., Bend;541-388-0116 or www.astroloungebend.com.
SATURDAY PRAY FOR SNOWPARTY:With hiphop by Ben Union andCustomary; 5-9 p.m.; free admission;10 Barrel Brewing, 1135 N.W. Galveston Ave., Bend; 54 I-678-5228. PAT THOMAS:Country; 7-10 p.m.; Tumalo Feed Co., 64619 U.S. Highway 20, Bend; 541-382-2202. PAUL RENNA:Rootsy soul-pop, with Peter Rodocker; $5; 7 p.m., doors open at 6 p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881 or www volcanictheatrepub.com. (Pg. 6) RENO HOLLER: Pop; 7 p.m.; Brassie's Bar at Eagle Crest Resort, 1522 Cline Falls Road, Redmond; 541-548-4220. THE OXFORDS:Pop;7 p.m.;portello winecafe, 2754 N.W. Crossing Drive, Bend; 541-385-1777. THE ROCKHOUNDS:Rock; 7:30 p.m.; Checkers Pub, 329 S.W. Sixth St., Redmond; 541-548-3731. NEUTRALBOY: Punk rock, with the High Desert Hooligans and Oblivorous; $3; 8 p.m.; Big T's, 413 S.W.Glacier Ave., Redmond; 541-504-3864 or www. reverbnation.com/venue/bigts. REDWOOD SON: Americana and roots-
rock; 8 p.m.; The Belfry, 302 E. Main Ave., Sisters; 541-815-9122 or www. belfryevents.com. HOBBS THEBAND: CD-release show for the local blues-rock band, with The Mostest; $5, includes CD; 8:30 p.m.; Pakit Liquidators, 903 S.E. Armour Road, Bend; 541-389-7047 or www. facebook.com/hobbstheband. (Pg. 6) THE SUBSTITUTES:Classic rock and blues; 8:30 p.m.; Northside Bar 8 Grill, 62860 Boyd Acres Road, Bend; 541383-0889 or www.northsidebarfun. com. WILDERNESS:Pop-rock; 8:30 p.m.; Silver Moon Brewing & Taproom, 24 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-388-8331. LONG TALLEDDY:Twang-rock; 9 p.m.; Third Street Pub, 314 S.E.Third St., Bend; 541-306-3017. NECKTIEKILLER: Ska;9:30 p.m .;Kelly D's,1012 S.E. Cleveland Ave., Bend; 54 I-389-5625. DJ BARISONE: Soulful dance music, with PRSN; 10 p.m.; Dojo, 852 N.W. Brooks St., Bend; 541-706-9091 or www.dojobend.com. (Pg. 3) DJ WICKED:Hip-hop, with The HardChords and Mystic; $3, ladiesfree; 10 p.m.; The Astro Lounge, 939 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-388-0116. (Pg. 3)
SUNDAY PAUL EDDY: Twang-pop; 3 p.m.; Strictly Organic Coffee Co., 6 S.W.Bond St., Bend; 541-330-6061. THE GROOVE MERCHANTS:Jazzand swing; 7-9 p.m.; Broken Top Bottle Shop 8 Ale Cafe,1740 N.W. Pence Lane, Suite 1, Bend; 541-728-0703.
MONDAY OPEN MIC:8 p.m., signups at 7:30 p.m.;
The Astro Lounge, 939 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-388-0116.
BOBBY LINDSTROM:Rockand blues; 5-8 p.m.; Faith, Hope and Charity Vineyards, 70450 N.W. Lower Bridge HILST AND COFFEY: Chamber-folk; 3 p.m.; Strictly Organic Coffee Co., 6 S.W. Way, Terrebonne; 541-526-5075. Bond St., Bend; 541-330-6061. LEROY NEWPORT'SBANJO JAM: LISADAE AND THE ROBERT LEE TRIO: Bluegrass; 5:30-7:30 p.m.; River Rim Jazz standards; 6 p.m.; Northside Coffeehouse, 19570 Amber Meadow Bar & Grill, 62860 Boyd Acres Road, Drive, Suite190, Bend; 541-728-0095. Bend; 541-383-0889 or www. COCC'S BIGBANDJAZZ FALL northsidebarfun.com. CONCERT:Featuring music by Miles THE GROOVE MERCHANTS: Classic Davis, Charlie Parker and more; $10, $5 jazz; 7 p.m.; The Blacksmith Restaurant, for COCCstudents with I.D; 7:30 p.m.; 211 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; Central Oregon Community College, 541-318-0588. Pinckney Center for the Arts, 2600 N.W. A CHARLIEBROWN CHRISTMAS College Way, Bend; 541-383-7510. WITH DAVID BENOIT:A tribute to OPEN MIC:8 p.m.; Northside Bar & Charles Schulz by the jazz pianist and Grill, 62860 Boyd Acres Road, Bend; his quartet; SOLD OUT;7:30 p.m., doors open at 6:30 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 541-383-0889 or www.northsidebarfun. 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 com. or www.towertheatre.org. (Pg. 6) THE WHITEBUFFALO:Folk, country MICHAEL LEWIS MARTINEZ: Acoustic and Americana, with McDougall; $15 rock; 10 p.m.; The Astro Lounge, 939 in advance, $18 at the door; 8-11 p.m.; N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-388-0116 or The Belfry,302 E. Main Ave., Sisters; www.astroloungebend.com. 541-815-9122 or www.belfryevents.
WEDNESDAY HALO HAVENAND SIFTED:Metal;7 p.m.; Northside Bar 8 Grill, 62860 Boyd Acres Road, Bend; 541-383-0889 or www.northsidebarfun.com. OPEN MIC:7-9 p.m.; River Rim Coffeehouse, 19570 Amber Meadow Drive, Suite190, Bend; 541-728-0095. ROSELANDHUNTERS: NewOrleansstyle funk-rock; 7 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or www. mcmenamins.com. (Pg. 7) BOBBY LINDSTROM ANDED SHARLET:Rock and blues; 8 p.m.; The Pour House Grill,1085 S.E. Third St., Bend; 541-388-2337.
com. (Pg. 4) LADIESNIGHT WITH MC MYSTIC: 9 p.m.; The Astro Lounge, 939 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-388-0116. MOONDOG MATINEE: Roots-rock, with Wilderness; $5, benefits local art and music education programs; 9 p.m.; Pakit Liquidators, 903 S.E. Armour Road, Bend; 541-389-7047 or www.j.mp/ moondoginfo. (Pg. 4) NAIVE MELODIES:Atribute to Talking Heads; 9 p.m.; Dojo, 852 N.W. Brooks St., Bend; 541-706-9091 or www. dojobend.com. • SUBMITAN EVENTby emailingeventsO bendbulletin.com. Deadline is 10 days before publication. Include date, venue, time and cost.
GO! MAGAZINE • PAGE 9
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, NOV 29, 2013
musie reviews Spotlight: 'Catching Fire'
Daughtry "BAPTIZED" RCA Records Daughtry takes some cool chances on his fourth album, "Baptized." Th e f i r s t s i n gle, "Waiting for Superman," is a
sleek change of pace, rolling together bits of The Fray and Bon Jovi into the patented Daughtry sound. On "Long Live Rock sc Roll," he cleverly r eminisces about
Billy Joel and grunge in a country-style rave-up. But then there's "Battleships," with the stunningly weird chorus of "We love like battleships ... And the cannon goes, 'Boom boo-boom boom boo-boom boom boom,'" which is, well, crazy, and you wonder if he's gone too far. — Glenn Gamboa, Newsday
Victoria Will / Invision via The Associated Press
New Zealand singer Lorde, pictured recently in New York, is one of the featured artists on "The Hunger Games: Catching Fire" soundtrack. "THE HUNGER G A M ES: CATCHING FIRE"SOUNDTRACK Republic Records As a snapshot of this moment in pop music, the 12 songs on the soundtrack to "The Hunger Games: Cat c h ing Fire" are emotional, l ove-obsessed a n d heavy on strum and rhythm. Like the first installment, the music represented on "Catching Fire" isn't necessarily in the movie. Rather, this collection is "inspired" by the film and delivers a loving imaginary soundtrack to a generation of PG-13ers looking for music to manifest their many confusions. Picked by m u sic supervisor Alexandra Patsavas, the second volume has a lot of good makeout songs and just as many calls for courage. In "Lean," The Na-
tional's Matt Berninger seduces with the line "I can see a fever's on the rise/ I can see the waters in your eyes." Santigold's "Shooting Arrows at the Sky" brims with singalong invention while r eferencing Katniss Everdeen's weapon of choice. Christina Aguilera's new s ingle, the tepid " W e Remain," suggests that maybe we don't and is ultimately smushed by Patti Smith's sermon of b r avery, "Capital Letter," in which she delivers would-be aphorisms as if standing on a mount. Coldplay is here too, but in a battle with Lorde's haunting version of Tears for Fears' "Everybody Wants to Rule the World," L orde w o ul d fo r ever r e i g n supreme. — Randall Roberts, Los Angeles Times
g • r i* d
around him. One exception is the album's rollicking opener, "There's a Beast and We All Feed It," about playing nice to get ahead. But even there he's kind of guilty of doing the same thing. "I'm not a finger pointer," Bugg sings, "I will not cry your name." Come on, Jake — somebody's gotta do it. ON TOUR: J an. 22 — M c Menamins Crystal B a l lroom, Portland; w w w .cascadetickets. com or 800-514-3849. —Mikael Wood, Los Angeles Times
"SHANGRI LA" Island Records A year ago this English singer-songwriter was largely unknown in the U.S. despite the fact that his self-titled debut had entered the British chart at No. l.
"CUPID DELUXE" Domino Records The work of Devonte Hynes radiates a thorough, passionate, f orgetting-to-eat-or-sleep l o v e forthe past 30 years of pop. His current project, Blood Orange, Today Jake Bugg is still largely is a trans-Atlantic notion of urunknown here, but the folks who ban dance music from the early do know him are people of influ- '80s to the early '90s: freestyle, ence. Thus "Shangri La," Bugg's Prince ballads,Janet Jackson's " Control," N eneh C h erry. I t second album, titled after the Malibu studiowhere he recorded reads now, on balance, as a New with A-list producer Rick Rubin York sound. But it's New York and an all-star band that includ- as experienced by an outsider, ed Elvis Costello's drummer and exotic and blurry, with an indeChad Smith of Red Hot Chili terminate time-stamp. Peppers. Hynes is a guerrilla gallerThe result isn't the clean-up ist of sound, fast-working and job it might've been; Bugg, 19, s lightly messy a s h e b u i l d s still sings with a nasal edge that his pop fantasies. On "Cupid wouldn't last more than a round Deluxe," his second record as on "American Idol." Yet the song- Blood Orange, Hynes' breathwriting here feels more evened- less voice — singing lines like, out, less appealingly pugnacious from "Chamakay," "I'm nothing than it did last time, when he was without subtle heartache at its using old-fashioned early rock best" — comes across as authengrooves to blast the phonies all tically lovesick, not so much for
BIIY SELL TRAIE I 'I I I
any addressee but for the music itself. Songs keep repeating; they re-tread similar buildups and chord changes, and seldom definitively develop and close. It's as if he wants to live inside his influences and doesn't want the sounds to end. This is the charm of the record and might also explain why so many of the songs sound like they weren't quite finished. — Ben Ratliff, The New York Times
Randy Weston and Billy Harper "THE ROOTS OF THE BLUES" Sunnyside Records Pianist Randy Weston and tenor saxophonist Billy Harper share an implicit understanding of jazz as both a spiritual art and a social act, worth taking seriously more for p r agmatic than scholarly reasons (but those too, up to a point). It makes sense to regard "The Roots of the Blues" as an earned entitlement for two artists who have made earthy colloquy a mutual trademark. There's just a bit of historical box-checking on the album, with tracks that claim obvious connection to Duke Ellington ("Take the A Train"); Coleman Hawkins
("Body and Soul") and Thelonious Monk (Weston's "Carnival," stamped with M o nkish f l air). All of which works well, as do a pair of solo pieces: "If One Could Only See," the lone tune by Harper, played in prayerful rubato; and "Roots of the Nile," a fount of pianistic mystery.
— Nate Chinen, TheNew York Times
831 Wall St. • Downtown Bend • 541-389-6116
PAGE 10 + GO! MAGAZINE
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, NOV 29, 2013
rinks heads up
10 Barrel releases colladorative drew today
By Megan Kehoe ~The Bulletin f you're like most Central Oregonians right now, it's just about guaranteed that your refrigeratoris packed with two things right now. Tupperware containers full of last night's dinner. And, unless you had particularly rowdy guests at your Thanksgiving table who completely cleaned you out, at least a couple bottles of beer. B ut if y o u 're t i re d o f t h e
10 Barrel Brewing Co.'s brewpub since this summer and worked at the
Deschutes Brewery Public House for nine years before that. He says beers with malty profiles work best
for cooking, and healso recommends that you serve your beer-infused dishes with a pint of the same beer, as both will work to bring out subtle
flavors in the beer. Healso suggests using other edible things taken from
the brewing process, like spent grain, or even the wort (beer basebefore its fermented) whencooking. Several ideas for reinventing cold leftovers is making a beer-batter tempura,
dredging leftover green beans in it, and frying them up to turn them into something special. Another idea he
suggested is making aturkey ravioli with a sour beer cranberry sauce. To reinvent dessert, he suggested
same old turkey sandwich that usually represents the typical Thanksgiving leftover fare, consider livening up your leftovers this year with that other ingredient, beer. How, you ask'? Three of Bend's best brewpub chefs weighed in, providing their favorite beer-infused leftover recipes and tips that will add some zing to those side dishes sitting in your fridge this weekend.
ethlyn Rider has been the chef at Broken Top Bottle Shop & Ale
Cafe for two years, and usesbeer in many of the recipes at the pub. She
recommends cooking with brown ales becausethey impart a richer flavor to dishes than other beer. Bethlyn said one thing to watch out for when
cooking withbeer is cooking itdown too much, because this will add an unpleasant bitter flavor to your dish.
BrokenTopNext DayTurkeySoup Makes 6 to 8servings. 6 C chicken broth
Co. at today's Civil War football game between the University of Oregon and
Oregon State University in Eugene. The official release party for the brew — called 86'd IPA — will happen in the Autzen Stadium tailgate parking
lot (spots 6308 to 6313) from 2-4 p.m. today. All are welcome.
According to a press release, the two breweries decided during the 2012 game to brew a collaborative
beer eachyear based onthe previous year's game. Thisyear's 86'd IPA is so named
1 turkey carcass, all meat removed 2 carrots, one halved lengthwise, one minced 2 celery stalks, one whole, one minced 2 onions,one halved, one minced 2 bay leaves 3 C dark turkey meat 2 cloves garlic, smashed 1 (12-oz) brown ale (recommends Big Sky Brewing's Moose Drool) 2 TBS olive oil 3 C leftover cooked Thanksgiving
side vegetables (Brussels sprouts, sweet potatoes, green
because last year, one of 10Barrel's owners was escorted out of the game and asked not to return after a "mis-
communication" with security personnel, according to a press releasefrom 10 Barrel. The IPA is "a West Coast Style hop
bomb just big enough to geta good buzz on," the releasesays. (Beergeek info: 6.5 percent ABV. 80 IBU. Hops:
Eldorado, Bravo, Amarillo.) It will be available for a limited amount of time in kegs and 22-ounce bottles.
Local groupplans barrel-aged beer tasting
1 TBS chopped fresh sage Put the chicken broth, turkey, carrot halves, celery stalk, onion halves
Andy Tullis/ The Bulletin
Rudy Garcia, chef at Old Mill Brew Werks in Bend, uses the brewery's
and 1 bay leaf into a large stockpot. Rabble Rouser Red beer while cooking a dish at the restaurant. Bring to boil and then simmer for about 90 minutes.
combining leftover sweet potatoes Dice the turkey meat. Make sure with imperial porter and brown sugar the meat pieces are no larger than the and placing it in a pie crust to create a size of a soupspoon. sweet potato pie. Before straining the broth, remove "The important thing is to have the large bones and carcass with some fun and not be afraid to experiment," Ludwicki said.
Bend's10 Barrel Brewing Co.will release its new collaborative beer with Springfield's Hop Valley Brewing
mer. When simmering, add the Brus- mel Sauce is the perfect addition to sels sprouts, green beans and diced brighten up leftover pumpkin pie or turkey meat to the soup. Bring it back cheesecake. up to a simmer. Old Mill Brew Werks
tongs. Strain the broth. Discard the
Finally, add the sweet potatoes to the center and gently push them
set in a bath of ice water, which will cool the broth quickly and help keep it
low to sit and steam, 5 to 7 minutes. Let simmer for 5 more minutes.
Schizophrenic Stout solids. Transfer the broth to a bowl down. Turn the heat off and cover. Al- Caramel Sauce fresher longer. In a large soup pot, heat the garlic in the olive oil over medium heat. Allow to brown slightly, about 3 minutes. Add the minced carrots, celery
and onions. Caramelize over medium heat until softened, till onions are golden brown. Deglaze vegetable with brown ale (pour over vegetables). Dice the leftover Thanksgiving vegetables. Add the sage to the soup
udy Garcia is the chef at Old Mill Brew Werks, where the menu
is full of beer-infused fare. Hesays brown ales, red alesandstouts bring the most flavor to dishes, while light-
er beers work better for marinades and vinaigrettes.
He recommends not being too stingy with the amount of beeryou
put in dishes — the more beer you add, the more flavor you'll get out pot along with the turkey broth and of it. remaining ingredients. Bring to a simGarcia's recipe for a Porter Cara-
1 oz butter
1 Csugar 4oz stout ~/4 C cream Melt butter in sauce pan. Add sug-
ar and stir with wooden spoon until sugar has melted and starts to turn a caramel color. Be careful, as it will
start to boil. Remove from heat and add beer and cream. Placesauce pan back on the heat until it completely
melts and becomes acaramel. Cool sauce and refrigerate until
you're ready for dessert.
— Reporter; 541-383-0354, firstname.lastname@example.org
Exploring Beer, anewtasting group in Central Oregon, will host a tasting of barrel-aged beers on Dec. 14 at Platypus Pub (1203 N.E. Third St.,
Bend). The three-hour tasting will begin at
6:30 p.m. and feature 4-ounce pours of10 barrel-aged beers selected from Bend bottle shops, along with info
on the process andwhat makeseach beer special. Organizer Miles Wilhelm said he, primarily, will pour and discuss the beers but will have "several
serious beer geeks" alongside to help answer questions. Featured beers will include Fires-
tone Walker Double DBABarleywine, Great Divide Chocolate Oak Aged Yeti Imperial Stout, The Bruery Smoking
Wood Ryeand Jolly Pumpkin Calabaza Blanca Artisan White Ale Witbier to
name just four. The capacity for the event is 20 people, and Wilhelm says it's already about half-full. The cost is $20. To register or for more information, visit www.twitter.com/whydrinkbeer or
www.facebook.com/whydrinkbeer. — Bulletin staff
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, NOV 29, 2013
GO! MAGAZINE• PAGE 1 1
making a list
Libation eollaboration season of giving, sharing andmassconsumerism is Iarehesome of the best examples of what's possible when
with HOD's Fred and Adam which is then aged for two years in oak barrels. The beauty of the Collage is that the
breweries team up to help get you through another hilari-
fermentation — rye whiskey, cognac, sherry, pinot noir, bourbon — giving every bottle a slightly unique taste.
upon us. With the spirit of collaboration in mind, here
barrels used by the two breweries came from all walks of
ous" ugly-sweater party: • Suede Imperial Porter (10 Barrel, StoneBrewing,
This one's perfect out of a tulip glass or snifter after sit-
Bluejacket Brewing):Big but not overwhelming like
ting through a 3-D movie about talking animals who are slightly ornery but deep down have hearts of gold.
some imperials at 9.6 percent alcohol, Suedemixes jasmine, honey and floral notes into its porter. Best consumed while wrapping presents at 3 a.m. on
• JamesonWhiskeyand coffee: A winter classic that never goes out of style. Favored by Nordic skiers, high school literature teachers and procrastinating journalists
• ArmoredFist Imperial CascadianDark Ale (BoneyardandThree Floyd's): Soulmates from
since John Jameson first started distilling on Dublin's Bow Street in 1780.
different parts of the country, Boneyard hooked up with Three Floyd's Brewing out of Munster, lndm to create an epic CDA. If you don't like CDAs, down a pint — Boneyard beers don't belong in snifters!-
• El Camino(Un)Real Black Ale (FirestoneWalker, Stone Brewing, 21stAmendment):Anall-star
of Armored Fist before you cementyour opinion.
with pink peppercorns andevenfigs, this hefty (9.5 percent ABV) alehassomesweet fruity undertones.
cast of California breweries put out this American Strong Ale. Brewed with fennel and chia seeds along
Pairs well with midnight shopping cart races.
• Conflux No. 1 —Collage (Deschntes, Hair of the Dog):Not for the faint of heart, the Col-
This is so much better to bring to a holiday party than
a generic bottle of red wine.
lage is a mixture of Deschutes' Stoic and Dissent
— Beau Eastes
TODAY WINE TASTING: Featuring five to six wines of both white and red varietals; $1 each; 3-6 p.m.; Silver Leaf Cafe (Eagle Crest), 7535 Falcon Crest Drive, Suite 300, Redmond; 541-604-0446. SATURDAY 10TH ANNIVERSARYBARREL TASTING CELEBRATION: Featuring a tasting of the 2010 cabernet sauvignon, the unveiling of a new line, wine or culinary themed decorative items, live music and more; $8 in advance, $10 at the door; 10 a.m.-6 p.m.; Maragas Winery, 15523 S.W. Ij.S. Highway 97, Culver; 541-546-5464 or www. maragaswinery.com. WEDNESDAY WINO WEDNESDAYWINE TASTING:Wineryto be announced; free; 6-9 p.m.; Broken Top Bottle Shop 8 Ale Cafe,1740 N.W. Pence Lane, Suite 1, Bend; 541-728-0703 or www.btbsbend.com.
BEER TASTING: Featuring Flat Tail Brewing from Corvallis; free; 6-8 p.m.; The Brew Shop, 1203 N.E. Third St. (upstairs), Bend; 541-3232318 or www.thebrewshopbend. com. DEC. 6 BEER TASTING:An Oregon beer growler consumer tasting featuring Central Oregon winter warmers 7.5% ABV or higher; free; 2-4 p.m.; Broken Top Bottle Shop & Ale Cafe,1740 N.W. Pence Lane, Suite 1, Bend; 541-728-0703 or www. btbsbend.com. WINE TASTING: Featuring five to six wines of both white and red varietals; $1 each; 3-6 p.m.; Silver Leaf Cafe (Eagle Crest), 7535 Falcon Crest Drive, Suite 300, Redmond; 541-604-0446. • SUBMIT AN EVENT by emailing drinks@ bendbulletin.com. Deadline is t0 days before publication. Questionsv Contact 541-3830377.
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G O! MAGAZINE
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, NOV 29, 2013
Annie, left, played by Alyssa Davis-Brewer, and Ash, played by Tommy Kuchulis, star in "Evil Dead the Musical (Dead for the Hellidays)" at 2nd Street Theater in Bend.
• 'EvilDeadthe Musical' gets sprucedupfor the holidaysat 2ndStreet Theater By David Jasper The Bulletin
ust in time for Christmas, 2nd Street Theater is playing Santa for local fans of "Evil Dead the Musical." The ever-popular show o pens Thursday at the Bend theater (see "If you go"), staging the theatrical version of the cult-classic low-budget film series for the fourth time in five
years. In past years, the folks at 2nd Street targeted its run for Halloween, a time of year befitting the gory, campy, F-bomb wielding musical
breakto Christmas vacation. As anyone who's ever been on the losing end of a Black Friday tug-ofbased on characters created by Sam tends the theater, Klein said, adding war knows, the holidays can be murRaimi and arguably made famous that she'd "kind of made the promise der: Just ask S-Mart employee Ash by its over-the-top lead, Bruce Camp- that I'd bring back the show every and his fellow revelers who venture to year." bell as Ash Williams. an abandoned cabin — never a good However, 2nd Street and a few She considered postponing "Evil idea, kids! — where they kinda sorta "Evil Dead" cast members were tied Dead" till spring, which might have unleash an evil force that turns the up all summer and early fall with a been fitting, as the musical's events partiers into demons. Oops. large-scale production of "Spamalot," transpire during spring break. But It's up to Ash to keep the evil at bay, according to director Sandy Klein of without another Christmas show in even if that means severing ties, so to Stage Right Productions, which runs mind, Klein said, "We all just kind speak, with his own hand as well as 2nd Street and staged "Spamalot" at of came up with 'How about ("Evil his girlfriend, Linda (Kara Davison). Dead") for Christmas? That could be Joining them in the mayhem is Ash's the TowerTheatre in September. sister (Jenny MacKenzie) and friends That meant p ostponing " Evil a lot of fun!"' Dead," said Klein. Thus, "Evil Dead the M usical Scotty (Todd Schetzsle) and Shelly "Evil Dead" caters to a completely (Dead for the Hellidays)" was born, (Sydnee O'Loughlin). different audience than usually at- transferring the gore from spring Continued next page
If yougo What:"Evil Dead the
Musical (Dead for the Hellidaysj"
When:Opensat8 p.m. Thursday. Shows at 8 p.m. Dec. 6-7, 11-14; 4 p.m. Dec.8and15 Where:2nd Street Theater, 220 N.E. Lafayette
Ave., Bend Cost:$22, $19 students and seniors; $25 for splatter zone Contact:www .2ndstreettheater.com 541-312-9626
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, NOV 29, 2013
GO! MAGAZINE • PAGE 13
From previous page Starring as Ash, and making a c h oice stand-in for Campbell, is Tommy Kuchulis, who's all rubber physicality and toothy grins, an actor clearly game to deliver all the bravado and one-liners the role demands. I t's all of the fun of t h e '80s and '90s comedy-horror franchise, plus songs written by a team of four including George Rainblatt, who also wrote the book and lyrics,
tLt 0 IJ
rg Submitted photo
S-Mart employee Ash, played by Tommy Kuchulis, must stop the tina Jermaczonak. A four- forces of evil in "Evil Dead the Musical (Dead for the Henidays)u piece band will provide the opening Thursday at 2nd Street Theater in Bend. cast live accompaniment. As the "hellidays" subtitle "It may be even more tion. But you have to admit: suggests, the whole thing is spruced up with a Christmas raunchy than we've It is red, although not necesmotif. That holiday feeling is sarily the shade of red Santa done in the past. primarily achieved through swears by. There are even references to "A Christmas It's one of those a couple of trees that come Story" and other pop-culture to life (played by Neil Londeals where we're borrowings. Listen closely don and Pierce Morrow) but they're also evil. and you may even hear one of already doing this for " It may b e e v e n m o r e the possessed call Ash a cot- Christmas. Why hold ton-headed ninnymuggins. raunchy than we've done in back now?" The cabin set has holiday the past," Klein said of the — Sandy Klein, director production. "It's one of those decorations including mistletoe, a wreath and a deer head deals where we're already with a nose that glows, which doing this f o r C h r i stmas. offer a nice contrast to the Spurting blood, even fake Why hold back now?" — Reporter: 541-383-0349, chainsaw, sawed-off double blood, is probably nobody's barrel shotgun and axe. idea of a Christmas decoradjasperC<bendbulletinicom Throw i n s om e z ombie Christmas carols and a candy cane that shoots blood, II I and you have "Evil D ead / the Musical (Dead for t he
and choreography by KrysSubmitted photo
Derek Sitter rehearses a scene from "The Santaland Diaries," a playbased on the famous essay by David Sedaris. Catch a preview Thursday at Volcanic Theatre Pub.
Redmondlibraryshows landscapephotos Photographer Cory O'Neill's "A Tapestry of Wilderness and Landscape" will exhibit during December and January in the Silent Reading Room of the Redmond Public Library, 827 S.W. Deschutes Ave. O'Neill, who's been called a modern master of landscape
1036 N.E. Fifth St. Cost is $60 per person. Contact: 541-771-3189 or email@example.com.
gallery opens A ustrian artist Alfred A . Dolezal will open hi s n ew Redmond-area gallery with
a grand opening celebration
from 1-5 p.m. Sunday. photography by O u t door Dolezal's oil paintings "exPhotographer Magazine, has amine the deeper meaning of logged hundreds of nights life and connect its challenges and countless trail miles in and rewards to a self-empowpursuit of "life-changing mo- ered and justlyordered exisments that are created by sim- tence," according to a press reply spending time in a world lease announcing the opening m ostly unchanged by t h e of The Art of Alfred A. Dolezal, human hand," according to a located at 7525 Falcon Crest press release. He seeks to cap- Drive in Eagle Crest Resort. ture those moments in each of Contact: 434-989-3510 or his photographs. www.alfreddolezal.com. Artwork wil l b e fo r sale with a portion going to supCatch a 'Santaland port the Friends of the Red- Diaries' preview mond Branch Library, which sponsors art exhibitions in the At 7:30 p.m. Thursday, Vollibrary. canic Theatre Pub (70 S.W. Contact: 541-526-5073 or C entury Dr ive, Bend) w i l l firstname.lastname@example.org. hold a preview of "The Santaland Diaries," the irreverent Beginning improvclass one-man show based on the famed radio essay by humorstarts Wednesday ist David Sedaris (and adaptImprov instructor Rhonda ed by Joe Mantello) about the Ealy, who also directs local author's stint as a Christmas improv groups Triage and the elf at a M a cy's department Reality Benders, will lead a store. weekly, six-week beginning Admission to the preview comedy improv class from is "Pay As You Cans." Bring 6-8 p.m. starting Wednesday recyclable cans or cash doand continuing through Jan. nations to benefit The Bethle22. (No class on Christmas or hem Inn. New Year's Day) Look for full coverage of the The class will teach the ba- show, which runs Dec. 7-21, in sics of improvisational com- next week's GO! Magazine. edy through fu n e x ercises Contact: 541-323-1881 or and games. It will be held at wwwvolcanictheatrepub.com. Bend's Community C enter, — David Jasper
For the unsqueamish, and those who want to prove they attended the show by bringing it home with them, for a few extra bucks you can secure a seat in the front row, also known as " the splatter zone." But bear in mind that 2nd Street is a small space and choose your seat
834 NW BROOKS ST. • 541-382-5884
www.sageframing-gallery.com PAUL SCOTT GALLERY 869 NW WALL ST. • 541-330-6000
www.pa!llscottfineart.com RED CHAIR GALLERY
103 NW OREGON AVE.• 541-306-3176
www.redchairgallerydend.com MOCKINGBIRD GALLERY 869 NW WALL ST. • 541-388-2107
www.mockingdird-gallery.com KAREN BANDY DESIGN JEWELER 25 NW MINNESOTA AVE. ¹5 • 541-388-01 55
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Find Your Dream Home In
PAGE 14 • GO! MAGAZINE
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, NOV 29, 2013
ART E XH I B I T S THE ART OF ALFREDA. DOLEZAL: Featuring oil paintings by the Austrian artist; grand opening reception 1-5 p.m. Sunday; Eagle Crest Resort, 7525 Falcon Crest Drive, Redmond; 434-989-3510 or www.alfreddolezal.com. BEND CITY HALL:"Reflections on Mirror Pond — Past, Present, Future," featuring multimedia artwork; through early March; 710 N.W. Wall St.; 541-388-5505 or email@example.com. CAFE SINTRA:Featuring "3 Points of View," a continually changing exhibit of photographs by Diane Reed, Ric Ergenbright and John Vito; 1024 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-8004. CANYON CREEK POTTERY: Featuring pottery by Kenneth Merrill; 310 N. Cedar St., Sisters; www.canyoncreekpotteryllc.com or 541-549-0366. CIRCLE OFFRIENDS ART& ACADEMY:Featuring mixedmedia, furniture, jewelry and more;19889 Eighth St., Tumalo; 541-706-9025. DON TERRAARTWORKS: Featuring more than 200 artists; 222 W. Hood Ave., Sisters; 541549-1299 or www.donterra.com. DOWNTOWN BEND PUBLIC LIBRARY:Featuring "Gratitude," a themed exhibit in various wallhanging media; through March 3; 601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-389-9846. FRANKLIN CROSSING:Featuring photography from the Oregon Natural Desert Association's 2014 Wild Desert calendar and images from the past10 years; through Saturday; 550 N.W. Franklin Ave., Bend; 541-383-7511. THE GALLERYAT THE PINCKNEY
"Blueshift," an oil painting by Elon Sharton-Bierig, will show at Townshend's Bend Teahouse through Saturday. CENTER:Featuring works by COCC art students; through Saturday; Pinckney Center for the Arts, Central Oregon Community College, 2600 N.W. College Way, Bend; 541-383-7511. GHIGLIERI GALLERY:Featuring original Western-themed and African-inspired paintings and sculptures by Lorenzo Ghiglieri; 200 W. Cascade Ave., Sisters; www.art-lorenzo.com or 541-549-8683. HOT BOXBETTY: Featuring acrylic paintings by Brenda Reid lrwin; through Saturday; 903 N.W. Wall St., Bend, 541-383-0050 or www. hotboxbetty.com. JILL'S WILD (TASTEFUL) WOMEN WAREHOUSE:Featuring works by Jill Haney-Neal; Tuesdays and Wednesdays only; 601 N. Larch St., Suite B, Sisters; www.jillnealgallery.com or 541-617-6078. JOHN PAULDESIGNS: Featuring custom jewelry and signature series with unique pieces;
PShoP withusfor the holidays! AI%~ • gift Cards
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1006 N.W. Bond St., Bend; www.johnpauldesigns.com or 541-318-5645. JUDI'S ART GALLERY:Featuring works by Judi Meusborn Williamson; 336 N.E. Hemlock St., Suite13, Redmond; 360-325-6230. KAREN BANDYDESIGN JEWELER:Featuring custom jewelry and contemporary paintings by Karen Bandy 25 N.W. Minnesota Ave., Suite 5, Bend; www.karenbandy.com or 541-388-0155. LA MAGIE BAKERY& CAFE: Featuring landscape watercolors by Patricia W. Porter; through December; 945 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-241-7884. LUBBESMEYER FIBERSTUDIO: Featuring fiber art by Lori and Lisa Lubbesmeyer; 450 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Suite 423, Bend; www.lubbesmeyerstudio. com or 541-330-0840. MOCKINGBIRDGALLERY: "Western lnfluence," artwork featuring people, places and wildlife of the West from 10 gallery artists; through Saturday; 869 N.W. Wall St., Bend; www. mockingbird-gallery.com or 541-388-2107. MOSAIC MEDICAL:Featuring
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mixed-media collage paintings by Rosalyn Kliot; 910 S. U.S. Highway 97, Suite 101, Madras; 541-475-7800. MUSEUM ATWARM SPRINGS: Featuring the annual tribal member art exhibit with a variety of art, bead work, weavings and silver jewelry; through Jan. 5; 2189 U.S. Highway 26, Warm Springs; www. museumatwarmsprings.org or 541-553-3331. ONE STREETDOWN CAFE: Featuring "Watercolors for the Fall" by Gillian Burton; through Saturday; 124 S.W. Seventh St., Redmond; 541-647-2341, THE OXFORD HOTEL: Featuring expressionistic paintings by Paul Alan Bennett and Avlis Leumas; through Saturday; 10 N.W. Minnesota Ave., Bend; 541-382-9398. PATAGONIA O BEND:Featuring photography by Mike Putnam; 1000 N.W. Wall St., Suite 140; 541-382-6694. PAUL SCOTTGALLERY: Featuring abstract mixed-media painter Judy Hoiness; through Tuesday; 869 N.W. WallSt.,Bend; www.paulscottfineart.com or 541-330-6000. PRONGHORN CLUBHOUSE: Featuring paintings by Barbara Slater and Mike Smith; through Saturday; 65600 Pronghorn Club Drive, Bend; 541-693-5300. QUILTWORKS:Featuring the November Inspiration Small Quilt Show; through Wednesday; 926 N.E. Greenwood Ave., Suite B, Bend; 541-728-0527. RED CHAIR GALLERY:"Autumn Serenade" featuring fiber artist Denise Mahoney, fine jewelry by Suzy Williamson and watercolors by SueGomen-Honnell;through Saturday; 103 N.W. Oregon Ave., Bend; www.redchairgallerybend. com or 541-306-3176. REDMOND PUBLICLIBRARY: "Winter Exhibition 2013," works by local two- and threedimensional artists from Central Oregon; watercolor portraits by Marti Meyer in the reading room; through Dec. 27; 827 S.W. Deschutes Ave.; 541-312-1050. ROTUNDAGALLERY:"Through the Artist's Eyes," featuring multimedia work by the High Desert Art League; through Dec. 6; Robert L. Barber Library, Central Oregon Community College; 2600 N.W.College Way, Bend; 541-383-7564. SAGE CUSTOM FRAMING AND GALLERY:Featuring multimedia works by Gillian Burton, Michelle Ober and Libby McBride; through Saturday; an exhibit of multimedia works by Ron Raasch starts Monday; 834 N.W. Brooks St., Bend; 541-382-5884.
SISTERS AREACHAMBEROF COMMERCE:Featuring fiber art by Rosalyn Kliot; 291 E. Main Ave.; 541-549-0251. SISTERS GALLERY &FRAME SHOP:Featuring landscape photography by Gary Albertson; 252 W. Hood Ave.; www.garyalbertson.com or 541-549-9552. SISTERS PUBLICLIBRARY: Featuring paintings of horses by Kimry Jelen in the community room and "Rusting Nostalgic," photography by Lynn Woodward, in the computer room; through December; 110 N. Cedar St.; 541-312-1070. ST. CHARLESBEND: Featuring "Interpretations: Working in a series," and feature works by the High Desert Art League; through Dec. 31; 2500 N.E. Neff Road; 541-382-4321. ST. CHARLESREDMOND: Featuring paintings by cowboy artist Faye Taylor; through Dec. 31;1253 N.W. Canal Boulevard; 541-548-813 I. SUNRIVER AREAPUBLIC LIBRARY:"Jewels of Nature," featuring the work of photographer Michael Jensen and jewelry artist Teresa Bowerman; through January; 56855 Venture Lane; 541-312-1080. SUNRIVER LODGEBETTY GRAY GALLERY:Featuring collage works and mixed media by Marjorie Wood Hamlin in the upper gallery and oil landscapes by Joanne Donaca and Janice Druian in the lower gallery; through Jan. 5; 17600 Center Drive; 541-382-9398. THUMP COFFEE:Featuring acrylic paintings and photographs by Brenda Reid lrwin; through Saturday; 25 N.W. M innesotaAve., Bend; 541-388-0226 or www. thumpcoffee.com. TOWNSHEND'S BEND TEAHOUSE:"Unpredictable," featuring oil paintings by Elon Sharton-Bierig; through Saturday; 835 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-3122001 or www.townshendstea.com. TUMALO ARTCO.: Featuring "Sisterhood," paintings by Helen Brown and Mary Burgess and Lisa and Lori Lubbesmeyer;through Saturday; 450 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Suite 407, Bend; www. tumaloartco.com or 541-385-9144. VISTABONITA GLASS ART STUDIO ANDGALLERY: Featuring glass art, photography, painting, metal sculpture and more; 222 W. Hood St., Sisters; 541-549-4527 or www.vistabonitaglass.com. WERNER HOME STUDIO& GALLERY:Featuring painting, sculpture and more by Jerry Werner and other regional artists; 65665 93rd St., Bend; call 541815-9800 for directions.
GO! MAGAZINE • PAGE 1 5
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, NOV 29, 2013
holi ay, azaars TODAY THREE SISTERSLIONS CLUB HOLIDAY FAIRE:Featuring items by local hand crafters; free admission; 10 a.m.-6 p.m.; Outlaw Station Shopping Center, 540 W. U.S. Highway 20; 541-595-6967. SUNRIVERRESORTTRADITIONS HOLIDAYMARKETPLACE:Featuring a regional arts and crafts show with pottery, jewelry, textiles and more; free admission; 11:30 a.m.-5:30 p.m.; Homestead Building, 57071 Great Hall Loop; 541-593-4405.
SATURDAY SUNRIVERRESORTTRADITIONS HOLIDAYMARKETPLACE:Featuring a regional arts and crafts show with pottery, jewelry, textiles and more; free admission; 9a.m.-4:30 p.m.;Homestead Building, 57071 Great Hall Loop; 541-593-4405. NATIVEAMERICAN ART MARKET: Featuring Native American arts and crafts including beadwork, jewelry, weaving and miniatures; admission is one can or package of food; 10 a.m.-4 p.m.; The Museum At Warm Springs, 2189 U.S. Highway 26; 541-553-3331. THREE SISTERSLIONS CLUB HOLIDAY FAIRE:Featuring items by local hand crafters; free admission; 10 a.m.-6 p.m.; Outlaw Station Shopping Center, 540 W. U.S. Highway 20; 541-595-6967.
Submityourbazaar This is a list of bazaars submitted to The Bulletin. It will pub-
lish weekly in GO!Magazine through the holiday season.
To submit a bazaarthat does not already appear, send information to communitylife© bendbulletin.com or mail it to The Bulletin, Holiday Bazaars, P.O. Box 6020, Bend, OR 97708. Information must be received no later than a week before each Friday's list. contest and more; free admission; 10 a.m.-5 p.m.; La Pine Square, 54538 U.S. Highway 97; 541-536-2170. THREE SISTERS LIONS CLUB HOLIDAYFAIRE: Featuring items by local hand crafters; free admission; 10 a.m.-4 p.m.; Outlaw Station Shopping Center, 540 W. U.S. Highway 20; 541-595-6967. COOKIESWITHSANTA:Take a picture with Santa and holiday items for sale; free admission; 4:30-7:30 p.m.; Crooked River Elementary School, 640-641 N.E. Third St., Prineville; 541-420-2920.
9 a.m.-9 p.m.; Westside Church, 2051 Shevlin Park Road, Bend; 541-323-7504. SUNDAY WEDNESDAY COUNTRY CHRISTMAS &MORE: EVERGREEN CHRISTMAS BOUTIQUE: EVERGREEN CHRISTMAS BOUTIQUE: A Western-themed bazaar featuring Featuring handcrafted items, daily Featuring handcrafted items, daily antiques, decor, homespun crafts, raffles, silent auction, coloring contest raffles, silent auction, coloring contest bakedgoods and more ;freeadm ission, and more; free admission; 10 a.m.-5 and more; free admission; 10 a.m.-5 nonperishable food donations welcome; p.m.; La Pine Square, 54538 U.S. p.m.; La Pine Square, 54538 U.S. 9 a.m.-7 p.m.; First Baptist Church Highway 97; 541-536-2170. Highway 97; 541-536-2170. of Prineville, 450 S.E. Fairview St.; THREE SISTERSLIONS CLUB HOLIDAY THREE SISTERSLIONS CLUB HOLIDAY 541-480-8469. FAIRE:Featuring items by local hand FAIRE:Featuring items by local hand COWBOY CHRISTMAS GIFTSHOW: crafters; free admission; 10 a.m.-6 p.m.; crafters; free admission; 10 a.m.-4 p.m.; Featuring handmade artwork, home Outlaw Station Shopping Center, 540 W. Outlaw Station Shopping Center, 540 W. decor and gifts; free admission; 9 a.m.; U.S. Highway 20; 541-595-6967. U.S. Highway 20; 541-595-6967. The Riverhouse Convention Center, 2850 N.W. Rippling River Court, Bend; MONDAY THURSDAY www.orcattle.com/events/convention. html or 541-389-3111. EVERGREEN CHRISTMAS BOUTIQUE: EVERGREEN CHRISTMAS BOUTIQUE: METOLIUSTRAIN DEPOT Featuring handcrafted items, daily Featuring handcrafted items, daily CHRISTMAS BAZAAR:Featuring raffles, silent auction, coloring contest raffles, silent auction, coloring contest handcrafted items, wood toys, and more; free admission; 10 a.m.-5 and more; free admission; 10 a.m.-5 knitted items, ornaments and p.m.; La Pine Square, 54538 U.S. p.m.; La Pine Square, 54538 U.S. more; free admission; 9 a.m.-4 Highway 97; 541-536-2170. Highway 97; 541-536-2170. p.m.; Metolius Train Depot, 599 THREE SISTERSLIONS CLUB HOLIDAY THREE SISTERSLIONS CLUB HOLIDAY Washington Ave.; 541-279-8085 or FAIRE: Featuring items by local hand FAIRE: Featuring items by local hand firstname.lastname@example.org. crafters; free admission; 10 a.m.-4 p.m.; crafters; free admission; 10 a.m.-4 p.m.; Outlaw Station Shopping Center, 540 W. Outlaw Station Shopping Center, 540 W. THE BESTLITTLECHRISTMAS BAZAAR:Featuring handmade items, U.S. Highway 20; 541-595-6967. U.S. Highway 20; 541-595-6967. home decor, baked goods and more; free admission; 9 a.m.-5 p.m.; private TUESDAY DEC. 6 residence, 686 S.E. Tumbleweed Lane, Madras; 541-475-6746. EVERGREEN CHRISTMAS BOUTIQUE: CHRISTMASBOUTIQUE:Featuring Featuring handcrafted items, daily antiques and holiday arts and crafts CHRISTMAS VALLEYCHRISTMAS BAZZAR:Featuring handcrafted items, raffles, silent auction, coloring from local artisans; free admission;
holiday gifts, baked goods, door prizes and more; free admission; 10 a.m.-4 p.m.; Christmas Valley Community Hall, 57334 Christmas Tree Road, Christmas Valley; 541-480-1261. A CHRISTMAS WISHBAZAAR: Featuring homemade arts and crafts, Christmas wreaths, baked goods, Santa visit and more; canned food drive; free admission, nonperishable food donations welcome; 10 a.m.-6 p.m.; First Baptist Church of Madras, 85 N.E. A Street; 541-410-8848. EVERGREEN CHRISTMASBOUTIQUE: Featuring handcrafted items, daily raffles, silent auction, coloring contest and more; free admission; 10 a.m.-5 p.m.; La Pine Square, 54538 U.S Highway 97; 541-536-2170. C THREE SISTERSLIONSCLUB HOLIDAYFAIRE:Featuring items by local hand crafters; free admission; 10 a.m.6 p.m.; Outlaw Station Shopping Center, 540 W. U.S. Highway 20; 541-595-6967. LA PINECHRISTMAS BAZAAR:Featuring more than 40 vendors with quality crafts and gift items, music, caroling and more; free admission; noon-7 p.m.; La Pine Event Center,16405 First St.; 541-536-9771. "ANGELS WITHINUS" HOLIDAY BAZAAR:An angel theme of handcrafted items, canned goods, bakedgoods and more ;freeadm ission; 4-8 p.m.; Madras United Methodist Church, 49 N.E. 12th St.; 541-475-2150 or www.madrasumc.org. FIRSTFRIDAY HOLIDAY BAZAAR: Featuring local vendors and artisans with unique gifts, jewelry, art and more, with mulled wine and live music; free admission; 6:30 p.m.; Dudley's BookshopCafe,135 N.W .M innesota Ave., Bend; 541-749-2010.
DEC. 7 "ANGELS WITHINUS" HOLIDAY BAZAAR:An angel theme of handcrafted items, canned goods, bakedgoods and more ;freeadm ission; 9 a.m.-noon; Madras United Methodist Church, 49 N.E. 12th St.; 541-475-2150 or www.madrasumc.org. A BIGDEAL:Three events in one with a craft fair and bazaar, tack and equipment sale, and a rummage sale; North and South Sister buildings; proceeds benefit the Deschutes County4-H program; child care available while you shop; $1 or one nonperishable food item; 9 a.m.-5 p.m.; Deschutes County Fair & Expo Center, 3800 S.W. Airport Way, Redmond; 541-548-6088. A CHRISTMAS WISHBAZAAR: Featuring homemade arts and crafts,
Christmas wreaths, baked goods, Santa visit and more; canned food drive; free admission, nonperishable food donations welcome; 9 a.m.-5 p.m.; First Baptist Church of Madras, 85 N.E. A Street; 541-410-8848. CHRISTMASBAZAAR:Featuring crocheted and knitted items, Christmas ornaments, baked goods and more; soup, bread and dessert will be served; free admission; 9 a.m.-3 p.m.; St. Joseph Church, 150 EFirst St., Prineville; 541-447-4675. CHRISTMAS FOOD FAIR: Traditional Scandinavian breads and desserts, handcrafted items and a soup and bread lunch; free admission; 9 a.m.-2 p.m., 11 a.m. lunch until food gone; Our Savior's Lutheran Church, 695 N.W. Third St., Prineville; 541-447-1393. COWBOY CHRISTMAS GIFTSHOW: Featuring handmade artwork, home decor and gifts; free admission; 9 a.m.; The Riverhouse Convention Center, 2850 N.W. Rippling River Court, Bend; www.orcattle.com/events/convention. html; 541-389-3111. COUNTRY CHRISTMAS &MORE: A Western-themed bazaar featuring antiques, decor, homespun crafts, bakedgoods and more; freeadmission, nonperishable food donations welcome; 9 a.m.-4 p.m.; First Baptist Church of Prineville,450 S.E. Fairview St.; 541-480-8469. CULVER TOPSCOMMUNITY BAZAAR:Featuring handcrafted items, decorations, jewelry and more; free admission; 9 a.m.-3 p.m.; Culver City Hall, 200 First Ave.; 541-546-4502. HOLIDAY BAZAAR:Featuring more than 90 crafters and vendors featuring toys, jewelry, crafts, homemade goods and gifts; free admission; 9 a.m.-4 p.m.; Crook County Christian School, 839 S. Main Street, Prineville; 541-416-0114. METOLIUSTRAIN DEPOT CHRISTMAS BAZAAR:Featuring handcrafted items, wood toys, knitted items, ornaments and more; free admission; 9 a.m.-4 p.m.; Metolius Train Depot, 599 Washington Ave.; 541279-8085 or traindepotcraftsbazaar@ yahoo.com. SANTA'S VILLAGEANDCRAFT FAIR:Featuring handcrafted items; pet photos with Santa benefit Furry Friends; proceeds of hand-painted platters benefit Sisters Kiwanis Food Bank; free admission, $10 donation for pet photos; 9 a.m.-4 p.m.; Sisters Art Works, 204 W. Adams Ave.; 541-4809931 or www.sistersartworks.com. THE BESTLITTLECHRISTMAS BAZAAR: Featuring handmade items, home decor, baked goods and more; free admission; 9 a.m.-4 p.m.; private residence, 686 S.E. Tumbleweed Lane, Madras; 541-475-6746.
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I 9626 or www.2ndstreettheater.com. FOR FEET'S SAKE BOOTAND SOCK COLLECTION:Bring in new or gently used RAKU POTTERYSHOWANDSALE: Featuring works by local potters of the Raku boots or socks and discount beverage with artists of Central Oregon; free admission; 10 donation; donations benefit The Bethlehem Inn; free; 8-10 p.m.; BrokenTop Bottle Shop a.m.-6 p.m.; TheEnvironmental Center,16 & Ale Cafe, 1740N.W.Pence Lane, Suite1, N.W.Kansas Ave.,Bend;541-610-5684. Bend; 541-678-3556. HOLIDAY VILLAGEMARKET:Featuring HOPELESSJACK&THE HANDSOME crafters, artists and non-profit DEVIL:The Portland blues-punk band organizations; free admission; 11 a.m.-5 performs, with Silvero; $5; 8:30 p.m., p.m.; Centennial Park, Seventh Street doors open 8 p.m.; Pakit Liquidators, 903 and Evergreen Avenue,Redmond; S.E. Armour Road, Bend;541-389-7047 or 541-923-5191. www.j.mp/hopelessinfo. SANTALAND ATTHE OLD MILL DISTRICT: DJ WICKED:Featuring the Portland DJ, Take a photo with Santa, children's with The HardChords; free; 10 p.m.; Dojo, activities, Tree of Joyandmore; free, 852 N.W. Brooks St., Bend; 541-706-9091 additional cost for take-home photos, $5 or www.dojobend.com. (Story, Page3) donation for children's activities; 11 a.m.-5 p.m.; Santa Land, 330 S.W.Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-312-0131. SATURDAY SCIENCE PARTY: ELECTRICITY!: Learn Nov. 30 entertaining information about electricity; $3 for members, $5 for nonmembers;11 FATHER CHRISTMAS VISITSTHE HIGH a.m. and1:30 p.m.; High Desert Museum, DESERTMUSEUM:Children can have 59800 S. U.S. Highway 97,Bend;541-382a photo taken with Father Christmas in 4754 or www.highdesertmuseum.org. Silver City, the1880s town, and decorate WONDERLAND EXPRESSAUCTION:A sugar cookies; $3 per child;11 a.m.-3 silent auction of unique creations; proceeds p.m.; High Desert Museum, 59800 S. U.S. benefit the annual Wonderland Express Highway 97, Bend;541-382-4754 or www. event; free admission; 11:30 a.m.-5:30 highdesertmuseum.org. p.m.; Sunriver Resort Great Hall, 17600 WONDERLAND EXPRESSAUCTION: Center Drive; 541-593-4405 or www. A silent auction of unique creations; wonderlandexpress.com. proceeds benefit the annual Wonderland CARRIAGERIDES IN THEOL D MILL Express event; free admission; 9 a.m.-2 DISTRICT:Ride in the CowboyCarriage, p.m.; Sunriver Resort Great Hall, 17600 located between Ben &Jerry's and Center Drive; 541-593-4405 or www. Francesca's; tips and donations benefit the wonderlandexpress.com. Kids Center; weather dependent; donations INDIES FIRST:Multiple authors will be accepted; 2-5 p.m.; Ben &Jerry's, 680 S.W. on hand recommending favorite reads Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-312-0131. and signing books; part of a nationwide CIVILWAR FOOTBALL FUNDRAISER: event; free; 9:30 a.m.-5:30 p.m.; Paulina Watch the University of Oregon andOregon Springs Books,252 W.HoodAve.,Sisters; State University play on three big-screen 541-549-0866. TVs, with silentauction; proceeds benefit Chimps Inc; $55, $650 for corporate table, INDIES FIRST:Multiple authors will be on reservations requested; 4 p.m., gates open hand recommending favorite reads and signing books; part of a nationwide event; at 3 p.m.; Hooker CreekRanch, Chimps Inc. Sanctuary, 5525 Gerking Market Road, free; 9:30 a.m.-6 p.m.; Paulina Springs Books, 422 S.W .Sixth St.,Redmond; Bend; 541-410-4122 or www.chimps-inc. 54 I-526-1491. olg. CENTRAL OREGONMETAL ARTS GUILD CIVIL WAR FUNDRAISER:Watch Oregon SHOWANDSALE: Featuring metal artists State University and the University of from a wide range of styles and techniques; Oregon football teams play; playroom free admission; 10 a.m.-10 p.m.; The foryoungsters; proceeds benefit New Generations Early Childhood Development Workhouse at Old Ironworks, 50 S.E.Scott St., Bend;email@example.com or Center; $10, $7 children ages7-17, www.cometalartsguild.wordpress.com. free children ages 6andyounger; 4 NATIVEAMERICAN ART MARKET: p.m.; Sunriver Homeowners Aquatic 8 Recreation Center, 57250 Overlook Road; Featuring Native American arts and crafts 541-585-3147. including bead work, jewelry, weaving and miniatures; admission is one can BEND IMPROV GROUP:The comedy or package offood;10a.m.-4 p.m .;The group performs in the style of "Whose Museum At WarmSprings, 2189 U.S. Line Is It Anyway?"; $8 in advance, $10 at the door; 7:30 p.m.; 2nd Street Theater, Highway 26; 541-553-3331. 220 N.E. Lafayette Ave., Bend; 541-312RAKU POTTERYSHOWAND SALE: 10
a.m.-4 p.m. at TheEnvironmental Center; ST.CHARLES REDMOND STARLIGHT HOLIDAYPARADE:This years theme see Today's listing for details. is "Run, Run Rudolph"; free; 5 p.m.; HOLIDAYVILLAGEMARKET:Featuring crafters, artists and nonprofit organizations; downtown Redmond; 541-923-5191. BEND CHRISTMASTREE LIGHTING: free admission; 11 a.m.-5 p.m.; Centennial Park, Seventh Street andEvergreen Avenue, Sing carols, listen to local choirs, watch Santa light the Christmas tree and Redmond; 541-923-5191. more; free; 6 p.m., tree lighting at 6:45 SANTALAND ATTHE OLD MILL DISTRICT: p.m.; Drake Park, 777 N.W.Riverside 11 a.m.5p.m .atSantaLand;seeToday's Blvd.; www.downtownbend.org/ listing for details. christmas-tree-lighting-2013. SCIENCE PARTY: ELECTRICITY!:11 a.m. LAST SATURDAY: Event includes art exhibit and1:30 p.m. at High Desert Museum; see openings, live music, food and drinks and Today's listing for details. a patio and fire pit; free; 6-10 p.m.; TheOld Ironworks Arts District, 50 S.E.Scott St., CARRIAGERIDES IN THEOL D MILL Bend; www.j.mp/lastsat. DISTRICT:2-5 p.m. at Ben 8 Jerry's; see Today's listing for details. PAUL RENNA:TheAustin, Texas-based
singer-songwriter performs, with Peter Rodocker; $5; 7 p.m., doors open at 6 p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70S.W.Century Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881 or www. volcanictheatrepub.com. (Story, Page6) DJ BARISONE: Featuring the Bend native and Portland-basedDJ,with PRSN;free;10p.m.; Dojo, 852 N.W.BrooksSt., Bend; 541-7069091 or www.dojobend.com. (Story, Page3)
SUNDAY Dec. 1 CENTRAL OREGON METALARTS GUILDSHOW AND SALE:Featuring metal artists from a wide range of styles and techniques; free admission;
GO! MAGAZINE • PAGE 17
Y, NOVEMBER 29, 2013
I• TODAY Civil War Fundraisers:Beavers vs. Ducks at Chimps Inc. or SHARC.
I I I
THURSDAY Jazz Fall Concert:COCC'sBig Band performs at the PinckneyCenter.
THURSDAY "Evil Dead the Musical":It's a bloody
good time on 2ndStreet. 't 'i
10 a.m.-5 p.m.; The Workhouse at Old Ironworks, 50 S.E. Scott St., Bend; bethyoe©bendbroadband.com or www. cometalartsguild.wordpress.com. SANTALANDATTHEOLDMILL DISTRICT:11a.m.-5 p.m. at Santa Land; see Today's listing for details. CARRIAGERIDES IN THE OLD MILL DISTRICT:2-5 p.m. at Ben & Jerry's; see Today's listing for details. WORLDAIDSDAY:Short films on HIVrelated topics, educational materials, refreshments andspeakersfollowed by a brief candlelight vigil; free; 5 p.m.;Central Oregon Social Justice Center,155 N.W.Irving Ave., Bend;541-322-7402 or www.cdc.gov.
his quartet perform in a tribute to Charles Schulz; SOLDOUT; 7:30 p.m., doors open at 6:30 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www. towertheatre.org. (Story, Page 6)
GREENTEAMMOVIENIGHT:A screening of the film "The Big Fix" about an investigation of the 2010 BPoil spill; free; 6:30-8 p.m.; First Presbyterian Church, 230 N.E. Ninth St., Bend; 541-815-6504. A CHARLIEBROWN CHRISTMAS WITH DAVID BENOIT:The acclaimed pianist and
EMPOWERING FAMILIESBREAKFAST: A breakfast fundraiser for the Latino Community Association; free, donations accepted; 7:15-8:30 a.m.; Bend Senior Center, 1600 S.E. ReedMarket Road; 541-382-4366.
MONDAY Dec. 2
CAROL WITHTHEBELLS: Featuring an
ensemble from The Bells of Sunriver; free; 1 p.m.; Sunriver Area Public Library, 56855 Venture Lane; 541-593-1635. ROSELANDHUNTERS: The Portland funk-rock band performs; free; 7 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School,700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or www.mcmenamins.com. (Story, Page 7)
THURSDAY Dec. 5 BENEFITDINNER:Featuring dinner, auction, drinks and live music; proceeds benefit the Residential Assistance Programs'alternative to work program;
$30 per person, $50 per couple; 6-8 p.m.; Aspen Hall, 18920 N.W. Shevlin Park Road, Bend; 541-385-9902 or www. residentialassistanceprogram.org. AUTHOR PRESENTATION: John O'Sullivan presents his book"ChangingtheGame: The Parents Guideto Raising Happy, High Performing Athletes, andGiving Youth Sports Backto Our Kids"; free; 7 p.m.; Barnes & Noble Booksellers,2690 E. U.S. Highway 20, Bend; 541-318-7242. "THE GAME'SAFOOT; OR HOLMES FOR THEHOLIDAYS":A 1936 whodunit; $19, $15 seniors, $12 students; 7:30 p.m.; Greenwood Playhouse,148 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-389-0803 or www.cascadestheatrical.org. "THE SANTALANDDIARIES"PREVIEW: The one-man one-act reading features Derek Sitter in the David Sedaris play; proceeds benefit The Bethlehem Inn; cash donations accepted or recyclable cans; 7:30 p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70S.W.Century Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881 or www. volcanictheatrepub.com. (Story, Page13) COCC'SBIG BAND JAZZ FALL CONCERT: The band performs music by Miles Davis, Charlie Parker andmore; $10, $5 for COCC students with ID; 7:30 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, PinckneyCenter for the Arts, 2600 N.W.College Way,Bend; 541-383-7510. "EVILDEAD THE MUSICAL (DEAD FOR THE HELLIDAYS)":Join Ashand his friends for a trip to acabin in the woods; $22for adults, $19 for students andseniors, $25 for the splatter zone; 8p.m.; 2ndStreet Theater, 220 N.E. Lafayette Ave.,Bend;541-312-9626 or www.2ndstreettheater.com. (Story, Page12) RIFFTRAX LIVE:"SANTACLAUS CONQUERS THEMARTIANS": A tapedelayed look at the family"classic"; $12.50; 8 p.m.; Regal Old Mill Stadium16 & IMAX, 680 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541312-2901. (Story, Page29) THE WHITE BUFFALO:TheAmericana singer-songwriter performs, with McDougall; $15 plus fees inadvance, $18at the door; 8 p.m., doorsopen7 p.m .;TheBelfry,302 E. Main Ave., Sisters; 541-815-9122 or www. belfryevents.com. (Story, Page4) MOONDOG MATINEE:The Reno, Nev.based roots-rock band performs, with Wilderness; $5, benefits local art and music education programs; 9 p.m., doors open 8:30 p.m.; Pakit Liquidators, 903 S.E. Armour Road, Bend; 541-389-7047 or www.j.mp/moondoginfo. (Story, Page4) NAIVE MELODIES: TheTalking Heads tribute band performs; free; 9 p.m.; Dojo, 852 N.W. Brooks St., Bend; 541-706-9091 or www.dojobend.com. • SUBMIT AN EVENT at www.bendbulletin.com/ submitinfo or email events@bendbulletin com. Deadline is 10 days before publication. Questions? Contact 541-383-0351.
G O! MAGAZINE
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, NO't/ 29, 2013
planning ahea DEC. 6-12 DEC. 6 — HIGHDESERTCHAMBER MUSIC GALA:The sixth annual event features a performance by the Crown City String Quartet, dinner and a silent auction; proceeds benefit High Desert Chamber Music programs; $85, reservations requested; 6-9 p.m.; Broken Top Club, 62000 Broken Top Drive, Bend; 541-306-3988 or www. highdesertchambermusic.com. DEC. 6 — A NOVELIDEA UNVEILED: Witness the unveiling of the book selection for this year's A Novel Idea ... Read Together program; free; 7-9 p.m.; Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-617-7050 or www. deschuteslibrary.org/calendar. DEC. 6 — PIANOCONCERT FUNDRAISER: Award-winning pianist John Nilsen performs; proceeds benefit the church's free breakfast program; $10 at the door, free for youth; 7 p.m.; United Methodist Church, 680 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-1672. DEC. 6 — TODDHAABY:Nuevo flamenco guitarist Todd Haaby and his Latin group Sola Via perform; $24-$36; 7 p.m., doors open at 6 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541317-0700 or www.towertheatre.org. DEC. 6 — "CHASING ICE": A screening of the 2012 documentary (PG-13) about National Geographic photographer James Balog capturing the changing glaciers across the Arctic; free, refreshments available; 7:30 p.m.; Rodriguez Annex, Jefferson County Library, 134 S.E. E St., Madras; 541-475-3351 or www.jcld.org. DEC.6-7— COMMUNITY CRECHE EXHIBIT:Featuring Nativity displays from around the world; free; 6-8 p.m. Dec.6,6-9 p.m .Dec.7 with 7 p.m . Christmas concert; Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints, 450 S.W. Rimrock Way, Redmond; 541-7887484 or lorriedp©hotmail.com. DEC. 6-7 — KLOZDSIRKUT:The Seattle electro-funk band performs; free; 9 p.m.; Dojo, 852 N.W. Brooks St., Bend; 541-706-9091 or www. dojobend.com. DEC.6-7— "HOLIDAY MAGIC": Central Oregon Community College's Cascade Chorale performs; proceeds benefit Abilitree and Cascade Chorale; free, donations accepted; 7 p.m. Dec. 6,2and 7p.m. Dec.7;Summit High School, 2855 N.W. Clearwater Drive, Bend; 541-383-7512. DEC.6-7 — "T00 WRAPPEDUPFOR CHRISTMAS": AChristmas play by Bend Theatre for Young People, directed by Dave Brandl; $5 at the door; 7 p.m. Dec. 6, 2 p.m. Dec. 7; First Presbyterian Church, 230 N.E. Ninth St., Bend; 541-
7 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www. towertheatre.org. DEC. 7 — CHRISTMAS ONTHE FRONT:The 22nd annual Christmas auction features trees, quilts and gifts; proceeds benefit Central Oregon hospice and transition patients; $10 admission, $300 per reserved table; 5 p.m., an open housewillbe3-8 p.m . r. Dec. 6; Crook County Fairgrounds, k 1280 S. Main St., Prineville; 541-447-25 I0. DEC. 7 — LA PINE HOLIDAY LIGHTS PARADE:The parade takes place on Huntington Road and ends at the La Pine Event Center with an awards ceremony;free;6 p.m.;downtown La Pine; 541-536-9771. DEC. 8 — BREAKFASTWITH SANTA: Eat breakfast and visit with Santa; proceeds will provide a meal and Santa visit for area foster families; $12, $8 children 10 and younger, reservations requested; 9-11 a.m.; The Pine Tavern, 967 N.W. Brooks St., Bend; 541-382-5581. DEC. 8 — SECONDSUNDAY: Learn how to make poetry with Krayna Castelbaum; free; 2 p.m.; Downtown Rob Kerrr rhe Bulletin file photo Christmas decorations adorn canoes and kayaks at the annual Christmas float last year. The 2013 event is Dec. 13. Bend Public Library, 601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-617-7050 or www. deschuteslibrary.org. 382-4401 or www.bendtheatre.org. of Dance presents the classic holiday face painting, hay rides, pony rides, DEC. 8 — CAROLWITH THE BELLS: ballet in a style inspired by present day petting zoo and more; free admission; DEC.6-7— "THE GAME'S AFOOT; The Bells of Sunriver perform, Central Oregon; $10, $5 ages10 and 11 a.m.-3 p.m.; DD Ranch, 3836 N.E. OR HOLMES FORTHE HOLIDAYS": with caroling by the audience; younger; 7 p.m. Dec. 7, 2 p.m. Dec. Smith Rock Way, Terrebonne; 541-548- free; 3 p.m.; Holy Trinity Church, A 1936 whodunit about a Broadway 1432 or www.ddranch.netq. star noted for playing Sherlock Holmes 8; RidgeviewHigh School,4555 S.W. 18143 Cottonwood Road, Sunriver; Elkhorn Ave., Redmond; 541-548-6957 DEC. 7 — CROOKEDRIVER RANCH solving one of his guests' death; $19, 541-593-1 635. or www.redmondschoolofdance.com. OLDE FASHIONED CHRISTMAS $15 seniors, $12 students; 7:30 p.m.; DEC. 8 — THE AMAZING KRESKIN: Greenwood Playhouse, 148 N.W. DEC. 7, 12 — "THE SANTALAND CELEBRATION:Includes visits The mentalist brings mind-reading Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-389-0803 DIARIES":The one-man one-act with Santa, a parade, a Christmas to Bend; no children under 10 will or www.cascadestheatrical.org. reading features Derek Sitter in the bazaar and more; free; 11 a.m., 3:30 be admitted; $20-$30 per person; 3 p.m. parade, Crooked River Ranch DEC. 6-8 — SANTALANDAT THE OLD David Sedaris play; $10 plus fees in p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall advance, $10 at the door; 7:30 p.m.; Administration Building, 5195 S.W. MILL DISTRICT:Take a photo with St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www. Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W. Century Clubhouse Drive; 541-548-8939. Santa; free, additional cost for taketowertheatre.org. Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881 or www. home photos; 11 a.m.-5 p.m.; Santa DEC. 7 — JINGLE BELL RUN/WALK DEC. 8 — MAGICAL VOICES OF bendticket.com. Land, 330 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, FOR ARTHRITIS:Runners and CHRISTMAS:The Rotary Club of Bend; 541-312-0131. DEC. 7 — "WOVEN WITH TRADITION: walkers don holiday costumes for Sisters presents a musical start to the PLATEAU INDIANBAGS" EXHIBIT these 5K and fun-run races; proceeds holidays, with a Santa visit; free; 5:30 DEC.7-8— CARRIAGE RIDES IN OPENS:Featuring a display of bags benefit the Arthritis Foundation; $20, THE OLD MILL DISTRICT:Ride in the p.m.; Sisters High School, 1700 W. made to carry roots and other foods $10 children, in advance; $30, $20 Cowboy Carriage, located between McKinneyButte Road;541-549-2202 gathered during seasonal rounds; children, starting Dec. 5; registration Ben 8 Jerry's and Francesca's; or www.sistersrotary.org. included in the price of admission; $12 requested; 11 a.m. costume awards, tips and donations benefit the Kids DEC. 8 — TOYS FOR TOTS SLEIGH Center; weather dependent; donations adults, $10 ages 65 and older, $7 ages 11:30 a.m. races start; downtown BALL:A holiday party and toy 5-12, free ages 4 and younger; 9 a.m.; Bend; 888-391-9823 or www. accepted; 2-5 p.m.; Ben & Jerry's, drive featuring food, raffles, casino HighDesertMuseum, 59800 S.U.S. bendjinglebellrun.org. 680 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; gaming, live music and more; $20 Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-4754 or 541-312-0131. DEC. 7 — BEND CHRISTMAS inadvance,$25 atthedoor;6 p.m .; www.highdesertmuseum.org. PARADE: Parade theme is "Look DEC.7-8 — "THE NUTCRACKER": The Riverhouse Convention Center, What's Under the Christmas The Central Oregon School of Ballet DEC. 7 — BEND INDOOR SWAP MEET 2850 N.W. Rippling River Court, Bend; AND SATURDAYMARKET:Featuring Tree!"; free; noon; downtown Bend; 541-389-3111 or www.facebook.com/ performs the classic dance; $18 in arts and crafts, collectibles, antiques, 541-388-3879. advance or $22 at the door; $8 ages SleighBall. children's activities, music and more; 12 and younger in advance or $10 at DEC. 7 — HARMONY4WOMEN DEC.8-9— KEITH GREENINGER: the door; 3 p.m. and 7 p.m. Dec. 7, 3 free admission; 10 a.m.-5 p.m.; Bend BENEFITCONCERT: A performance The folk singer performs; $15-20 per Indoor Swap Meet, 679 S.E. Third St.; p.m. Dec. 8; Bend High School, 230 featuring female voices joined in person suggested donation; 6:30 N.E. Sixth St.; 541-389-9306 or www. 541-3 I7-4847. four-part harmony; proceeds benefit p.m.; The Glen at Newport Hills,1019 centraloregonschoolofballet.com. DEC. 7 — CHRISTMASTREE LANE: Grandma's House, Women's Resource N.W. Stannium Drive, Bend; 541-480DEC. 7-8 — "HIGH DESERT Visit Santa and purchase a noble fir Center and Bella Acappella; $22.50, 8830, ja©prepprofiles.com or www. keithgreeninger.com. NUTCRACKER":Redmond School Christmas tree, with complimentary $17 for children, plus fees; 2 p.m. and
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, NOV 29, 2013
DEC. 10 — HIGHDESERT MUSEUM NATURALHISTORY PUB:Neson Ting presents "Monkeys on the Brink: The Struggle to Save Our Closest Relatives"; free; 7 p.m., doors open at 5:30 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or www. mcmenamins.com. DEC. 10 — TAKE 6:The gospel, RBB, pop and jazza cappela group performs; $35-$45 plus fees; 7:30 p.m., doors open at 6:30 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-3170700 or www.towertheatre.org. DEC. 11 — LUNCHAND LECTURE:Penelope Scambly Schott reads from her collection of poems; bring a sack lunch; included in the price of admission; $12 adults, $10 ages 65 and older, $7 ages 5-12, free ages 4 and younger; noon-1 p.m.; HighDesertMuseum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-3824754 or www.highdesertmuseum. Ol'g.
DEC. 11 — HANZ ARAKI & CARY NOVOTNY:The duo performs traditional Irish music; free; 7-10 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or www. mcmenamins.com. DEC. 11 — THE WORLD FAMOUS POPOVICH COMEDY PET THEATER:Gregory Popovich performs with his pets who were once strays; $25-$35 plus fees; 7 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www.towertheatre.org. DEC. 12 — CHRISTMAS CONCERT:The Cascade Horizon Band performs Christmas music; free; 1:30 p.m.; Bend Senior Center, 1600 S.E. Reed Market Road; 541-330-5728 or www. cascadehorizonband.org. DEC. 12 — HISTORY PUB:The Jefferson County Historical Society presents three short silent films depicting Western ranching and railroading before World War I; free; 5:30 p.m.; Great Earth Natural Foods, 46 S.W. D St., Madras; 541-475-1813. DEC. 12 — "THE LION, THE WITCH AND THEWARDROBE": The Redmond High School drama department presents its winter play; $8, $5 for students; 7 p.m.; Redmond High School, 675 S.W. Rimrock Way; 541-923-4800 or www.rhs.redmond.k12.or.us.
GO! MAGAZINE • PAGE 19
Talks 8classes ART AROUNDTHE WORLD: AFRICAN BATIK: Experience cultures from around the world in this workshop, ages 8-12 with an adult partner, registration fee covers both adult and child, registration required; $25.50 for members, $30 for non-members; 10-11:30 a.m. Saturday; Art Station, 313 S.W. Shevlin Hixon Drive, Bend; 541-617-1317 or apm.activecommunities.com/artstation. KEEPINGYOUR KIDS SAFE ONLINE: Learn strategies for keeping your children safe while using the internet; free, reservation requested by today; 6:30 p.m. Tuesday; CascadesAcademy, 19860 TumaloReservoirRoad,Bend;541-382-0699ext. 101 or www.cascadeacademy.org. KNOW D.I.Y., MAKING LIP BALMS:Learn how to make a natural, soothing lip balm; free; 6 p.m. Wednesday; Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-617-7050 or www. deschuteslibrary.org. MALTA:THEISLANDOFCHARM AND SUN: Father Julian Cassar presents an illustrated talk on his native country of Malta; free; 1:45 and 5:30 p.m. Thursday; St. Francis of Assisi Catholic Church 8 School, 2450 N.E.27th St.,Bend;541-382-3631. NEW STUDENTORIENTATION:Learnabout
Mill District, 661 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-317-9407 or www. tumalocreek.com. DEC. 13 — BACHN' BREW CHRISTMASCONCERT:Rock violinist Aaron Meyer performs with his four-piece band; $35 for nonmembers, $30 for members, $10 for ages younger than 18; 6:30 p.m., doors open at 5 p.m. for special viewing of indoor exhibits; High Desert Museum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-593-9310 or www.sunrivermusic.org. DEC.13-14— I'LLBE HOME FOR CHRISTMAS:A home tour of three homes with different themes; proceeds benefit the Bend Heroes Foundation and the Williams Foundati on;$5;10a.m .-4 p.m.; private residence, 21165 Clairaway Ave., Bend; 541-318-6134 or firstname.lastname@example.org. DEC. 13-15 — SANTALANDAT THE OLDMILL DISTRICT: Take a photo with Santa; free, additional cost for take-home photos; 11 a.m.-5 p.m.; Santa Land, 330 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-312-0131. DEC. 13-14, 19 — "THE SANTALANDDIARIES": The oneman one-act reading features Derek Sitter in the David Sedaris play; $10 plus fees in advance, $10 at the door; 7:30 p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881 or www.bendticket. com. DEC. 13-19 DEC. 13-14 — "THE LION, THE DEC. 13 — CHRISTMAS WITCH ANDTHE WARDROBE": KAYAKERS FLOAT:Kayaks and The Redmond High School drama canoes decorated with lights paddle department presents its winter a loop beginning at Tumalo Creek play; $8, $5 for students; 8:30 p.m. Kayak 8 Canoe; free; 3:30 p.m. Dec. 13, 2 p.m. and 7 p.m. Dec. 14 participants gather, 4 p.m. float; Old ;Redmond High School,675 S.W .
Learnabout beekeeping atthe EastBend Public Library on Thursday. See below for details. the variety of programs available; cooking demonstration; free; 4:30-6 p.m. Thursday; Cascade Culinary Institute, 2555 N.W.CampusVillage Way, Bend; 541-318-3780. KNOW D.I. Y.,THEAMAZING WORLD OF BEEKEEPING:Learn about the importance of bees and how to get started as abeekeeper; free; 6 p.m. Thursday; East Bend Public Library, 62080 Dean Swift Road; 541-330-3760 or www.deschuteslibrary. OI'g.
Rimrock Way; 541-923-4800 or www.rhs.redmond.k12.or.us. DEC. 14 — CENTRALOREGON TOYRUN:Toy drive to collect
toys, food and money features a bike parade through downtown Bend, raffles, seasonal music, kid's games, barbecue and more; after-
party at Northside Bar and Grill at 5 p.m.; proceeds benefit children in Central Oregon; donation of new unwrapped toy requested; 11 a.m.-4 p.m.; Wildhorse Harley-Davidson, 63028 Sherman Road, Bend; 541280-0478 or centraloregontoyrun@ gmail.com. DEC. 14-15 — CHRISTMASTREE LANE:Visit Santa and purchase a noble fir Christmas tree, with complimentary face painting, hay rides, pony rides, petting zoo and more; free admission; 11 a.m.-3 p.m.; DD Ranch,3836 N.E.Smith Rock Way, Terrebonne; 541-5481432 or www.ddranch.netq. DEC. 14-15 — CARRIAGE RIDES IN THE OLDMILL DISTRICT:Ride in the Cowboy Carriage, located between Ben & Jerry's and Francesca's; tips and donations benefit the Kids Center; weather dependent; donations accepted;2-5 p.m .;Ben & Jerry's, 680 S.W.Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-312-0131. DEC. 14-15 — "A BAROQUE CHRISTMAS":The Central Oregon Mastersingers perform a holiday concert; $18 plus fees; 7:30 p.m., Dec.14,2 p.m. Dec. 15; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W.Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www. towertheatre.org.
Autossourc Help us support our
local AAA office with the...
Aoliday %'armf6 'Drive for the
Shepherd's House We are collecting the follotuing items:
Coats • Jackets Rain Gear Boots Shoes Socks • Mittens Gloves • Hats Scarves Tents Sleeping Bags igr Backpacks
For the remainder of
2013, I will pa an additional $50.oo to vou, or make
A Ballet for Everyone
a donation to
the Shepherd's House, for
'-v< ' I
every referral I receive that purchases a new or used car.
I :P t
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c ho og p h y: zy g
t& s u s M 1
Saturday,December 7,2013 at 3 P.M. & 7 P.M. Sunday, December 8, 2013 at 3 P.M. B end Senior H igh S c h ool Au d i t o r i u m
Thank You for your past and continued suPPort. AN EASIER WAY TO B A CAR!
For questions callthe Box Of5ce 541-213-0253
Adults: $18 • Children (12 & Under): $8
At the Door — Adults: S22 • Children (12 & Under): $10 ~ ™
PROUDLY SPONSORED BY:
cosa supports These e tt
Worthy Community Partners:
d h& 5 , .
T O PU R C H A S E T I C K E T S
Bob Hoffman 2030 Empire Ave. Ste. AS
PAGE 20 + GO! MAGAZINE
THE BULLETIN â€˘ FRIDAY, NOV 29, 2013
â€˘ Fearless Bakery plies its delicious craft on Bend'snorth side By John Gottberg Anderson The Bulletin
like the new bakery and cafe in Bend's Whistle Stop Business Center on Northeast Division Street. Owners Elise Hurley and Abby Jensen adopted the term from famed chef and cookbook writer Julia Child, who wrote: "Try new recipes, learn from your mistakes, be fearless, and above all have fun!" But I haven't discovered anything that's "fearless" about Fearless Baking. When I see a sign that calls me to Fearless Bakery & Cafe, I anticipate a variety of baked quiches and sandwiches on freshly baked bread to accompany just-out-of-the-oven pastries and scones and croissants. At Fearless, that selection is extremely limited. The emphasis is not on savory dishes but on cakes and pies and cookies. Hurley and Jensen focus on special-order wedding cakes, bundt cakes, cheesecakes and more. They cater to gluten-free, vegan and paleo diets, but they delight in preparing orders for those without any dietary restrictions.
Continued next page
FearlessBakery 8 Cafe Location:1900 N.E. Division St., Suite 102, Bend
Hours:7 a.m.-2 p.m. Wednesday to Sunday Price range:Breakfast and
Reservations:No Contact:www.fearless-baking.com, 541-508-7469
Food:B. Great bakedgoods,
lunch items $4 to $5.75;
but the selection and quality
pastries $2 to $3.50, cakes and pies $17and up Credit cards:American Express, Discover, Master-
Up. Service:B. Friendly and helpful, but there are clear
Kids' menu:No Vegetarian menu:Onrequest Alcoholic beverages:License application filed Outdoorseating: Seasonal patio
of savory items doesn't keep
signs of inexperience in counter service. Atmosphere:B.Simple and homey,withwood-plank walls and concrete floors. Value:B+. Prices are fair for blackboard items, but cakes
cost as much as$70 on special order.
Ryan Brennecke/The Bulletin
Fearless Bakery & Cafe in Bend serves up a variety of baked goods.
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, NOV 29, 2013
GO! MAGAZINE• PAGE 21
From previous page "Customized requests (are) welcomed and encouraged!" insists the Fearless website. I'd guess this is where the fearlessness comes in. On recent visits, having not spied them in the display case of baked goods, I have asked for croissants. "We're sorry," I was told, "they were gone by 10." I requested a slice of the quiche listed on the blackboard menu. ("We had it on Friday.") I queried whether morethan one sandwich was available. ("Sorry, this is
all we do.")
Breakfast choices Fearless Baking is a homey establishment, occupying the one-time home of Be-Bop Biscotti. Woodplank walls frame concrete floors with tables to seat about 20 patrons. The limited art includes two Jill Rosell photographs of a barred owl. On a morning visit, I found the coffeeto be as good as the pastries. The available protein, however, was less interesting. From a choice of four breakfast sandwiches ("sandos"), I opted for the "basic" — one egg, over medium and broken, with two slices of bacon and cheddar cheese so greasy that it soaked through the rosemary English muffin on which it was served. Or was it a surfeit of butter? The bread, though tasty, wasn't any sort of traditional English muffin; it was more of a yeasty biscuit. With no quiche available, my other breakfast option was a stuffed empanada. Much like apie pocket or a Cornish pasty filled with scrambled eggs and bacon, it wasn't bad, although the heavy pastry left it dry around the edges. I preferred the savory empanada that I sampled on another visit — a vegetarian option filled with black beans, corn, tomato, onions, kale and other taste tempters.
NEXT WEEK: SALUD RAWFOODS For readers' ratings of more than150Central Oregon restaurants, visit
H denddulletin.com/restaurants. pumpkin butter wa s s pread on oven-baked artisan bread, which was then layered with sliced turkey, cranberries and creamy goat cheese. The only thing it l acked with something crisp and salty — a shortcoming for which accompanying potato chips compensated. A "Fall salad," served on baby spinach with goat cheese and candied walnuts, promised fresh pears. It failed to deliver on that promise, h owever, substituting t h e s a m e dried cranberries as were in the sandwich. Dressed with a heavy balsamic glaze, it was an adequate salad, though I really would have liked those pears.
The three 5's
Pastries and pie
My lunch at Fearless consisted of a soup, sandwich and salad. The soup of the day, as it has been on each of my recent visits, was a pumpkin soup. The thickly blended squash soup, with house-made croutons, needed extra seasoning, but that wasn't a problem: On the counter I found a selection of seasonings that went far beyond the usual salt
As it should be, my highest regard for FearlessBaking is reserved for its baked goods. With a caffe latte one morning, I sampled three separate sweets. I'm not usually a big fan of scones, which I often find to be heavy and dry; this one was quite the opposite. Baked with blueberries, it was surprisingly light, and was finished with a powdering of sugar. A "snail" pastry, a glazed swirl with raisins, was similarly delicious. And a mound-likecoconut maca-
and pepper. And nutmeg goes very well with pumpkin. The pumpkin theme repeated itself in my "Fall sandwich." Sweet
PRIME RIB NIGHT
Ryan Brennecke/ rhe Bulletin
Elise Hurley helps customers on a recent Thursday afternoon at Fearless Bakery & Cafe in Bend.
EVERY WEDNESDAY 5:00-8:00 PM Our delectable Roast Prime Rib of Beef is hand-seasoned, slow roasted to perfection and then chef cut to order.
roon cookie brought back memories of my childhood, when they were one of the favorite items out of my mother's oven. On one otherrecent occasion, I couldn't resist a slice of sweet potato-bourbon-pecan pie, which I studied through the display case beside the Fearless cash register. Tempted like Alice in Wonderland, I thought I heard it say, "Eat me." So I did. It was perfect. I may have to buy a whole pie to share with my family for dinner.
— Each Dinner Includes Twice-Baked Potato Seasonal Vegetables Au Jus ' Creamed Horseradish R Yorkshire Pudding ii't Fresh Baked Bread
$21.98 for a 10oz Cut or $27.9$ for a 14oz Cut Seating is limited so RSVP by phone or online today! Join us in ou r L o u nge or Award Wi n n in g Restaurantt
62000 Broken Top Dr.
— Reporter: janderson@ bendbulletin.com
SMALL BITES The Airport Cafe, on the upper story of the Bend Municipal Airport building, has been rechristened the Jet City Grill 8t Catering under new owners. Breakfasts, served until 11 a.m., are priced $7 (cinnamon French toast) to $13 (New York
I I I
B R E W I N G
steak and eggs). Lunches, including a Greek souvlaki plate, run $8 to $12.Open 8 a.m to 3 p.m. every day. 63136 Powell Butte Highway, Bend, 541-323-3755. Spicy Lips Cocina Grill plans to add beer and wine to its menu next week. Open since July, Angie Farmer's 10-seatcafe offers spe-
I I I
SO U TH W E S T F L A I R - a~
ican food — tacos from $2, burritos from $4 — as well as a selection of sandwiches and salads. Open 11 a.m. to 8 p.m. Monday to Friday, noon to 8 p.m. Saturday. 2625 N.E. Butler Market Road, Suite B, Bend; 541-330-3955.
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PAGE 2 2
G O! MAGAZINE
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, NOV 29, 2013
outo town The following is a list of other events "Out of Town."
Through Nov. 30 —Blitzen Trapper, * Doug Fir Lounge, Portland; TF Through Nov. 30 —The StormLarge Holiday Ordeal,Aladdin Theater, Portland; SOLDOUT!Nov. 30j; TF* Nov. 29 —Pearl Jam, Moda Center, Portland; www.rosequarter.com or 877-789-7673. Nov. 29— Typhoon,McMenamins * Crystal Ballroom, Portland; CT Nov. 30— IAMSU G Sage The Gemini, * Roseland Theater, Portland; TW Nov. 30 —Menomena,Wonder * Ballroom, Portland; TF Nov. 30 —Village People, McMenamins * Crystal Ballroom, Portland; CT Dec.1 —Black JoeLewis8 The Honeybears,Wonder Ballroom, Portland;
Courtesy The Shedd lnstitute
Chas King stars as King Arthur in The Shedd Theatricals' production of "Camne!O," which runs Dec. 5-22 in Eugene.
• 1960 musical 'Camelot' completesTheSheddTheatricals' season By Jenny Wasson The Bulletin
ith the 50th anniversary of his assassination last week, there has been a lot of talk recently about President John F. Kennedy's life and administration. So it is fitting that The Shedd Theatricals series closes out its 2013 season with Kennedy's favorite show, the classic musical "Camelot" by Alan Jay Lerner and Frederick Loewe. The production runs Dec. 5-22 at The Shedd Institute in Eugene. Following the success of their "Brigadoon" (1947) and "My Fair Lady" (1956), Lerner and Loewe's next project was inspired by T.H. White's epic novel "The Once and Future King." Starring Richard Burton, Julie Andrews and Robert Goulet, the musical opened on Broadway in 1960, according to a news release. The musical follows the legend of King Arthur and his Knights of the Round Table, fo-
cusing on the love triangle between Arthur, Queen Guenevere and Sir Lancelot. Songs include "Camelot," "What Do the Simple Folk Do'?" and "If Ever I Would Leave You." Jacqueline Kennedy is credited with tying the Arthurian mythology to the Kennedy administration. After the president's assassination, she told Life Magazine of his fondness for the musical and said, "There will be great presidents again, but there will never be another Camelot." Featuring a fully staged production and fullorchestra, The Shedd's performance stars Chas King as Arthur and Shannon Coltrane as Guenevere. Ticketprices range from $20 to $42, depending on seat location. To purchase tickets and for more information, visit www.theshedd.org or call 541-434-7000. — Reporter:541-383-0350, email@example.com
Dec. 1 —The Neighbourhood, McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, Portland; SOLD OUT;CT* Dec. 2— AdventureClub,McDonald Theatre, Eugene;TW* Dec. 2 —Alt-J, McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, Portland; SOLDOUT;CT* Dec. 2 —Foals, Wonder Ballroom, * Portland; TF Dec. 3 —Adventure Club, Roseland * Theater, Portland; TW Dec. 3 —Drake, Moda Center, Portland; RESCHEDULED from Sept. 25; www. rosequarter.com or 877-789-7673. Dec. 3 —TheMowgli's, McMenamins * Crystal Ballroom, Portland; CT Dec. 3 —Suicidal Tendencies, Wonder * Ballroom, Portland; TF Dec.4— ArcticM onkeys,Roseland Theater, Portland; SOLDOUT;TW* Dec. 4 —Lorde,McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, Portland; SOLDOUT;CT* Dec. 4 —David BrombergQuintet, * Aladdin Theater, Portland; TF Dec. 4 —Vampire Weekend, McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, Portland; SOLD OUT;CT* Dec. 5 —EdKowalczyk, Aladdin Theater, * Portland; TF Dec. 5 —Grouplove, McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, Portland; SOLDOUT; CT*
Dec. 6 —TheBlack Crowes, Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www. portland5.com or 800-273-1530. Dec. 6 —TheHeadand The Heart, Roseland Theater, Portland; SOLDOUT; TW*
Dec. 6 —A JohnWaters Christmas, * Aladdin Theater, Portland; TF
Dec. 6 —Lissie, Wonder Ballroom, * Portland; TF Dec. 6 —ShawnColvin, McDonald Theatre, Eugene;TW* Dec. 6 —TonyFurtado, Unitarian Fellowship, Ashland; www.stclairevents. com or 541-535-3562. Dec. 6 —Youngthe Giant, McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, Portland; SOLDOUT; CT*
Dec. 7 —ElTenEleven, Wonder * Ballroom, Portland; TF Dec. 7 —Fitz and theTantrums, McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, Portland; *
Dec. 7 —TheLongWinters, Star Theater, Portland; www.startheaterportland.com or503-345-7892. Dec. 8— The Dismemberment Plan, * Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF Dec. 8 —GaryAllan, Roseland Theater, Portland; SOLDOUT;TW* Dec. 8— The Lone Bellow,Aladdin Theater, Portland; TF* Dec. 9 —Bastille, McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, Portland; SOLDOUT;CT* Dec. 10— The Oak RidgeBoys,Hult Center, Eugene;www.hultcenter.org or 541-682-5000. Dec. 10 —Phoenix, McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, Portland; SOLDOUT; *
Dec. 11 —JakeMiller, Roseland Theater, * Portland; TW Dec. 11 —Talib Kweti/Big K.R.I.T., * Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF Dec. 12 —Jake Miller, McDonald Theatre, Eugene;TW* Dec. 12 —Portugal. The Man, McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, Portland; CT*
Dec. 13 —Midlake, Wonder Ballroom, * Portland; TF Dec. 13 —Pink Martini Holiday Concert, Craterian Theater at TheCollier Center for the Performing Arts, Medford; www. craterian.org or 541-779-3000. Dec. 13-15 —Holidays with the Trail Band,Aladdin Theater, Portland; TF* Dec. 14 —Wonder Ramble — An Evening ofAmericana, Wonder * Ballroom, Portland; TF Dec.19 —X, RoselandTheater, Portland; TW*
Dec. 20 —Christine Lavin G Uncle Bonsai,Aladdin Theater, Portland; TF* Dec. 20 —Anevening with1964 — The Tribute,McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, * Portland; CT Dec. 20 —lcona Pop, Wonder Ballroom, * Portland; TF Dec. 20 —Portland Cello Project Holiday Sweater Spectacular,Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www. portland5.com or 800-273-1530.
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, NOV 29, 2013
Dec. 21 —Darol Anger — Keep-ItIn-The-FamHolidayShow, Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF* Dec. 22 —Tomassen Foley's A Celtic Christmas,Craterian Theater at The Collier Center for the Performing Arts, Medford; www. craterian.org or 541-779-3000. Dec. 27 —Red Fang,Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF* Dec. 27 —Straight No Chaser, Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www.portland5.com or 800-273-1530. Dec.28— TheMotet,Mc Donald Theatre, Eugene; TW* Dec. 31 —Bass OdysseyNYE 2013,Roseland Theater, Portland;
Dec. 7 —Joey Diaz and Tom Segura,McDonald Theatre, Eugene; TW* Jan. 10 —Charlie Murphy,Aladdin Theater, Portland; TF* Jan. 17 —David Koechner,Aladdin * Theater, Portland; TF Jan. 24 —Jerry Seinfeld, Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www.portland5.com or 800-273-1530. Jan. 24 —Mike Birbiglia, Newmark Theatre, Portland; www. portland5.com or 800-273-1530. Jan. 25 —Mike Birbiglia, McDonald Theatre, Eugene; TW*
Dec. 31 —The Motet, Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF* Dec. 31 —ZeppareHa, McDonald Theatre, Eugene; TW* Jan. 3 —Floater, McMenamins * Crystal Ballroom, Portland; CT Jan. 4 —Ramble On,Aladdin Theater, Portland; TF* Jan. 10 —The Reverend Horton Heat, Wonder Ballroom, Portland; *
Jan. 11 —AndyMcKee, Aladdin Theater, Portland; TF* Jan. 11 —Hell's Belles/Floater, McDonald Theatre, Eugene; TW* Jan. 11 —Thao & TheGet Down Stay Down,Wonder Ballroom, * Portland; TF Jan. 16 —Tribal Seeds, Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF* Jan. 17-18 —"Six Pack Live," Roseland Theater, Portland; TW* Jan. 18 —A Gala Night With David Garrett,Aladdin Theater, Portland; TF*
Jan. 19 —JonnyLang, Roseland Theater, Portland; TW* Jan. 19 —Mark Hummel's Blues Harmonica Blowout,Aladdin * Theater, Portland; TF Jan. 21 —Colin Meloy, McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, * Portland; CT Jan. 22 —Jake Bugg, McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, * Portland; CT Jan. 22 —Lord Huron,Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF* Jan.24-25— Josh Ritter,Aladdin Theater, Portland; SOLDOUT(Jan. * 25); TF Jan. 28 —The Devil Makes Three, McDonald Theatre, Eugene; TW*
5 COMEDY Dec.5— The MothM ainstage, Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; SOLDOUT;www. portland5.com or 800-273-1530.
SYMPHONY Through Nov. 30 —Counterpoint Festival 2013: Love+ Fate:A citywide initiative celebrating Eugene's visual, literary and performing arts communities; featuring theater, film screenings, lectures and musical performances; various venues in Eugene; www.eugenesymphony. org or 541-687-9487. Nov. 30 —"Jackie Evancho: Songs from the Silver Screen": Young singer from "America's Got Talent"; Oregon Symphony; Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www.orsymphony.org or 800-228-7343. Dec. 1 —"Holiday Pops": Oregon Symphonyand Pacific Youth Choir; Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www.orsymphony.org or 800-228-7343. Dec. 5 —"1812 Overture": Featuring music by Tchaikovsky; EugeneSymphony; HultCenter, Eugene; www.hultcenter.org or 541-682-5000. Dec. 7-9 —"Tchaikovsky's SymphonyNo. 4": Featuring music by Tchaikovsky, Prokofiev and Lindberg; Oregon Symphony; Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www.orsymphony.org or 800-228-7343. Dec. 13-15 —"Gospel Christmas": Oregon Symphony; Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www.orsymphony.org or 800-228-7343. Dec. 14 —Pink Martini: Portlandbased band will perform songs from their holiday album, "Joy to the World"; presented by the EugeneSymphony; HultCenter, Eugene; www.hultcenter.org or 541-682-5000. Dec. 21 —"Natalie Cole Christmas":Oregon Symphony; Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www.orsymphony.org or 800-228-7343. Dec. 22 —"Comfort 8 Joy: A Classical Christmas":Oregon Symphony; Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www.
out of town vocalist Dee Daniels and trumpeter Byron Stripling; Oregon Symphony; Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www.orsymphony.org or 800-228-7343. Jan. 31, Feb, 2, 6, 8 —"Lucia Di Lammermoor":Tragic opera by Gaetano Donizetti; Portland Opera; Keller Auditorium, Portland; www.ortlandopera.org or 866-739-6737. Feb. 9-10 —"Beethoven's SymphonyNo.7":Featuring music by Lutosl awski,Schumann and Beethoven; Oregon Symphony; Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www.orsymphony.org or 800-228-7343. Feb. 14-15 —"A Storm Large Valentine":Oregon Symphony; Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www.orsymphony.org or 800-228-7343.
Play by Dawn King; U.S. premiere; Artists Repertory Theatre; Alder Stage, Portland; www.artistsrep. org or 503-241-1278. Through Dec. 7 —"Who AmI This Time?":Three early comic masterpieces by Kurt Vonnegut are sewn together into a seamless evening of hilarity and humanity; Oregon Contemporary Theatre, The Lord/Leebrick Playhouse, Eugene; EXTENDED;www.octtheatre.org or 541-465-1506. Through Dec. 22 —"It's A Wonderful Life":Stumptown Stages; Brunish Theatre, Portland; www.portland5.com or 800-273-1530. Through Dec. 22 —"Twist Your Dickens": A completesend-up of the holiday classic, fully festooned with the improvisational genius behindthe legendarycomedy troupe The Second City; Portland Center Stage; Gerding Theater at the THEATER Armory, Portland; www.pcs.org or 5 DANCE 503-445-3700. Through Dec. 29 —"The Through Nov. 30 —"Fiddler on Santaland Diaries":Based on theRoof":Tevye,the loquacious the outlandish and true chronicles father of five daughters, fights of David Sedaris' experience to maintain his family and their as Crumpet the Elf in Macy's traditions while outside influences encroach upon their lives; Portland Santaland display; Portland Center Center Stage; Gerding Theater at the Stage; Gerding Theater at the Armory, Portland; www.pcs.org or Armory, Portland; www.pcs.org or 503-445-3700. 503-445-3700. Through Dec. 1 —"Foxfinder": Continued next page
*Tickets TW:TicketsWest, www .ticketswest.com or 800992-8499 TF:Ticketfly, www.ticket fly.com or 877-435-9849 CT:Cascade Tickets, ww
.cascadetickets.com or 800-514-3849Ficia alige orsymphony.org or 800-228-7343. Dec. 31, Jan. 3, 5 —"La Traviata": Eugene Opera, Hult Center, Eugene; www.hultcenter.org or 541-682-5000. Jan. 11-13 —"Emanuel Ax/ Bach & Strauss":Featuring music by Beethoven, Bach and Strauss; Oregon Symphony; Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www.orsymphony.org or 800-228-7343. Jan. 18, 20 —"Sibelius' Symphony No. 1".Featuring music by Glanert, Wieniawski and Sibelius; Oregon Symphony; Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www. orsymphony.org or 800-228-7343. Jan. 19 —Itzhak Perlman in Recital:Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www.orsymphony. org or 800-228-7343. Jan. 25-26 —"Red HotBlues": Pop Series Concert featuring
GO! MAGAZINE • PAGE 23
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THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, NOV 29, 2013
From previous page
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Through Dec. 29 —"XMAS UNPLUGGED": Double-bill featuring "The Reason for the Season" and "The Night Before Christmas"; previewsthrough Nov. 29; opening night on Nov. 30; Artists Repertory Theatre; Morrison Stage, Portland; www.artistsrep.org or 503-24 I-1278. Dec. 5-7 —Arcane Collective: Group will perform excerpts from their acclaimed production "Cold Dream Colour," a dance homageto Irish painter Louis le Brocquy; BodyVox Dance Center, Portland; www. bodyvox.com or 503-229-0627. Dec. 5-22 —"Camelot": Lerner and Loewe's 1960 musical recounts the tragic and morallyrich story of King Arthur, Queen Guenevere, Lancelot and the Knights of the Round Table; part of the 2013 Shedd Theatricals season; The Shedd Institute, Eugene; www.theshedd. org or 541-434-7000, Dec. 6-Jan. 11 —"Noises Off": Third Rail Repertory Theatre; Winningstad Theatre, Portland; www.portland5.com or 800-273-1530. Dec. 12 —Popovich ComedyPet Theater, Aladdin Theater, Portland; TF* Dec. 13 —Popovich ComedyPet Theater, Hult Center, Eugene; www.hultcenter.org or 541-682-5000. Dec. 13 —Wanderlust Circns "A Circns Carol,"McDonald Theatre, Eugene; TW* Dec. 14-24 —"George Balanchine's The Nutcracker":Oregon Ballet Theatre; Keller Auditorium, Portland; www.obt.org or 888-922-5538. Dec. 14-29 —"Beauty and the Beast": Broadway show based on the Academy Award-winning animated feature; Newmark Theatre, Portland; www.portland5.com or 800-273-1530. Dec. 20-22 —"The Nutcracker with OrchestralNEXT":Eugene Ballet; Hult Center, Eugene; www.hultcenter.org or 541-682-5000. Jan. 7-12 —"Evita": Tony Award-winning musical by Tim Rice and Andrew Lloyd Webber; Keller Auditorium, Portland; www. portlandopera.org or 800-273-1530. Jan. 17 —"Disney Junior Live on Tour! Pirate 8 Princess Adventure,"Moda Center, Portland; www.rosequarter.com or 877-789-7673. Jan. 23-25 —Phillip AdamsBalletLab: Part of the White Bird Dance Series; Portland State University, Portland; www.whitebird.org or 503-245-1600. Feb. 15-16 —"Scheherazade and Bolero": Featuring choreography by Dennis Spaight and Toni Pimble; Hult Center, Eugene; www. hultcenter.org or 541-682-5000.
ThroughDec.8— Jordan Schnit zerMuseum of Art:The following exhibits are currently on display: "New American Acquisitions" (through Dec. 8), "Traditional and Contemporary Korean Art from the Mattielli 8 JSMA Collections" (through Jan. 26), "Korda and the Revolutionary lmage" (through Jan. 26), "Ave Maria: Marian Devotional Works from Eastern and Western Christendom" (through July 20), "Transatlanticism" (through
Feb. 9) and "Art of the Athlete II" (through Feb. 9); Eugene; jsma.uoregon.edu or 541-346-3027. Through Dec. 15 —Portland Art Museum: The following exhibits are currently on display: "Ordinary World: American Landscape Photographyand Modern Documentary Style" (through Dec. 15), "Samurai! Armor from the Ann and Gabriel Barbier-Mueller Collection" (through Jan. 12), "2013 Contemporary Northwest Art Awards" (through Jan. 12) and "APEX:Charles Gill" (through Jan. 26); Portland; www.portlandartmuseum.org or 503-226-2811. Through December — "TheSea & Me": A new children's interactive exhibit; Oregon Coast Aquarium, Newport; www.aquarium.org or 541-867-3474. Through Jan. 5 —"The International Exhibition of Sherlock Holmes":World premiere; Oregon Museum of Science and Industry, Portland; www.omsi.edu or 800-955-6674. Through Jan. 5 —ZooLights: Featuring close to 1.5 million colorful lights; Oregon Zoo, Portland; www.oregonzoo.org or 503-226-1561. Through Jan. 11 —"TheTool at Hand": The Chipstone Foundation invited14 contemporary artist to make awork of art using only one tool; Museum of Contemporary Craft, Portland; www.museumofcontemporarycraft.org or 503-223-2654. Through Jan. 25 —"Slip Slab Coil Pinch Press Throw":Exhibit features more than 24 artists from around the country; Eutectic Gallery, Portland; www.eutecticgallery.com or 503-974-6518. Through Feb. 8 —"Quality is Contagious: John Economaki andBridge CityTool Works": The company's products,sketchesandtools from the past thirtyyears will be on view; Museum of Contemporary Craft, Portland; www.museumofcontemporarycraft.org or 503-223-2654. Nov. 30-Dec. 24 —Holiday Gift Sale, Portland JapaneseGarden, Portland; www. japanesegarden.com or 503-223-1321. Dec. 6-29 —Seaof Lights: An after-hours holiday light show; after opening weekend (Dec. 6-7) the lights will be on display Saturdays andSundaysonly;Oregon CoastAquarium, Newport; www.aquarium.org or 541-867-3474. Jan.25-26—SagebrushRendezvous Charitable Art Show 8Sale: Featuring juried art of every genre; Running Y's Convention Center, Klamath Falls; www.exchangeclubofkf. com or 541-891-8618.
MISCELLANY Nov. 29-Dec. 22 —Christmas in the Garden,The Oregon Garden, Silverton; www. oregongarden.org or 503-874-8100. Dec. 4-8 —Holiday Ale Festival, Pioneer Courthouse Square, Portland; www. holidayale.com. Dec. 10 —WWESmackdown, Moda Center, Portland; www.rosequarter.com or 877-789-7673. Jan.24— Good EarthHome,Garden & Living Show,Lane County Convention Center, Eugene; www.eugenehomeshow.com or 541-484-9247.
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PAGE 26 e GO! MAGAZINE
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, NOV 29, 2013
Disney/The Associated Press
Anna (voiced by Kristen Bell), left, Olaf (voiced by Josh Gad) and Kristoff (voiced by Jonathan Groff) star in "Frozen."
• Artistry, animation and superb a cast makethis fairy-tale adaptation aworthwhile holiday film
isney's " Frozen" w o r k s
the tear-inducing duet illustrating a potentially tragic conflict that could be resolved if only these two characters would really and truly LISTEN to each other; the audience-pleasing, big-production, comedic-relief number. It's all here. ages. And then some. It's also th e f i rst a n imated Not that this is a bad thing. movie I've seen that is so obvi- Nearly every song in "Frozen" is ously perfect for a Broadway ad- so catchy and is delivered with aptation. Nearly every musical such theatrical gusto by the splennumber had me thinking about did cast, I wouldn't be surprised if how it would be re-created on the even movie audiences break into stage: the solos in Act I that are applause a time or two at the conreprised in Act II with the same clusion of a few numbers. melody but a di fferent context; Hans C h r istian A n d ersen's beautifully as a t i meless fairy tale with a modern twist. As Walt himself might have put it: Here is a movie sure to captivate children, delight adults, and melt the hearts of audiences of all
"Frozen" 102 minutes PG, for some action and mild rude humor "The Snow Queen," which Disney had been trying to adapt for decades, is the inspiration for this gorgeouslyanimated 3-D adventure. (Andersen also penned "The Little Mermaid," which I heard was turned into a Disney film.) In the case of "Frozen," the departures from the original story are many and significant.
ter wonderlands merely by wishing it so. But if fear or doubt crept in, those same powers would turn ugly and Elsa (voiced by B roadway dangerous, resulting in an accident veteran ldina Menzel of "Rent" that nearly killed Anna. Fortunateand "Wicked" fame) is the newly ly, there were some nearby trolls crowned queen of Arendelle, and who could cure Anna — but she Anna (Kristen Bell) is her ador- would wake up with no memory ing younger sister. Constant com- or knowledge ofher sister's spepanions when they were young, cial gift, which was starting to feel the sisters have been on opposite more and more like a curse. sides of Elsa's locked door for the Time passes. Anna keeps trying to get Elsa to leave her room, better part of 10 years. Here's the thing. Elsa's the ul- but Elsa never budges. When Elsa reaches the age t imate ice queen, born with a sub-freezing Midas touch she's when she can become queen, she never learned to harness. As we has a change of heart, much to see in scenes set about a decade Anna's delight. Unlock the doors! prior to the coronation, when Elsa Open the windows! Welcome the was 9 and Anna was 5, Elsa was leaders of kingdoms near and far! capable of creating magical winContinued next page "Frozen"isa surefire Academy Award nominee for Best Animated Feature, if not the favorite, and deservedly so.
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, NOV 29, 2013
GO! MAGAZINE • PAGE 27
'Homefront' is a thriller that falls a bit short ike Chuck Norris and The M ost Interesting Ma n i n the World, Jason Statham s hould h av e h i s o wn bad der-than-badass mythology. "When Freddy Krueger goes to sleep at night, he has nightmares about getting into a fight with Jason Statham." That sort of thing. I've been waiting for Statham to reachthe crossover,big-time movie star status achieved by previous action heroes such as Stallone, Gibson, Schwarzenegger and Willis, but I'm not sure it's ever going to happen. Statham's done some quality films, from "The Transporter" to "Snatch" to "The Italian Job" to "The Bank Job" — but some 15 years into his career, he's still making a lot of B-level action movies as well. Which brings us to "Homefront." This is a well-made thriller traveling over awfully familiar turf, and of course we get a number of scenes where one or three or seven bad guys sneer overconfidently as they approach Statham, and we start laughing because we know they're about three minutes away from clutching their broken noses or busted wrists, coughing up blood as they fall to their knees. This is the kind of R-rated action movie in which you're SUPPOSED to laugh when a thug leans in too close when Statham is tied to a chair, because (SPOILER ALERT for anyone who hasn't seen a thriller since 1978) we know the headbutt is coming. What we don't get is a fully realized movie, w it h c h aracters
"Homefront" 100 minutes R, for strong violence, pervasive lan-
guage, drug content andbrief sexuality that surprise us, or plot turns we don't see coming a mile away, or creatively menacing villains who at least have a fighting chance against the star of the movie. Statham plays Phil Broker, a widowed ex-DEA agent with his
Courtesy Justin Lubin
Jason Statham, left, James Franco and Winona Ryder star in "Homefront."
adorable 10-year-old daughter, vester Stallone (adapting Chuck Maddy (Izabel Vidovic), in a sleepy Logan's novel), has some salt in Louisiana town not far from where Phil's wife grew up. (Based on the sheer number of widowed coppers, Interpol agents, detectives, etc., in the movies, there must be an actual market for actresses who play "Dead Wife Seen Only in Still Photographs or on Home Videos.") A playground skirmish in which Maddy uses some mini-Statham moves to take down a bully sets off a chain of events that leads to Phil having to defend himself against increasingly dangerous foes. If only Maddy had used her words! Director Gary F leder ("Kiss the G i r ls," "Runaway J u ry," "Don't Say a Word") knows his way around this kind of material. "Homefront" has some nice little jump cuts and some slick fight scenes. And the screenplay, written by none other than Syl-
it, e.g., when one bad guy taunts Broker by asking him if he's trying to think of something clever and says he "can smell the wood burning" in Broker's brain. At first it feels as if "Homefront" is going to be all about the local rednecks going after Phil and his daughter, but then there's a ludicrous twist where a certain foe learns about Phil's past in a way that makes Phil look stupid and careless, and he's neither of those two. That twist provides the ammunition for an extremely convenient coincidence — and that's when "Homefront" flies off the rails. There's good work here. Thin almost beyond recognition, Kate Bosworth is outstanding as the drug-addled mom of the schoolyard bully. She wants revenge
(Where are mom an d d a d? SPOILER ALERT: This is a Disney movie. I'll leave it at that.) The celebration doesn't last the day. After things go terribly wrong at the coronation, Elsa retreats to the mountains and an ice castle of her own making, leaving behind a kingdom trapped in ice in the middle of summer. The
are sureElsa is a sorceress ofthe worst kind, a monster who should be killed. But Anna still believes in her sister, so she ventures into the cold and cruel world outside the gates of Arendelle in search of Elsa. J onathan G r of f v o i ces t h e clunky but goodhearted Kristoff, who befriends Anna and joins in her quest.Josh Gad's Olaf is the
many years ago. Thanks to Gad, Olaf'sa scene-stealer. Co-directors Chris Buck and Jennifer Lee do a terrific job of creating a fairy-tale atmosphere,
good people of Arendelle and
obligatory comic relief — a jab-
the leaders of other kingdoms
bering snowman created by Elsa
From previous page
against Phil and Maddy, but has second thoughts when t h i ngs escalate to the point where guns are involved and a child could be hurt. James Franco plays Bosworth's brother, a meth lab operator and all-around violent head case who goes by the name of Gator. Franco looks awfully healthy for some-
But come on. At one point in this film, Statham's main opponents are James Franco and Winona Ryder. What are they going to do, multigenerational indie-film act him to death? From the moment when Broker puts down a local no-good who tries to attack him from behind — puts him down in spectacularone playing a tweaking swamp ly lethal fashion — you'd think rat, and he plays Gator as more even the nastiest of the townsfolk funny-crazy t ha n s c ary-crazy. would be signing a petition to give (And Franco already did fun- Broker the key to the city. Watchny-crazy to much better effect in ing these dopes continue to go af"Spring Breakers.") Franco's a ter Broker when all common sense huge talent, but not right for this would suggest otherwise makes part. you feel as if you could leave the The terrific actor Frank Grillo movie, go to the bathroom, get plays a particularly nasty psycho- some popcorn,make a phone call path. And look, there's Winona and finally return to your seatRyder as Gator's sort-of girlfriend, without fear you missed anything who's a complete mess. There's no special. shortage of interesting actors, even — Richard Roeperis a film critic in the smaller parts. for The Chicago Sun-Times.
This is one great-looking movie. So why three and a half stars instead of four? SPOILER ALERT time. Even after a near-fatal accident balancingtragedy and comedy, and a family tragedy that occur and knowing exactly when to back-to-backwhen the sisters are make room for another song. The quite young, it doesn't make a songs by Robert Lopez and Kris- whole lot of sense for Elsa to stay ten Anderson-Lopez are a perfect locked in her room for nearly 10 match for the story. Bell, Menzel, years, never explaining to Anna Groff and Gad are superb at the why they must r emain apart. underrated art of v oice acting. Also, it's a little tough to embrace
a redemption story line for one particular character after we've seen that individual go so dark. But "Frozen" overcomes those few stumbling ice blocks. If you have kids of a certain age, there's
a good chance you're going to be seeing "Frozen" at some point over the Thanksgiving holiday. Here's the great news: I t h ink they'll love it, and you will, too. — Richard Roeper is a film critic for The Chicago Sun-Times.
G O! MAGAZINE
as u ers
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, NOV 29, 2013
• McConaughey gives an Oscar-worthy performance instory of fight against AIDS h ether it's Robert D e Niro or Charlize Theron packing on the pounds
(and winning Oscars) for "Raging
u Bull" and "Monster," respectively, or Christian Bale appearing so emaciated in "The Machinist" you wondered if he risked his health for his art, there's something fascinating but also almost grotesque about actors who undergo radical p hysical transformations in t h e name of authenticity. The first time we get a good look at Matthew McConaughey in "Dallas Buyers Club," his face is so gaunt, his frame so skeletal, you wonder if it's a trick of CGI — but it's not. McConaughey shed some 40 pounds from his already slender frame to portray Ron Woodroof, a Texas cowboy who was diagnosed HIV-positive in the mid-1980s and became an unlikely crusader in the fight against AIDs (and against the FDA). He would be virtually unrecognizable were it not for that signature drawl and smile. O nce w e g e t p a s t M c C o naughey's stunning transformation, we're transfixed by a performance that reminds us of why this guy became a movie star in the first place, before he nearly squandered hiscareer on a series ofmediocre duds. Now, with his mesmerizing supporting turn in "Mud" and a lead performance in which he hoists the story and carries it throughout "Dallas Buyers Club," McConaughey is a legitimate contender for TWO Oscar nods. Based on true events and only occasionally succumbing to Hollywood schmaltz-ifying of the story, "Dallas Buyers Club" is set in Texas rodeo country in 1985. McConaughey's Ron is a grimy, shady, homophobic, s ubstance-abusing horndog — let's face it, he's pretty much a jagoff — who can't believe it when doctors tell him a blood test has revealed he should already be dead, and at best he has 30 days to live. HIV? Ron will knock your teeth out if you even hint he's one of those freaks like Rock Hudson. An avowed womanizer, Ron
Courtesy Anne Marie Fox
Matthew McConaughey stars as Ron Woodroof, a Texas cowboy who was diagnosed HIV-positive in the 1980s, in the drama "Dallas Buyers Club."
"Dallas Buyers Club" 117 minutes
R, for pervasive language, some strong sexual content, nudity and drug Use continues to spew hateful, homophobic epithets (and continues to party) even after the diagnosis. He claims the hospital must have mixed up the blood tests, but the ringing in his ears, the fainting spells, the drastic weight loss, the constant coughing — Ron's no fool. He knows he's seriously ill. Convinced AZT just makes you weaker, Ron taps into a level of intelligence he must have been denying most of his life, and delves deep
into his trick bag of charm and deceit to figure out ways to procure alternative, unapproved methods of treatment — and to make a profit. Inspired by a similar setup in New York, Ron founds the Dallas Buyers Club. He doesn't charge those suffering from AIDS for the drugs, but he DOES charge a $400 monthly membership fee. For a time at least, that keeps Ron one step ahead of the FDA and the IRS. Director Jean-Marc Vallee's stylish, confident touch gives "Dallas Buyers Club" a gritty, indie look, plunging us into Ron's nightmare as he stumbles about his trailer park home and in strip clubs, snorting coke and guzzling booze while slowly coming to grips with his fate. Every time Ron passes out, he awakens in a hospital, where one doctor (Denis O'Hare) is all too eager to indulge the pharmaceutical company pushing the new drug AZT, while Jennifer Garner's
empathetic Dr. Eve Saks has her doubts. Jared Leto, also having shed an alarming amount of weight, disappears into the role of Rayon, a transgender drug addict who befriends Ron despite Ron's initial repulsion to Rayon's flamboyant style. We're dealing with some cliched charactershere, from Rayon to Ron's rodeo buddies, who literally push back their chairs in horror when a sickly Ron enters the bar, to the hippie-dippie former doctor
(Griffin Dunne) in Mexico who supplies Ron with vitamins, protein and anti-viral drugs that seem to be more effective than AZT. Yet thanks to the superb screenplay by Craig Borten and Melisa Wallack and the brilliant, brave performances by the cast, "Dallas Buyers Club" gets just about everything right, save for a few over-the-top scenes that hammer home points
that have already been made. If Leto doesn't get a best supporting actor nod, I can't wait to seethe five performances better than his. Mostly and always, though, this is McConaughey's movie, and what a masterful job of portraying one of the more deeply flawed anti-heroes in recent screen history. Ron's got boatloads of charisma, but he's mostly a jerk, an opportunist and a bigot — and it takes a long time for him to even partially shed those skins. Through his f r iendships with Rayon and the good doctor Eve, through his struggles against the profit-hungry drug companies and the sometimes unblinkingly obtuse FDA, Ron discovers a level of humanity within himself he never would have known existed had he not become deathly ill. We start out loathing this guy and learn to love him. — Richard Roeper is a film critic for The Chicago Sun-Times.
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, NOV 29, 2013
It's an o -cou le filmwiths ar le
O N LO C A L S CREEN S
an re em tion H
Reviews byRichard Roeperor Roger Moore, unlessotherwise noted.
e is an ex-journalist who crossed over to a governROGER MOORE ment spokesman job that has just blown up in his face. Depressed, embarrassed, the one story idea he's been pitched is "human interest," a story by and "Philomena" about "weak-minded, vulgar, ig98 minutes norant people." She's an old, ill-educated Irish PG-13, for some language woman who might fit his defihands of nuns he calls "The Sisnition of "human interest." But she's in need of a journalist — dis- ters of Little Mercy." But the old woman's simple graced or otherwise. "Philomena" is a standard is- faith — in hi m — p ushes Sixsue little-old-lady tour de force smith. And a s h e f o llows the for Oscar winner Judi Dench, 50-year-old t r ai l t o A m e r i ca, but it's a delicious change of pace d ragging her along with h i m , for snarky funnyman Steve Coo- he senses not just a story but a gan. It's a t rue story sensation. Director Ste p hen about one of the many Frea r s ("The Queen"), horrors of Ireland's in- M OS ( CreCkt "Magdalene gpeS gp working from a script famous co-written by Coogan, l aundries": as y l u ms never lets th e s t ory for "fallen women" lapse into sentiment. mandated by the gov- CppgB n for e rnment, at the Cath- ~ t 1 The third-act surprise SUccess es are human-scaled olic Church's urging, f gg- OCfCf "shocks," nothing where pregnant women had their babies COUPllr) deeply out of the ordinary, but a f fecting and worked in convent nevertheless. laundries. Dench lets her acAnd women like Philomena, sent there in the 1950s, cent lapse from t ime to t i m e. saw their babies long enough to But it's mainly a p erformance love them — only to watch them of spunk and sparkle, bringing snatched away, sold into adoption, to life a twinkly, grandmothernever to be seen by their mothers l y working-class woman w h o isn't above enjoying a drink or a again. Philomena (Dench) doesn't so naughty word. much want her story told. She's Most credit goes to Coogan for over the outrage, and still respect- the success of this odd coupling. ful enough of the Mother Church He doesn't have to roll his eyes to accept the blizzard of lies about for us to sense Sixsmith's eyes records "lost in a fire," etc., as the rolling as he endures Philomenuns tell her. She wants ex-BBC na's lengthy summaries of lowreporter Martin Sixsmith (Coo- brow romance novels she thinks he should read, or her scoldings gan) to find her little boy for her. Coogan ( " Tropic T h u nder," at his simmering fury at the brick "Night at t h e M u seum") dials w alls church folk throw up i n down his snarl just a hair as Six- front of them as he tries to dissmith, a man who doesn't share cover the truth. And u p e v er y b l i n d a l l ey, Philomena's faith or patience. "I don't believe in God," Sixsmith around every mildly surprising quips, "and I think he can tell." corner that this sad but hopeful The two have comical theolog- investigation leads Philomena, ical debates, as Philomena tries Coogan makes sure that Sixto get across something about smith's journey is every bit as reforgiveness and cynical Sixsmith demptive, in its own way. — RogerMoore is a film critic for tries to make her tap into her justifiable outrage, her misuse at the McClatchy-Tribune NewsService.
GO! MAGAZINE• PAGE 29
Here's what's showing onCentral Oregon movie screens. Forshowtimes, see listings on Page 31.
HEADS UP RiffTrax Live: "Santa ClausConquers the Martians" — Thestars of RiffTrax — Michael J.Nelson, Kevin Murphy and Bill Corbett (best known for the groundbreaking "Mystery Science Theater 3000") — arebackfor a hilarious all-new take on a1964 family "classic." Martian parents Kimarand Momar become concernedthat their children Bomarand Girmar have become tooattached totelevision programs from Earth. Their solution is brilliant — if a bit of anon sequiturthey decide tokidnapSanta Claus! The nasty Martian villain Voldar captures two Earth children, Billy andBetty, along with Santaandheadsoff for Mars. Only the bravery of Billy andBetty andthe bumbling of astowawayand "the laziest man on Mars," Droppo, canfoil Voldar's evil plans. Theevent screens at 8p.m. Thursday at theRegalOld Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX inBend. Cost is $12.50.120 minutes. (noMPAArating) — Synopsis from Nationa/ CineMedia
WHAT'S NEW "Dallas Buyers Club" — Matthew McConaughey playsRonW oodroof,a grimy, shady,homophobic,substanceabusing horndog in1985Texas who learns he's HIV-positive and procures unapproved means of treatment. McConaughey's masterful job of portraying one of the moredeeply flawed anti-heroes in recent screen history reminds us why hebecame a movie star in the first place. Westart out loathing this guy and learn to love him. Jared Leto disappears into the role of a transgender drug addict and Jennifer Garner is Ron's empathetic doctor. Rating: Threeand a half stars. 117 minutes. (R) —Roeper "Frozen" — When aqueenwith icy powers (voice of Idina Menzel) accidentallyfreezes her kingdom, she runs awayand her intrepid sister (Kristen Bell) goes to find her. Sure to delight children and captivate adults, Disney's musical "Frozen" is the instant favorite for the animated feature Oscar, and deservedly so. This film is available locally in 3-D. Rating: Three and ahalf stars. 102 minutes. (PG) —Roeper "Good 01' Freda" — Themembers of the Beatlesvaluedtheir longtime secretary, FredaKelly, in part because of her ability to celebrate themusicians while guarding their personal lives. Noble though it maybe, her reticence does "Good01' Freda" no favors. The documentary transmits plenty of positive vibes, but it offers nothing fresh about theFabFour. Kelly took over the reins of the group's fan club, andwhen band managerBrianEpstein asked her if she'd like to workfor the
Courtesy Reel FX and Relativity Media
Reggie (voiced by Owen Wilson), left, and Jenny (voiced by Amy Poehler) and the wild turkeys of the past wait for orders in "Free Birds." band full time, shejumped at the chance. So began an11-year journey, full of giddy highs and, toward the end,devastating lows. For the most part, Kelly doesthe talking. The 60-something grandmother stills works asa secretary, andshe hasn't lost the infectious smile that pops uponscreencountless times in photographs from the goodold days. As shereminisces, there are hints of the dizzy fangirl sheoncewas. Having spent morethan adecadeworking with the Beatles, Kelly must have loads of secrets she keepshiddenaway like all the boxesof Beatles scrapbooks stacked in herattic. Her tight-lipped nature is commendable, but it leaves amoviegoer wanting more. Rating: Two and ahalf stars. 87 minutes. (PG) — Stephanie Merry, TheWashington Post "Homefront" — A widowedex-DEAagent (Jason Statham) andhis adorable daughter get a hostile reception upon moving to a small Louisiana town. Director Gary Fleder knows his way around this kind of material, and the screenplay bynoneother than Sylvester Stallone has some salt in it, but ultimately, "Homefront" flies off the rails. James Franco's not right as the villain, and the movie travels awfully familiar turf. Rating: Twostars.100 minutes. (R) — Roeper "Philomena" — "Philomena" is astandard issue little-old-lady tour de force for Oscar winner Judi Dench, but it's a delicious change of pacefor snarky funnyman Steve Coogan. It's a true story about one of the many horrors of lreland's infamous "Magdalene laundries": asylums for "fallen women"mandatedbythegovernment, at the Catholic Church's urging, where pregnant women hadtheir babies and worked in convent laundries. Director Stephen Frears ("TheQueen"), working from a script co-written by Coogan,never lets the story lapse into sentiment. The third-act surprises are human-scaled "shocks," nothing deeply out of the ordinary, but affecting nevertheless. Rating: Threeand ahalf stars. 98 minutes. (PG-13) — Moore
STILL SHOWING "12 Years a Slave" — "12Years aSlave" is a film about great bravery, featuring some of the bravest performances you'll ever have the privilege to witness. Chiwetel Ejiofor stars as afree man inNewYork state in the1840s, who is kidnapped and shipped to the South, where heis beaten, given anewname andforced into slavery. Unflinchingly directed bySteve
McQueen, "12 Years aSlave" is what we talk about when wetalk about greatness in film. With Michael Fassbender, Benedict Cumberbatch andPaulGiamatti. Rating: Four stars. 134 minutes.(R) — Roeper "All Is Lost" — The sailor played by Robert Redford in "All Is Lost" is never named, but his fierce determination to survive makesfor one of the most engrossing and unforgettable one-man adventures in the history of cinema. There are times during the man's solitary struggles at seawhenwe literally have to remember to breathe. Anexpertly paced thriller that never misses anote. Rating: Four stars. 107 minutes. (PG-13) — Roeper "Captain Phillips" — Director Paul Greengrass ("The BourneSupremacy") delivers another intense, emotionally exhausting thriller with amazing verite cameraworkand gut-wrenching realism. Smack in the middle is TomHanks in a career-crowning performance as a worldly sea captain taken hostage bySomali pirates. Even asGreengrass' signature kinetic style renders us nearly seasick and emotionally spentfrom the action, it's the work of Hanks that makes this film unforgettable. Rating: Four stars. 134 minutes. (PG-13) —Roeper "Cloudywith a Chance of Meatballs 2" — The Herculeantask of any sequel is repeating theexperience of the original film, or improving on it. That's nigh onimpossible due to the simple fact thatyou only get to take the viewing public utterly by surprise once. Theout-of-nowhere novelty and delight of SonyAnimation's "CloudyWith aChanceofMeatballs,"basedonJudiand Ron Barrett's children's book, is missing in "Meatballs 2." Thedesign andcolor palette is as glorious asever. Butthe laughs are few and innovations fewer in this generally winded knock-off. It's all morecynical than silly, the sort of movie yougetwhen the corporate desire for asequel precedes the creative team'sgreat ideafor a sequel. Which, in this case,they didn't have. Rating: Two stars. 93 minutes.(PG)— Moore "Delivery Man" — In his comfort zone, VinceVaughnplays afast-talking, underachieving, irresponsible lout who learns he's the biological father of some 533 children. Weird concept. Weird movie. Writer/director KenScott gives us an uneven mishmash that alternates between easy gags, shamelesssentimentality and some just plain bizarre choices. Thestory gets more ludicrous with eachpassing development. Rating: Twostars. 105 minutes.(PG-13) —Roeper
Continued next page
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THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, NOV 29, 2013
Courtesy Jay Maidment/ Marvel
Thor, played by Chris Hemsworth, discusses the future with his father Odin, played by Anthony Hopkins, in the sequel "Thor: The Dark World."
' II I
a half stars. 91 minutes. (PG-13) —Roeper "The HungerGames:Catching Fire""Elysium" —It's amazing how badJodie The proceedings in this sequel go over the Foster is in this movie, and how little it top, but the actors — Jennifer Lawrence, matters in the grand, rabidly schizoid scheme Woody Harrelson, newcomer Philip Seymour of things. Matt Damonstars as acriminal Hoffman — are majortalents taking their on dystopian 2154Earth trying to get to a roles seriously. This is aworthy sequel to the utopian spacestation in one of the most original and a fitting setup to the finale of the entertaining action films of the year. Rating: series. Evenwith all the wondrous special Three and ahalf stars. 109 minutes. (R) effects and futuristic touches, at heart this is — Roeper the story of a girl thrust (against her wishes) "Ender's Game" — A first-rate cast of wily into the forefront of a revolution. This film is veterans (Harrison Ford, BenKingsley) and available locally in IMAX. Rating: Three anda fresh-faced youngsters (Asa Butterfield half stars. 146 minutes. (PG-13) —Roeper of "Hugo") deliver a rousing, challenging "Jackass Presents: BadGrandpa"— Strip adventure that should satisfy most young the danger out of "Borat" and theinjuries fans of the beloved sci-fi novel while keeping out of "Jackass"andyou'vegot abeadon the adults engrossed aswell. The simulated "Bad Grandpa," afitfullyfunny, semi-scripted battles against scary aliens arebeautifully "Jackass" outing builtaround elaborately shot and expertly choreographed. Rating: staged pranksplayed onthe unsuspecting. Three stars. 114minutes. (PG-13) — Roeper JohnnyKnoxvilledonsold-agemakeup "The Family" —A mobster turned informant and becomesIrvingZisman.Thescripted interludes aren't funny atall. Thegags are more (Robert De Niro) entersthe Witness embarrassing thananything else. As"Jackass" Protection Program with his equally hottempered wife (Michelle Pfeiffer) and kids. japes go, "BadGrandpa" was better in concept and in its short, punchy TVcommercialsthan Tommy Lee Jones isdeadpanperfectionas feature. Rating: Twostars. 92 minutes. the agent in charge of the family's protection. it is as a There are just enough moments of inspiration (R) — Moore in this cheerfully violent comedy to warrant "Last Vegas" — There's virtually nothing a recommendation — especially if you subtle or surprising about this story of old know what you're getting into. It's weird. guys at aLasVegas bachelor party, and yet It's different. It's effective more often than one can't but smile throughout, watching not. Rating: Threestars.111 minutes. (R) Michael Douglas, Robert DeNiro, Morgan — Roeper Freeman,Kevin Kline andMary Steenburgen — AcademyAwardwinners all — breeze their "Free Birds" — Astart-up division called waythrough anobvious but lovely andfunny Reflex Animation did "FreeBirds." Relativity is releasing it. Theymakethe samemistakes that adventure. Rating: Threestars. 104 minutes. (PG-13) —Roeper generations of animators madebefore them, "TheLoneRanger"— Inthe unholy mess having a cute ideaandafeeble script to go with it, lining up a"name" voice cast to overthat is "The LoneRanger," we finally have compensate. OwenWilson, Woody Harrelson, a movie that combines theslapstick antics Amy Poehler andGeorgeTakei —funny folks, of a live-action "RoadRunner" cartoon one and all. Yet there's barely a laugh in it. with a villain so bloodthirsty, he literally cuts out the heart of avanquished foe and Wilson voices Reggie, ascrawnyJeremiah at his turkey farm, theoneguyto figure out eats it. Everything that could go wrong with why he andhis flock are being fattened up. this movie does gowrong, from arare bad performance from thegreat Johnny Depp, Thefew gagsthere areseemborrowed from better, earlier films — short attention span who plays Tonto as acrazy desert vaudeville turkeys inspired byDory of "Finding Nemo," performer, to thedecidedly unmemorable "Braveheart" battle scenes,mismatched workfrom the promising talent Armie Hammer asthe title character, to a script "buddies" from ahundredbetter buddy that feels like somesort of mash-up of every comedies. Frozen,under-cooked and sorely lacking much inthe wayof "all the trimmings," attempt to reboot a storied franchise. Some films are for everyone.This film is for just this turkey isn't readyto serve. Rating: One about no one. Rating: Oneand ahalf stars. and a half stars. 91 minutes. (PG) —Moore 149 minutes. (PG-13) —Roeper "Gravity" —An accident sets two "Muscle Shoals" — MuscleShoals, Ala. astronauts, a veteran (GeorgeClooney) this dinky little berg onthe TennesseeRiver and a rookie (Sandra Bullock), adrift in was the hometo musicians, producers and space. Both a stunning visual treat and an studios that launchedeveryone fromAretha unforgettable thrill ride, director Alfonso Franklin to the AllmanBrothers, Percy Sledge Cuaron's amazing spaceadventure evokes to Jimmy Cliff. Everybodywho wasanybody "Alien" and "2001: A SpaceOdyssey." in music from the1960s through the '80s did During some harrowing sequences, you'll have to remind yourself to breathe. This film transformative workthere. is available locally in 3-D. Rating: Three and Continued next page
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Ashton Kutcher stars as Apple founder Steve Jobs in the biopic "Jobs."
N EW O N D V D 8 c BLU- R A Y The following movies were released the week of Nov. 26.
"Jobs" —In a competently made biopic, Ashton Kutcher, one of the least complex actor/personalities of his generation, is tasked with playing Steve Jobs, one of the most complicated andaccomplished visionaries of our time, and he's in over his head. DVDand Blu-ray Extras: Three featurettes, deleted scenesandaudio commentary. Rating: Twoand a half stars. 122 minutes.(PG-13) —Roeper "RED 2" —The 2010 sleeper hit "RED" felt refreshing and paid as much attention to the comedy as to the action, but the luster has faded in a clunky and unsatisfying "RED 2." CIA retiree Frank (Bruce Willis) has returned to the quiet life, shopping at Costco with his girlfriend, Sarah (Mary-Louise Parker). As he attempts to embrace the joys of the 'burbs, she's despondent, craving adventure. Luckily, Frank's quirkyformer partner, the conspiracy theorist Marvin (John Malkovich), appears with a new plan in mind. The trio ends up traveling to Paris, Moscow and London trying to discern the meaning of Operation Nightshade. New enemies have cropped up to take the three heroes down, including expert contract killer Han, sadistic Jack andeventheir old friend Victoria (Helen Mirren). The plot is fairly busy, and so's the action: shootouts, car chases, shootouts during car chases, hand-to-hand combat, helicopter crashes, bomb expl osionsand death by paper crane. DVDExtras: Deleted scenes and gag reel; Blu-ray Extras: Additional featurette. This film was not given a star rating. 116 minutes. (PG-13) —The Washington Post ALSO AVAILABLE: • "Getaway" —Former race car driver Brent Magna (EthanHawke) is pitted against the clock, desperately trying to save the life of his kidnapped wife. DVD and Blu-ray Extras: Fivefeaturettes. Rating: Oneand ahalf stars. 68 minutes. (PG-13) — Moore NEXT WEEK: "Argo," "Drinking Buddies," "The Mortal Instruments: City of Bones," "The Smurfs 2" and "TheWolverine"
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, NOV 29, 2013
From previous page Andeventodaymusic'sbestand historically brightest makethe pilgrimage to the little town onthe Alabama/Tennesseestate line to record and soak up alittle of that gritty, funky "Muscle Shoals Sound." Director Greg "Freddy" Camalier presents anelegiac, picturesquedocumentary about aplace that rivals any inNorth America in its importance topopular music, thenand now. Rating: Threeanda half stars. 112 minutes.(PG)— Moore "Short Term12o — Brie Larsongives one of themost natural performances of the yearasGrace, a20-something basically in charge of afacilityfor at-risk teens whohavenowhereelseto go. There aresomedeeplyintensepassages, but "Short Term12" isalso slylyfunny, graceful, tenderandpepperedwith moments ofsmalljoy.JohnGallagher Jr. is excellentas Mason,whowill not let Gracenot lovehim.Oneof the best movies oftheyear andoneof thetruest portrayals I'veeverseenabout troubled teens andthe peoplewhodedicate their lives to trying tohelpthem. Rating: Four stars. 96 minutes.(R) —Roeper "The Smorfs 2" — Getyourself into a Smurfyframe of mind, humafew notes of "TheSmurf Song"andtry to rememberyour cartoon-watching primary school years.Crossyour fingers that actors NeilPatrick Harris, Hank Azaria, JaymaMays and Brendan Gleeson will find something funny to do. Nevermind. Filledwith Smurf wholesomeness, SmurfpunsandposiSmurf messages about never giving up "on family," "The Smurfs 2" still sucks Smurfberries. Thepunsarefeebler, the animation passable,the special effects quite good and the 3-D utterly pointless. But if your tiny-tyke target audiencehas to see something, at least it's harmless. Rating: One and ahalf stars. 95 minutes. (PG) —Moore "Thor: The DarkWorld" — Fires onall cylinders at times, with fine workfrom returning stars Chris Hemsworth and Natalie Portman, ahandful of hilarious sight gagsandsomecool action sequences. But it's also morethana little bit silly and quite ponderousand overly reliant onspecial effects that are more confusing thanexhilarating. Let's face it, Thor's kind of aboreand not nearly asintriguing ashis deeply conflicted adopted bro, Loki (Tom Hiddleston). Rating: Twoanda half stars.112 minutes.(PG-13)— Roeper oWadjdao - So, you're watching "Wadjda,v the winning newfilm by writer-director Haifaa AlMansour, and you're noting how it sharesclassic cinematic DNAwith auteurs from Vittorio DeSicato Pee-weeHerman; you're cheering onits nervy young heroine, played in an astonishingly assureddebutbyW aadMohammed; and you're altogether enjoyingyet another example ofhumanistic world cinema at its best. Andthen it hits you: You're seeing aworld on screenthat, until now, hasbeenlargely hiddenfrom the filmgoing world at large. Because in addition to beingaterrific gardenvariety coming-of-age film, "Wadjda" happens to be the first feature-length movie ever made inSaudi Arabiaall the more notable in that it's been made by awoman,aboutayounggirl chafing against the religious andsocial strictures of akingdom. Rating: Three and a half stars. 97minutes. (PG) — Ann Hornaday ,The Washington Post
TI M E S • For themeekof Nov.29
• There may be an additional fee for 3-D and IMAXmovies. • Movie times are subject to change after press time. I
• Accessibility devices are available for some movies at Regal Old Mill Stadium16tf IMAX.
Regal Old Mill Stadium16 & IMAX, 680S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend,800-326-3264. • 12 YEARS SLAVE A (R) Fri-Thu: 12:50, 4, 7 • CAPTAIN PHILLIPS (PG-13) Fri-Thu: 1:25, 4:35, 7:55 • CLOUDY WITH ACHANCE OF MEATBALLS 2(PG) Fri-Sun: 'l1:05 a.m. • DALLAS BUYERS CLUB(R) Fri-Sun: 'l1:15 a.m., 3:15, 6:20, 9:10 Mon-Thu: 3:15, 6:20, 9:10 • DELIVERY MAN (PG-13) Fri-Sun:10:20 a.m., 12:55, 4:50, 7:25, 10:05 Mon-Thu: 12:55, 4:50, 7:25, 10:05 • ENDER'S GAME (PG-13) Fri, Sun: 10:05a.m., 10 Sat: 10:05 a.m., 7 Mon-Thu: 10 • FREE BIRDS (PG) Fri-Sun: 10:05 a.m., 12:25, 3:40 Mon-Thu: 12:25, 3:40 • FROZEN (PG) Fri-Sun: 10:40 a.m., 11 a.m., 1:25, 4:05, 4:40, 6:45, 9:25 Mon-Thu: 1:25, 4:05, 4:40, 6:45, 9:25 • FROZEN 3-D (PG) Fri-Thu: 2, 7: l5, 9:55 • GRAVITY (PG-13) Fri-Thu: 2:10 • GRAVITY 3-D (PG-13) Fri-Sun: 11:10 a.m., 5:05, 7:40, 10 Mon-Thu: 5:05, 7:40, 10 • HOMEFRONT (R) Fri-Sun: 10:10 a.m., 12:50, 5, 7:30, 10:05 Mon-Thu: 12:50, 5, 7:30, 10:05 • THE HUNGER GAMES: CATCHING FIRE (PG-13) Fri-Sun: 10 a.m., 10:30 a.m., 11:30 a.m., 12:40, 1:15, 1:50, 2:45, 4:30, 5:30, 6:15, 8,9,9:30 Mon-Wed: 12:40, 1:15, 1:50, 2:45, 4:30, 5:30, 6:15, 8, 9, 9:30 Thu: 12:40, 1:15, 2:45, 4:30, 6:15, 8, 9:30 • THE HUNGER GAMES: CATCHING FIRE IMAX (PG-13) Fri-Thu: Noon, 3:30, 7, 10:15 • JACKASS PRESENTS: BAD GRANDPA
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Matt Damon stars in the science-fiction thriller "Elysium." • TheUniversityofOregon vs.OregonState University Civil War gamescreens at 4 p.m. today. TheNFLfootball game screens at5:40 p.m. Monday. • After7p.m.,shows are21and older only. Younger than 21mayattend screenings before 7 p.m.ifaccompanied by a legal guardian. •
Tin Pan Theater, 869 N.W.Tin Pan Alley, Bend, 541-241-2271 • GOOD OL' FREDA (PG) Fri-Sat: 6 Sun:5 Mon-Tue, Thu: 8:15 • MUSCLE SHOALS (PG) Fri-Sat: 8:15 Sun: 7:15 Mon-Tue, Thu: 3:30 • SHORT TERM12 (R) Fri-Sat: 3:30 Sun: 2:30 Mon-Tue, Thu: 6 • WAD JDA (PG) Fri-Sat, Mon-Tue,Thu:1:30 Sun:12:30 • The "Spaghetti Western"willscreenat 630p.m. Wednesday(doors open at 6 p.m.) andincludes anall-you-can-eat spaghetti dinner.
Fri-Thu: 6:25, 10:10 • LAST VEGAS (PG-13) I I I Fri-Sun: 10:25 a.m., 1:05, 3:45, 6:35, 9:15 Redmond Cinemas,1535S.W.OdemMedo Mon-Thu: 1:05, 3:45, 6:35, 9:15 Road, Redmond, 541-548-8777 • PHILOMENA (PG-13) Fri-Sun:10:15 a.m., 3:55, 6:40, 9:05 • DELIVERY MAN (PG-13) Mon-Thu: 3:55, 6:40, 9:05 Fri-Sun: 11:45 a.m., 2, 4:15, 6:30, 8:45 Mon-Thu: 4:15, 6:30 • RIFFTRAX LIVE: SANTA CLAUS • FROZEN (PG) CONQUERSTHE MARTIANS (noMP AA Fri-Sun: 11:15 a.m., 1:45, 4:15, 6:45, 9:15 rating) Mon-Thu: 4:15, 6:45 Thu: 8 • THOR: THEDARK WORLD (PG-l3) • THE HUNGER GAMES: CATCHINGFIRE Fri-Sun:10:50 a.m., 1:35, 4:20, 7:05, 9:50 (PG-13) Mon-Thu: 1:35, 4:20, 7:05, 9:50 Fri-Sun: 11:30 a.m., 2:45, 6:15, 9:30 Mon-Thu: 3:45, 7:15 I I • THOR: H TE DARK WORLD (PG-13) McMenamins OldSt. Francis School, 700 Fri-Sun: 11 a.m., 1:30, 4, 6:30, 9 N.W. Bond St., Bend, 541-330-8562 Mon-Thu: 4, 6:30 • ELYSIUM (R) Sat: 6:30 Sun, Tue-Thu: 6 Sisters Movie House,720 DesperadoCourt, • THE FAMILY (R) Sisters, 541-549-8800 Fri, Sun, Tue-Thu: 9 • 12 YEARS SLAVE A (R) Fri-Sun:1 • 0|IE LQIE RANGER (PG-13) Sat: 3 Thu:4 Sun: 2 • ALL IS LOST (PG-13) Fri-Sat: 3:30, 5:30, 7:45 • THE SMURFS 2(PG) Fri-Sat: Noon Sun: 3:30, 5:45 Sun: 11:15 a.m. Mon-Wed: 6:30 Wed: 2:30 Thu: 6:45
• DELIVERY MAN (PG-13) Fri-Sat: 3:30, 5:45, 8 Sun: 3:30, 5:45 Mon-Wed: 6:15 Thu: 6:30 • FROZEN (PG) Fri-Sat: 1, 3:15, 5:30, 7:45 Sun: 1, 3: l5, 5:30 Mon-Wed: 6 Thu: 4:15, 6:30 • THE HUNGER GAMES: CATCHINGFIRE (PG-13) Fri-Sat: 1:30, 4:30, 7:30 Sun: 2:15, 5:30 Mon-Thu: 6 • LAST VEGAS (PG-13) Fri-Sun: 1:15 Thu: 4:15
Madras Cinema 5,1101S.W. U.S. Highway 97, Madras, 541-475-3505 • DELIVERY MAN (PG-13) Fri-Sat: 12:10, 2:25, 4:45, 7:10, 9:35 Sun: 12:10, 2:25, 4:45, 7:10 Mon-Thu: 4:45, 7:10 • FROZEN (PG) Fri-Sun: Noon, 2:25, 4:50, 7:20 Mon-Thu: 4:50, 7:20 • FROZEN 3-D (PG) Fri-Sat: Noon, 2:25, 9:40 Sun: Noon, 2:25 • HOMEFRONT (R) Fri-Sat: 12:30, 2:50, 5:10, 7:30, 9:45 Sun: 12:30, 2:50, 5:10, 7:30 Mon-Thu: 5:10, 7:30 • THE HUNGER GAMES: CATCHINGFIRE (PG-13) Fri-Sat: 12:30, 3:30, 6:30, 9:30 Sun: 12:30, 3:30, 6:30 Mon-Thu: 3:30, 6:30 • THOR: THEDARK WORLD (PG-' I3) Fri-Sat:4:40, 7, 9:20 Sun-Thu: 4:40, 7 Pine Theater, 214 N.Main St., Prineville, 541-416-1 014 • FROZEN (PG) Fri: 2, 4:10, 6:30 Sat-Sun: Noon, 2, 4:10, 6:30 • THE HUNGER GAMES: CATCHINGFIRE (Upstairs — PG-13) Fri-Sun: 1, 4:10, 7:20 • As of press time, complete movie times for Monday through Thursday were unavailable. Check The Bulletin's Community Life section those days for the complete movie listings. • The upstairs screening room has limited accessibility
WILSONSof Redmond 541-548-2066
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G allery-Be n d
NOV 29 " • 10:00-6:00 PM NOV 30 "• 10 00-4:00 PM Featuring Local Pottery Artist O f Oregon Part of the proceeds will be donated to Sara's Project at the St. Charles Foundation fOr breast CanCer aWareneSS ISt support.
ENVIRONMENTAL CENTER ADMISSION IS FREE
541-610-5684 16 NW Kansas Ave • Bend
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G O! MAGAZINE
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, NOV 29, 2013
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MORRIS REAL ESTATE
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